(Photo by Netflix)Netflix s Chilling Adventures of Sabrina has scored big with both viewers and critics since its October 26 launch, garnering a Certified Fresh score of 90% on the Tomatometer from 78 TV reviewers.The series, an adaptation of the comic book series, takes place in the next town over from The CW s Riverdale, but creepy Greendale has far more supernatural g 反观王者荣耀的出现就是基于手机玩家而设定，因此从上线到现在，虽然也在逐渐让游戏的各个方面都更加丰满，但是并没有脱离手机操作上的简洁，以及低学习成本，所以大多数玩过lol手游的，最终还是要回归王者。
4. 呼朋唤友 随心所欲
Picking up just days after the events of the series finale of Power, spin-off/sequel series Power Book II: Ghost follows Tariq (Michael Rainey Jr.) as he begins to shape his own legacy separate from his father’s. The series features some returning favorites – among them Rainey Jr. and Naturi Naughton – as well as newcomers to the franchise, like Method Man, who plays a lawyer, and Mary J. Blige, who plays the maternal head of a powerful crime family. Ahead of the Starz series’ premiere, Rotten Tomatoes Editor Jacqueline Coley spoke with Rainey Jr., Naughton, Method Man, and producer 50 Cent about the big risks they took when they were Tariq’s age, why skeptical fans should embrace the newly unleashed Tariq, the people they admire who ve made the leap from the music world to TV and film, and how the Power saga is set to evolve. Method Man also reveals how Denzel Washington s Philadelphia performance helped shape his character.Power Book II: Ghost season 1 premieres on Sunday, September 6 at 9 p.m. on Starz.
5. HD 画质与高品质音讯
8.76.4 6月喜迎(Photo by © Buena Vista/courtesy Everett Collection)Sometimes we forget what came first out of Hocus Pocus and Halloween itself, so firmly attached has the 1993 film become to the ghoulish October holiday. It seems that every year, as regular as the changing of the leaves, Millennials drag this Disney comedy out from its dormancy like three youth-obsessed cacklers to revel once more in its over-the-top performances, zany musical numbers, and lashings of nostalgia. People still can’t get enough: Just two weeks ago Hocus Pocus was number 3 at the U.S. box office, and a reunion special is set to air shortly.Back when it first flew into theaters though, the movie couldn’t even crack the top three, opening in fourth spot before disappearing quickly. Reviews too were far from magical, with critics lamenting that while Bette Midler, Sarah Jessica Parker, and Kathy Najimy were great fun as Salem s back-from-beyond Sanderson sisters, all that delicious ham was wasted on a film that was too full of plot and ideas on the one hand (bullies! zombies!), and mediocre at best on the other. (Also: Did two kids just die in the opening sequence!? And what is with all this virginity chat!?)Listen Now: Spotify | Apple Podcasts | Stitcher | TuneIn | Google Podcasts | Radio Public | Deezer | iHeart | Art19Just like Winnie, Sarah, and Mary, though, Kenny Ortega’s film had something of a second life, casting its spell on millions of youngsters when it hit home video and, crucially, the Disney Channel. Those kids grew up and have pushed its Audience Score way up to 71%, just shy of double its Rotten 37% Tomatometer. Which is some divide. And so, with our fire good and caldron bubbling, we’re asking in our latest episode of podcast Rotten Tomatoes Is Wrong: Is Hocus Pocus actually a good film dismissed too quickly back in the day? Or is it just as bad as the critics said it was, its fans’ vision fogged up by nostalgia-colored glasses (worn over the top of the two holes in their ghost sheets).Joining hosts Jacqueline Coley and Mark Ellis is Syfy Wire Associate Features Editor Caitlin M. Busch, who has some definite thoughts on the beloved, bizarre, and strangely horny Halloween classic.Be sure to check in every Thursday for a new episode of Rotten Tomatoes Is Wrong (A Podcast From Rotten Tomatoes). Each week, hosts Jacqueline and Mark and guests go deep and settle the score on some of the most beloved – and despised – movies and TV shows ever made, directly taking on the statement we hear from so many fans: “Rotten Tomatoes is wrong.”Check out episode one: Rotten Tomatoes Is Wrong About Spider-Man 3Check out episode two: Rotten Tomatoes Is Wrong About Mortal KombatCheck out episode three: Rotten Tomatoes Is Wrong About Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal SkullCheck out episode four: Rotten Tomatoes Is Wrong About Sister Act 2: Back In the HabitCheck out episode five: Rotten Tomatoes Is Wrong About The BeachIf you have a suggestion for a movie or show you think we should do an episode on, let us know in the comments, or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.Meet the hostsJacqueline Coley is an editor at Rotten Tomatoes, with a focus on awards and indie coverage but with a passion for everything, from the MCU to musicals and period pieces. Coley is a regular moderator at conventions and other events, can be seen on Access Hollywood and other shows, and will not stand Constantine slander of any kind. Follow Jacqueline on Twitter: @THATjacqueline.Mark Ellis is a comedian and contributing editor for Rotten Tomatoes. He currently hosts the Rotten Tomatoes series Versus, among others, and can be seen co-hosting the sports entertainment phenomenon Movie Trivia Schmoedown. His favorite Star Wars movie is Jedi (guess which one!), his favorite person is actually a dog (his beloved stepdaughter Mollie), and – thanks to this podcast – he s about to watch Burlesque for the first time in his life. Follow Mark on Twitter: @markellislive.On an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News.
RT: The show does have a throwback feel. What else can you say about the homages to Hitchcock and other classic thrillers?Esmail: One thing that I did with the music is we didn t hire a composer. I intentionally wanted to just license the scores of all these great, classic thrillers. Everyone from Pakula, De Palma, Hitchcock, Kubrick, and specifically Three Days of the Condor was used. There was music from that used in the scene in the Chinese restaurant in episode six when [to Roberts] you were giving your beautiful monologue. The music was there because it felt right. The tone of this was meant to a link to these character-based thrillers that you don t really see anymore.RT: What were you able to do in this show that you haven t been able to do before?Roberts: Aerobics, the StairMaster! Running around. [A set of stairs in Roberts’ character’s office is a key location.] I mean honestly, I don t think I ve ever been asked to perform things in real time. There is no, Oh, just stand up here, and we ll just cut to driving away in your car, you don t have to deal with those pesky hallways and staircases and getting all your stuff together and finding your keys, and doing all this stuff.” This was all very much the real talking at your desk, realizing what time it is, collecting all your stuff together, still talking on the phone, trying to act natural, getting out of work, finding your keys, going down the stairs, getting out the front, walking to your car. I mean, it s a lot of stuff, and it just makes it so real, so convincing. It just seems all very accurate and that s what [Esmail] wants all the time, from everybody. It s inspiring and it s a little exhausting. It s just a whole lot of great stuff to shape your characters around.Esmail: My answer is going to be a little different because —Roberts: — because you re smarter than me!Esmail: No, because there is only one Julia Roberts, and I can ask her to do all the things she just described and then give notes in between takes, and I don t have to parse up my notes that I generally have to do with other people. I can give her a bunch of notes to do on top of that, and she will not only do everything, but then just top it off with something I didn t even imagine or think of. That s the new experience — the fact that I had Julia Roberts.(Photo by Amazon)RT: The series plays with memory and gaslighting and what you can believe and trust at any given moment. How do you keep straight which version of your character you’re playing and what she knows at that point in time?Roberts: It takes a village. Any kind of acting award, they give one statue to one person and you just want to laugh and go, You think I did this all by myself? You ve got another thing coming.” [Sam is] my greatest guide, obviously, at all times, for the tone, the content, all of it. But then, just all the facts of the matter: What time of the day is it? What happened yesterday in this scenario and what does she know and not know? I have Sam, I have the script supervisor. There are so many people that are there. Eli and Micah were there all the time just adding in pieces of information that would really expand my ability to embrace each individual moment, the little tiny things. All the stuff got very, very, very cool for me as a performer, because usually it s like, I just want the facts, don t tell me too much I want to do this myself, and I just wanted everybody in the pool with me on this one.Esmail: We just took it one day at a time. Julia asked for this, and this is something I did on Mr. Robot: to get all the scripts written beforehand. Imagine trying to do that on the week to week without knowing where you re going.Roberts: We would have been put into a hospital.Esmail: The fact that we had them all written and the fact that every day, in the morning, we could rehearse, we could reorient ourselves and say, “Here s what s happening today and here s where Heidi is,” that was really helpful.RT: What s next? Will either of you do more TV? What are you working on?Esmail: I m working on the final season of Mr. Robot.Roberts: I m a little tired of hearing about Mr. Robot. Unless there s a Mrs. Robot out there.RT: Hello, final season!Roberts: Rami [Malek] and I are very good friends.Esmail: You two are making a very good point here.Roberts: You never know, things might get super interesting. You know, I m not interested in TV or movies, specifically — I just want good stories. This was such a great story. I felt like I got to play two different characters. I had a playground of castmates to do these scenes with who I just adored. It was near-perfect experience, so do I want to have more of that? Yeah. If that s TV, OK.RT: That’s a sentiment we’ve been hearing a lot of lately, which seems like a testament to the interesting things that you can do on TV.Roberts: Yeah. And I hear you can show your butt on TV. Looking forward to that.Homecoming season 1 premieres on Friday, November 2 on Amazon Prime Video.
The King of Staten Island, the latest directorial effort from Judd Apatow (The 40-Year-Old Virgin, Knocked Up) arrives exclusively on VOD on June 12th. The movie was co-written by and stars Saturday Night Live cast member Pete Davidson, whose life story serves loosely as the basis for the film. Initial reviews are calling it one of the filmmaker’s best in years for its dramatic maturity — apparently this isn’t exactly another laugh-out-loud comedy — and for the winning supporting cast more than for its central star. Of course, this is an Apatow movie, so criticisms about its length are to be expected.Here’s what critics are saying about The King of State Island:How does it compare to Judd Apatow s other films?His best film since 2009’s Funny People. David Ehrlich, IndieWireIt’s surely the best Apatow movie since Funny People, and maybe even since Knocked Up. Kyle Pinion, The BeatNever has Apatow been so on point collaborating with another creative to make a fully-formed vision that isn’t just a hilarious experience. The King of Staten Island is the most technically proficient work of his entire career. James Clay, Fresh FictionThe movie deserves credit for skewing a little darker than the usual Apatow conclusion. Brett Arnold, Consequence of SoundIt’s the director’s most emotionally attuned and narrowly focused work. Jordan Raup, The Film StageIf The King of Staten Island is the director s least overtly comedic effort, it’s also probably his least sentimental. Jon Frosch, Hollywood ReporterIt’s an arrested development story, but it also shows that Apatow is growing up. Matt Goldberg, Collider(Photo by Kevin Mazur/©Universal Pictures)How is Pete Davidson s Performance?Davidson is a triumph in The King of Staten Island. Molly Freeman, ScreenRantOn the basis of The King of Staten Island, I couldn’t tell you if he could carry a whole movie that wasn’t about his own life – but he definitely carries this one. Matt Singer, ScreenCrushHe certainly has comic timing and screen presence, and yet I don’t know if he has the range to play characters that don’t mirror his own life and experiences. Matt Goldberg, ColliderHis range as an actor may not turn out to be as wide as his wingspan, but the numb vulnerability he shares here makes for a performance that might as well be seeping out of his skin. David Ehrlich, IndieWireWhile no one will confuse him for Laurence Olivier anytime soon, Davidson does have a breezy charm that affixes his personal connection to the material and engages throughout. Kyle Pinion, The BeatDavidson, it turns out, is a fine leading man. Loose and expressive, he strikes a balance of droll loutishness and sensitivity that never tips over into Sandler-esque clowning or cloying. Jon Frosch, Hollywood ReporterThe ensemble allows Davidson to play off of other actors in different ways to ideally give the young comic a chance to shine. Aaron Neuwirth, We Live EntertainmentWhile he sparks with an irreverent punch line here or there, there s not enough liveliness in this maudlin role for Davidson to dazzle in. Kristy Puchko, IGN(Photo by Mary Cybulski/©Universal Pictures)And the rest of the cast?Even though this is supposed to be Davidson’s big coming-out party, it’s the cast around him who gets to truly shine. [Marisa] Tomei, an always-welcomed presence, is phenomenal. Chris Evangelista, SlashfilmOne of the best things about The King of Staten Island is the supporting cast and their performances apart from Davidson, especially Bill Burr. Rendy Jones, Rendy ReviewsBill Burr steals the movie. Roger Moore, Movie NationA better [movie] whenever Burr is on screen, especially when he’s with Tomei. Justin Chang, Los Angeles TimesWhile it s too early to imagine what this year s awards season is going to be like, [Burr] deserves some serious recognition for his performance. Chris Bumbray, JoBloMoises Arias puts in a brilliant turn as Scott’s eternally bewildered friend. Linda Marric, HeyUGuysOne wishes [Bel Powley’s] character was more fully-formed, particularly considering how heavily she figures into the film’s final moments. Jordan Raup, The Film StageIs the movie funny?It goes without saying that the movie is pretty funny. Rendy Jones, Rendy ReviewsThere are a handful of laugh-out-loud moments throughout Staten Island and one screamingly-funny extended sequence that winds up influencing a great deal of the plot. Brett Arnold, Consequence of SoundThere are few out-and-out comedic set pieces; the humor appears out of honest and sometimes intense conversations. Matt Singer, ScreenCrushThe King of Staten Island is more of an indie drama that happens to have some really sharp jokes. Matt Goldberg, ColliderThere’s nothing here that’s going to stick with you – the next great quotable comedy this is not. Chris Evangelista, SlashfilmIf you go in expecting Apatow s usual comedic flair you may be disappointed as the laughs aren t as numerous as his previous films. However…it is nonetheless entertaining. Allison Rose, FlickDirect(Photo by Mary Cybulski/©Universal Pictures)Is the running time a problem?The King of Staten Island is inexcusably overlong. Brett Arnold, Consequence of SoundThere is no reason for this movie to be this long, especially when it’s telling a story that has been told ample times before. Rendy Jones, Rendy ReviewsThe movie, juggling too many narrative priorities over an overlong 137 minutes, seems to succumb to Scott’s own sense of aimlessness as much as it depicts it. Justin Chang, Los Angeles TimesThe real issue is not the running time, but that you feel it. Kristy Puchko, IGNI never got bored or wanted Apatow to wrap things up. If anything I wanted to spend more time with some of the supporting characters. Matt Singer, ScreenCrushThe editing by Jay Cassidy keeps the plotting from going off the skids while staying true to Apatow’s signature improvisational style. James Clay, Fresh FictionDoes it get better as it goes?The movie s second half is more compelling than it s first. Chris Bumbray, JoBloWhile certainly Apatow hoped the overlong first half would match the fecklessness of Scott’s life, it’s a hard slog… Without a sense of direction in the dark comedy’s first half, the heartfelt second half nearly arrives unnoticed. Robert Daniels, 812 Film Reviews(Photo by Mary Cybulski/©Universal Pictures)Will it make for a good rental at home?It’s the kind of soul-bearing filmmaking that’s at least worthy of a weekend view in your own home. Kyle Pinion, The BeatHaving this story exist on streaming exclusively seems oddly appropriate. Davidson is the comedian for this generation, and most of his die-hard fans would rather catch up with him at home anyways. James Clay, Fresh FictionA pretty apt film for home viewing; something to dip in and out of, perhaps, while you’re gaming, ordering pizza to your mother’s basement, or having a lazy lockdown. Fionnuala Halligan, Screen InternationalViewers stuck at home won t go wrong with The King of Staten Island a dramedy that delivers both laugh-out-loud comedy and entertaining drama. Molly Freeman, ScreenRantThe King of Staten Island premieres on VOD on Friday, June 12.
PBS Video App and PBS.orgThe 90-minute documentary challenges one of Americans’ most cherished assumptions: the belief that slavery in this country ended with the Emancipation Proclamation. The film tells how even as chattel slavery came to an end in the South in 1865, thousands of African Americans were pulled back into forced labor with shocking force and brutality.Fight the Power: The Movements That Changed America 8 p.m., HistoryExecutive produced and narrated by NBA legend and social justice advocate Kareem Abul-Jabbar, and Deborah Morales of Iconomy Multi-Media Entertainment, the one-hour documentary looks at the impact key movements throughout U.S. history have had in shaping our society, laws, and culture. From the labor movement of the 1880s, women’s suffrage, and civil rights, to the LGBTQ+ and Black Lives Matter movements, protest is in the American DNA and this documentary gives an unfiltered look at the ways it has evolved the world in which we live.Read Also:
From music biopics to KKK infiltration to superhero theatrics, it can be tough keeping track of this year s eight Best Picture Oscars nominees, let alone their separate journeys to this prestigious point. We ve put together a refresher cheat sheet that helps you keep track of this year s gold rush, with stats like box office, Tomatometers, and even the number of awards the nominees have collected to this point. Continue on to get it all, or take a look elsewhere with out Awards Leaderboard or the full list of Academy Awards 2019 nominees.
(Photo by Netflix)Fall 2019 TV Survey: Favorite Netflix ShowsFor Rotten Tomatoes’ annual Fall TV Survey, we asked thousands of our users what they’re most looking forward to in the coming TV season and to reflect on the best shows from seasons past.Stranger Things again dominated the top spot across all demographic age groups and both sexes when we asked Rotten Tomatoes fans, “Which Netflix original series is your favorite?”What we didn t expect to see was a Mindhunter leaping from No. 13 in 2018 to No. 3 in 2019 or the major motion among the canceled Marvel titles: The Punisher moved from 21 to No. 6 over the course of the year, The Defenders moved from No. 25 to No. 13, and Luke Cage moved from No. 24 to No. 10 — we re noting a pattern. Even Iron Fist showed up for this party, landing at No. 23.The vote disparity between males and females for the list was, again, worth noting. Marvel s Daredevil took second place overall again, but didn t appear in the top five for women, receiving only 14% vote from women overall. Mindhunter, meanwhile, was No. 2 among women, followed by The Crown, Orange Is the New Black, and Black Mirror. Newcomer Lucifer, meanwhile was No. 6 among women, but 16th overall.We allowed survey participants to vote for multiple titles — read on to find out which came out on top overall.
亚慱体育app官方下载 The Call of the Wild (2020) 62% Jack London s celebrated adventure novel The Call of the Wild has made it to the big screen a handful of times since its publication in 1903, but none of the prior efforts had the benefit of advanced computer technology to help bring the story s central character, the St. Bernard-Scotch Collie mix named Buck, to life. As risky a proposition as that may be, reviews say it mostly pays off in this week s The Call of the Wild. The story follows the CGI-animated Buck as he is dognapped from his blissful domestic life in California and sold as a beast of burden in the Alaskan Yukon. There, he comes under the care of a postman (Omar Sy) and learns the way of the sled dog before a series of misfortunes lands him in the hands of an aging gold prospector named John Thornton (Harrison Ford), and the two form an unlikely bond. Critics say The Call of the Wild is a mostly genial if slightly sanitized retelling of the tale that makes the most of its scenic locales and a grizzled, world-weary Harrison Ford, who brings both pathos and warmth to his character. Although the computerized Buck might be a distraction for some, the human performances help ground the film every time it treads a bit too far into the uncanny valley. That said, parents should be forewarned that, although the darkest moments (read: deaths) take place off screen, there are still scenes of animal cruelty and a palpable sadness that creeps in from time to time, so be prepared to comfort more sensitive toddlers.
作为陪伴玩家成长的游戏，不仅普遍评价“有页游内味了”，更是勾起了玩家当年的回忆，各种耳熟能详的宠物张口就来，同时表示只要出了手游，马上回去开肝。 in the film, is also a priest, and a lot smarter than I am. She told me what my movie’s actually about. She said, There’s less and less room for the uncontrollable in modern life. More and more is scaled or measured. Being inspired or getting an idea, are examples. And I said, What’s so special about getting an idea? She said, Well, it’s something you get. It’s not something you buy or prepare. You get it from somewhere. Another great example she gave me is falling in love. You fall, you “lose control,” and you meet something grand. If you’re a young person, you have to appear on social media 40 times a day and you’re being graded all the time. When I walk around, my phone counts the number of steps I take. So much in our lives is measured and controlled. So, if this movie is anything, it’s a fight for the uncontrollable, for letting go. And one of the reasons it might land pretty well right now is because it talks to a very confined, problematic world where people have to stay home and behave rationally. Not only are we in a very measured society, but on top of that, we’re isolated. And there’s, I guess, a sort of need for dancing in the streets and embracing each other and whatever else those crazy drunk Danes do.Finally, what s on your Indie Fresh List?Vinterberg: I’m a member of the Academy, so of course I’ve seen the international contenders, and find many of them extremely good. The Father from the main section moved me a lot, and Sofia Coppola’s On the Rocks definitely did, too.Streaming now on Hulu and available on VOD.