亚博网页版登陆采用百度引擎9（Baidu 6）Or, it could be something we have not considered until now: Wanda may still under the influence of Hydra.S.W.O.R.D. Director Hayward (Josh Stamberg) was pretty quick to consider her an enemy combatant and the accent slip could be an indication of a personality buried in Wanda s psyche which is still loyal to Hydra; although, in both the MCU and Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. realities, the organization is complete defunct. Even the commercials would seem to agree with this, although, as this week s product prominently featured Lagos, it would also seem the ads are accounting for the worst events of Wanda s life.As it happens, Monica s (Teyonah Parris) testimony about the energy around Westview seems to confirm our suspicious about what is really going on. As she put it, the barrier felt like grief and considering the way she stormed the facility housing Vision s corpse, we re inclined to belief her inability to grieve anything is the true source of the Hex.The Vision Thing and What It (Might) Mean
Bohemian Rhapsody Is the Worst-Reviewed Golden Globe Winner in 33 Years The Fresh-bottomed Queen biopic's surprise win also reveals some surprising stats. by Alex Vo | January 7, 2019 | Comments “You know, I guess one person can make a difference” pic.twitter.com/aaY6RALtNz Topher Grace (@TopherGrace) November 12, 2018Zoe Saldana, Gamora Today we lost one of the greats. @TheRealStanLee, you were a inspiration and superhero to us all. Thank you for contributing so much- and giving us all something to aspire to! 💚 #ripstanlee pic.twitter.com/GzFhwgU0WA Zoe Saldana (@zoesaldana) November 12, 2018Joss Whedon, The AvengersStan Lee created a universe where, if a character was beloved enough, they could never really die.Now THAT’S thinking ahead. Thanks for so much of my life. You’ll never not be in it. Joss Whedon (@joss) November 12, 2018Samuel L. Jackson, Nick FuryThank you @TheRealStanLee for the escape from this world great joy inhabiting the ones you created!! You made so many believe in the good, the heroic, the villainous, the exciting, most of all, you were giving gracious to us all. RIP Samuel L. Jackson (@SamuelLJackson) November 12, 2018Halle Berry, Storm💔 RIP #StanLee. @Marvel pic.twitter.com/KHwVFExlGV Halle Berry (@halleberry) November 12, 2018RIP #StanLee thank you for sharing your incredible vision with us. We are eternally grateful to you and would not be the same without it. I am so honored to have played a part in your world, and will forever look back on the opportunity with love. #XMen #Storm pic.twitter.com/pKfxHMUKmP Halle Berry (@halleberry) November 12, 2018Anthony Mackie, FalconYou were a man before your time now it feels like you are gone before your time. RIP Stan the Man thanks for the laughs and words of support. It’s a honor to live in your universe! #MarvelKnight pic.twitter.com/1TXdPqUB3x Anthony Mackie (@AnthonyMackie) November 12, 2018Chris Pratt, Star-LordThanks for everything Stan Lee! What a life, so well lived. I consider myself extraordinarily lucky to have gotten to meet you and to have played in the world you created. 🙏♥️ pic.twitter.com/ryUjG7PL8D chris pratt (@prattprattpratt) November 12, 2018Mark Ruffalo, HulkSad, sad day. Rest In Power, Uncle Stan. You have made the world a better place through the power of modern mythology and your love of this messy business of being human pic.twitter.com/x6yZ6ClNSX Mark Ruffalo (@MarkRuffalo) November 12, 2018Jeremy Renner, Hawkeye View this post on Instagram RIP Stan Lee ! You’re a legend my friend #rip #stanleeA post shared by Jeremy Renner (@renner4real) on Nov 12, 2018 at 2:20pm PST
除了这个皮肤定价之外，还被曝光一个期待已久的首充活动，但内容就让玩家有点失望，本以为每一款游戏首充性价比最高的，没想到LOL手游却是另外，玩家都说最完美就是一款皮肤和一个英雄选择，图片就仅仅只有英雄选择，3选1还有一个是端游免费英雄，看到就有点气愤，不过细心的玩家发现，这个图是假的，在国服内测版里根本没有这个活动内容.亚博网页版登陆It’s Spielberg against Spielberg, Williams against Williams, and beast against beasts in our latest episode of Vs., in which we take two of the greatest and most beloved blockbusters of all time, put them through the ringer, and decide once and for all which of them is the true event-movie GOAT. (No, not the kind of goat you use to feed your once-extinct zoo animals.) Will it be the movie that INVENTED the concept of the blockbuster, Jaws, with its iconic score and “keep-Bruce-hidden” approach to keeping you out of the water? Or, will it be Jurassic Park, the special-effects–driven movie that changed the very idea of what was possible for blockbusters moving forward? Rotten Tomatoes Contributing Editor Mark Ellis is pitting the two movies against each other by Tomatometer, box office, and more to decide which beloved monster flick takes the biggest bite out of cinematic history.Of course, if you don t agree with our choice of winner, let us have it in the comments.Jaws was released on June 20, 1975. Jurassic Park was released on June 11, 1993.Thumbnail images by Universal courtesy Everett Collection
4. 呼朋唤友 随心所欲
5. HD 画质与高品质音讯
Rosemary s Baby and 1944 s Gaslight combine in this new horror tale from first-time director Joe Marcantonio featuring stellar performances from newcomer Tamara Lawrance and Killing Eve s Fiona Shaw. A young pregnant woman plagued by disturbing hallucinations begins to suspect the family caring for her has nefarious intentions for her unborn child. With impressive, nuanced performances all round, this is a film that grips throughout despite its slow pace. You may decide early on that you know where it s going, but the ending still makes an impact, writes Jennie Kermode in Eye for Film. We recently chatted with Marcantonio about the film, the horrors of parenting, and what is on his Indie Fresh List.Jacqueline Coley for Rotten Tomatoes: Is it better to do horror right now? It seems like horror as a genre might be a bit pandemic proof.Joe Marcantonio: Kindred is a film that skirts many genres there are funny bits, scary bits, thrilling bits, elements of suspense but it isn’t a horror film in a traditional sense. There are no jump scares, maniacs, or monsters. I was inspired by the films of Park Chan-wook and Bong Joon-ho, and the way that South Korean cinema manages to mix genres in really interesting and unique ways. Just look at how hard it is to categorize a film like Parasite.Having said that, it’s clear that times of uncertainly or national trauma always seem to serve as a catalyst for interesting horror films. The Great Depression spawned Frankenstein and The Mummy in the 30s, about the fear of the unknown. McCarthyism spawned Invasion of the Body Snatchers, about the potential infiltration of an insidious force. The Vietnam War spawned Psycho, Rosemary’s Baby, and The Exorcist, all about the breakdown of traditional family values. The War on Terror spawned the term torture porn, when there was so much talk about torture and whether it is ever justifiable. And recently the Fake News era seems to have produced recent films like His House and Saint Maud that have escapist fantasy elements yet deal with truth and lies. I guess Kindred potentially falls into the same camp. Watching scary films that reflect the society in some way enables people to experience their fears in a safe space, to feel scared or terrified yet retain some control. It acts as a catharsis at times of uncertainty.Many have made the obvious Rosemary s Baby comparisons, but what is it about motherhood and horror? Why can it twist into something terrifying so easily?I remember how helpless I felt when I was first left at home in charge of my son, and how freaked out I was to be responsible for keeping such a vulnerable creature alive. We’d had a home birth, and when the midwife left and my wife was resting, I stood in the kitchen, holding him, not knowing what to do. The level of vulnerability and uncertainty was overwhelming, and if you add the anxiety and terror involved, it is very fertile ground for horror.To be totally honest, the truth is that a lot of the characters in the film are reflecting my own experiences as a parent. There is a monologue that Margaret gives about her regrets as a parent, and there is an uncomfortable amount of truth in there about my feelings and mental health concerns in the wake of my daughter s birth. It’s slightly traumatic for me to watch as, it feels very exposing and raw, but it s probably my favorite scene in the film.Talk about casting Tamara. So much of the film falls on her reaction, and was it always intended to have a Black female lead?The script Jason and I wrote was always non-specific about race, simply because we were open to all possibilities. In the end, we cast Tamara because she was the best actress we saw, not because she was the best Black actress we saw. Maybe I was being naive to what some people s reactions to that choice would be, but I’m very glad we picked her. She’s really terrific, a superb actor and a wonderful person. Race is such a prevalent talking point in the USA at the moment (and it s an issue in the UK too), so I totally understand people reading a lot into that decision, but the film was always intended as one about the British class system and inherited wealth, rather than one about race. Margaret would hate anyone who tried to take her son away, whatever they looked like or race they were. Because of the decision to cast Tamara in the role, we’ve had a lot of comparisons to Get Out, and seem to have caught the ire of some reviewers who think that we were jumping on some kind of bandwagon, or attempting to copy that film in some way, but that was never the case. We do feature an old-fashioned teacup in Kindred, as they do in Get Out, but that’s only because the film is set in the UK and we drink a lot of tea! Margaret wouldn’t be caught dead drinking from a mug; it s far too common.The house is a big part of the drama of the film. How did you find the perfect location?For a variety of reasons, we decided to shoot the film in Ireland, and their political history means that there were a lot of manor houses built by the English landowners that were initially installed by Oliver Cromwell and his cronies. But after Irish independence, a lot of the large houses were burned down or fell into disrepair. In England, a grand house like that would have a car park and a cafe, and they’d charge you a small fortune to walk around and look at the paintings. But their outlook on these things is different in Ireland, so we had a few good locations as options.The house was always intended to be a character in the film, and I had a clear image in my mind about the kind of place we had to find. We found a few okay options, but kept hearing whispers about a place called Stradbally. A few people even suggested we shouldn t go and look at it because of the associated cost problems; it is so far from Dublin you need to put crew up in hotels. But we drove out to visit, and as soon as we saw Stradbally Hall, I apologized to my producer because I knew this was the place and his job was going to get a lot harder. An upside to its remoteness is that not a lot of other people have shot there I think the only shoot was a couple of scenes in the Lassie movie back in 2005. The guy who owns the house is called Thomas coincidently, that is the same name as Jack s character in the film. It felt like a sign.The place looks haunted on its face. Did you feel that in real life?It’s definitely a slightly spooky place. Most of the strange paintings and taxidermy in the film were actually situated around the house; boxing hedgehogs, foxes, ferrets it was all quite odd. The owners are a friendly family with young kids, and they live in a small, modernized part of the house, but one member of the family still lives in that larger part of the house, and every now and then he’d unexpectedly walk past in his dressing gown and give you a bit of a fright.What is on your Indie Fresh List what independent films are you watching, or what are you watching in general?I really enjoyed His House and Saint Maud they are both genre films, and they feel very considered and cinematic in their approach. They avoid the kitchen sink drama feel that a lot of independent British films fall into. Parasite and Uncut Gems are my favorite films of the last year or so, and I just rewatched both series of Succession, which is so well written it makes me queasy.Kindred is available now in select theaters and on VOD.
Higher! commands Madame Blanc, played by Tilda Swinton, as she instructs new company dancer Susie (Dakota Johnson) in the mirrored room that plays such a key role in Suspiria. This crucial scene from Luca Guadagnino s horror remake physicalizes a number of key power shifts that lie at the black heart of the auteur s latest film – and it provided more than a few technical challenges for the filmmaker as he worked to execute it. Guadagnino spoke with Rotten Tomatoes in detail about how he achieved the illusion of Susie leaping to almost impossible heights, how his camera swirls about the mirrored room completely unseen, and the intricate relationship dynamics between the dance master and her increasingly powerful pupil.Suspiria is in theaters now
亚博网页版登陆 Richard Jewell (2019) 77% Back in 1996, smack dab in the middle of the Summer Olympics in Atlanta, Georgia, a pipe bomb exploded in Centennial Olympic Park, killing one person and injuring dozens more. The man who originally discovered the bomb, a security guard named Richard Jewell, alerted the authorities and helped evacuate spectators to safety, and he became a hero in the process. Well, for a few days, anyway, until reports began to surface that he was a person of interest in the FBI s investigation, at which point Jewell underwent a grueling trial by media that changed his life forever. Clint Eastwood s latest directorial effort, Richard Jewell, is a dramatization of these events, with Paul Walter Hauser playing the title character at the center of the whirlwind, Sam Rockwell as his old friend and eventual attorney, and Kathy Bates as Jewell s mother Bobi they re the good guys. On the other end, we have Jon Hamm as an unscrupulous G-man and Olivia Wilde as the Atlanta Journal-Constitution writer who broke the story of the FBI s interest in Jewell. It s an impressive cast, and critics say each performer offers striking work under Eastwood s steady direction, even if the story itself has been somewhat oversimplified for dramatic effect. Eastwood clearly has a message on his mind in Richard Jewell, and he largely succeeds in communicating it clearly and effectively. He s in comfortable territory here, and it works to his advantage; fans of his work should find plenty to enjoy.
Originally planned for one 24-hour period in August, DC FanDome wisely split into two events. August s Hall of Heroes focused on DC film efforts (with a few video game and TV presentations mixed in), while this past weekend s Explore The Multiverse centered on television, cosplay, fan interaction, and even a comic book or two. Despite switching to an on-demand system to deliver videos to the DC faithful, the September FanDome still offered an overwhelming amount of content.Luckily, we re here to parse through all of the television presentations as DC and Warner Bros. Television offered a surprising number of videos to watch. A few shows, like Black Lightning and Titans, mainly celebrated their existing seasons while other programs, like Batwoman and the upcoming Superman Lois, were better positioned to tease their 2021 seasons. So let s take a look at a few of the key takeaways from the weekend to get a sense of how we ll be spending next year in the DC Multiverse.1. Superman Lois Will Be A Family Drama With SuperheroicsFulfilling the idea Lois Clark: The New Adventures of Superman teased just before it was cancelled, The CW s upcoming Superman Lois will be something no other Superman TV could be: a family drama. Clark and Lois are married. They re not only married, they have two teenage boys, executive producer and showrunner Todd Helbing explained. The mission is, in part, to tell a story that is as grounded as it can be and still have Superman. The show will explore what it means to have children when the parents have demanding jobs like an investigative journalist and the world s most famous superhero.The show will also explore the sort of children people like Lois Lane (Elizabeth Tulloch) and Clark Kent (Tyler Hoechlin) would produce. Thanks to last year s Crisis on Infinite Earths, the couple now have a teenage son Jonathan (who appeared as an infant at the start of Crisis ) and his fraternal twin brother. According to Helbing, the writers used the universe-altering effects of the Crisis to age the kids up (and bring Jon s brother into existence) because teenagers create more conflict on family shows. Additionally, we wanted to present two kids with wildly different skill sets. Their skills, and the Kent family bond, will be tested in a somewhat familiar backdrop: Smallville. For reasons that will become clear, the family moves back to Clark s hometown —not that it s the idyllic place Clark remembers. I came from a small town in the Midwest. Helbing said. We had a business leave and the town started to dry up. Despite Smallville s upcoming economic trouble, Helbing said Clark and Lois will still find it easier to raise children [there] than it is in Metropolis. The storyline with the sons is really compelling, Tulloch said, also noting that though Lois s dedication to her work remains, the reporter wonders how much it alienates her children.Hoechlin suggested Clark will also face a similar internal conflict: When is it OK to turn off the world? he asked in regards to Superman making family time. The actor s father was a doctor and he recalled all the times he was called away to attend to his practice. It s a perspective shift for me to look back on how he accomplished that and wore both hats. (Photo by © NEON)It s sometimes easy to forget in the blur of manic performances that have defined Nicolas Cage s work in the last decade – the chainsaw-wielding Red in Mandy, his wide-eyed murderous father in Mom and Dad, and other very Nic Cage roles that seem to come around every few months – that his is a career of chapters, each of which might singularly define a lesser performer, and that Wild Nic is just the latest. The star emerged in the 1980s as an edgy standout in zeitgest-capturing favorites (Rumble Fish, Peggy Sue Got Married), blossomed into romantic lead (Moonstruck) and A-list Oscar winner (Leaving Las Vegas), and crushed the box office a few times as an unlikely action hero in a string of Bruckheimer-produced 90s favorites.Then he went and recovered the Declaration of Independence as an Indiana Jones type in the National Treasure movies.Even within these Nic Cage eras, though, he always managed a few surprises. Consider his vanity-be-damned dual-role as the Kaufman brothers in Adaptation, for which he was nominated for an Oscar during a seeming career slump; or his delightfully unhinged performance in Bad Lieutenant: Port of New Orleans, a turn that would set the tone for our current Nic Cage chapter but which, at the time, was a shock to the system and a turn of the page, even if it was some time coming.Still, nothing in Cage s career is as surprising, perhaps, as the new Certified Fresh drama, Pig. Here, Cage plays Rob, a onetime big-name chef who now lives as a recluse in the wilds of Oregon with his best friend, a foraging pig who scouts for the truffles that are his owner/buddy s sole source of income. When the pig is stolen during a violent break-in at Rob s cabin, expectations are set for a John Wick-style revenge tale – and another very Nic Cage performance – but writer/director Michael Sarnoski has other things on his mind. And so does Cage. What follows is a somber, moving, and at times wryly funny tale about a man who descends into Portland s seedy underground foodie world (surprisingly violent), single-mindedly focused on retrieving the one thing in life he deeply loves. It is anchored by a quiet and deeply affecting performance from Cage, one that critics are calling a revelation and among the best work of his career.The movie is a marker for Cage, too, who told Rotten Tomatoes that Pig came around at just the right time, both in terms of getting back to his roots in more dramatic, soberer fare – though he does get to utter the line I don t f k my pig! – and in reflecting events and developments in his real life. I was feeling lost, Cage told us. I was feeling the need for isolation. I was feeling, Oh, I m no longer invited in Hollywood. Nor do I want to be invited in Hollywood. I have no interest in going back. I like making quiet little dramas. This is what I m interested in. Ahead of the movie s release in theaters, Cage spoke to us about this step away from his wild-man roles, what Pablo Picasso has to do with it, and a passion he shares with his latest character: good food and bold flavors.Joel Meares for Rotten Tomatoes: This movie has a bit of a strange conceit – the log line for this film is about a revenge-seeking truffle hunter! What was the pitch to you for the project when they were trying to get you on board? What was the thing that sold you on this story?Nicolas Cage: Well, I can tell you “revenge” never came into the equation for me. I read the script, Michael [Sarnoski]’s script, and I immediately responded to it more as a kind of cinematic haiku, a poem, really, a meditation on loss and a character analysis of a person who had lost great love. I also felt that I was at a point in my own life experience, aggregate collection of memories and dreams and experiences, that enabled me to respond to Rob in such a way where I felt that nothing had to be forced, that I felt I understood Rob.In fact, I told Michael over lunch that when I read his script I had a very evocative dream of my cat and something horrible happening to my cat, Merlin, who is one of my best friends. The relationship that you can have with our animal brothers and sisters, it s so much closer in some ways, so much more profound, because it s not corrupted by the noise of people and what that can harbor in terms of jealousies and angers. It s just unconditional love.So, I felt that those relationships – my relationship with my cat, my dog, who s no longer with us – those are things that I could put into this performance and it s a perfect time for it. When we all agreed to make the movie, we hadn t been hit by the pandemic yet, but I think we ve all gotten closer, even still, to our animal family, because we relied on them so heavily to get through that.(Photo by © NEON)Rotten Tomatoes: How old is Merlin, by the way? And was he helpful during the pandemic?Cage: Merlin is two years old. Very, yeah. I relied on him quite a bit. He s very affectionate, a Maine Coon cat. Really kind of like another son in some ways.Rotten Tomatoes: What was your relationship like with the pig, or pigs, you were working with in this film? How was it working with them?Cage: There was one pig. Her name was Brandy. Like many of us, she was very payment-oriented. She wasn t really interested in people. If they wanted to get a soulful look in her eyes, they would show her a bit of carrot off camera; or if they needed her to go to a certain mark, they would put some food down. But I think that relationship was really developed with the eye of Michael Sarnoski and our director of photography. They figured out ways of photographing Brandy and Rob so that the relationship never lapsed into schmaltz or Hallmark-card sappiness. It was just a quiet witnessing of these two in the wilderness. I think that made it more heartfelt in some ways, but it was a lot to do with getting her in the right position with the food, and also photographing it in the right manner.Rotten Tomatoes: You mentioned “soulful” and that I think is a very great word for this film and for your performance, and a lot of people have been saying this is a different Nicolas cCage than we ve seen in a while. The last film I saw of you in was Prisoners of Ghostland and then I was re-watching Mandy last night. They’re very different from Pig, but it does feel, to me at least as a viewer, that there is a connection between Robin as a character and someone like Red [Cage’s character in Mandy], who also has tried to escape the world and has that peace disrupted. Do you think that Robin really is so different from some of the characters you ve been playing lately? Or is there a connection?Cage: I mean, he s certainly different in the regard that he s not motivated by revenge, but I do share that observation, that he s similar to Red in that he s dealing with tremendous loss, and loss of love, and the feelings that can evoke. I think what people in the media may be struggling with is that I have made it almost a mission of sorts to go into what I sometimes call a Western Kabuki style of film performance, almost an operatic style of film performance – by design. I mean, this was always very carefully and methodically choreographed and though-out, both vocally and dance-wise in terms of movement. I wanted to do that because I felt that we had gotten caught in a trap of naturalism as a style.Not that I m Picasso, I m not saying that, but I remember one conversation that I had with my father, where I was very tripped out by Picasso s portraits that seemed so abstract with people having eyes on the same side of their face. Like, what is this? I said, Well, can he also do photo realistic drawing? and dad said, Absolutely. He broke free. I always thought that what you can do in one art form, maybe you can do in another, and why not take a chance and attempt some sort of breaking-free with film performance? But somewhere along the way, I think I needed to remind myself – and, in fact, I think I needed to remind certain folks in critical response – that it wasn t the only brush I painted with. I mean, I think Joe is a movie that I made not long ago that was as close to my true self as I could get in terms of what was important to him.(Photo by © NEON)Certainly, with Rob in Pig, I wanted to get back to a kind of a quiet, meditative, internalized performance. It was not difficult. It was something that I felt I had the life experience for and the memories and the dreams, if you will, to portray without forcing it. So when I read Michael s script, it was exactly the right material at the right time for what I was trying to convey. I was feeling lost. I was feeling the need for isolation. I was feeling, Oh, I m no longer invited in Hollywood. Nor do I want to be invited in Hollywood. I have no interest in going back. I like making quiet little dramas. This is what I m interested in. But I can see where it would be shocking to the folks that remember me making five Jerry Bruckheimer movies back-to-back, which at that time was the challenge, in my opinion – no one thought I should do an adventure film or that I even had the wherewithal to do an adventure film, but I had grown up on Bronson and Eastwood and Connery, and I thought, Well, that would be fun to at least try. It s kind of a situation of wanting to stay interested and also stay challenged. At this moment, what interests me is getting back to my roots, which is quiet dramas.Rotten Tomatoes: The film has a lot to say about food, different philosophies towards food, Robin s passion, and everything just looks beautiful that we get to see you cook – or your stand-in cooks make – in the movie. Are you a cook in your own time? And do you have a specialty?Cage: I want to go on record: I didn t have any stand-in cooks. I can t replace my hands. If I see someone else s hand in front of my hand, I go, No, no, no. That takes me out of the movie. I had two excellent teachers, Chef Chris and Chef Rucker from Le Pigeon. Chef Chris taught me the mushroom tart, or pie, and then I learned the squab blueberry dish from Le Pigeon.Food has always been important to me. Food is what I like to spend my money on. Food, to me, comes first. I think that the chefs today can do amazing things in the world of art, because without food, then nothing else really matters: Food, and then I can enjoy music and then I can enjoy painting and then I can enjoy a great cinema and then I can meditate or then I can write a poem. Whatever it is, food comes first.I have tremendous respect for these people and I also understand the pressures that go into the world, the epicurean world. Because if you think about this art form – and it is an art – that s the only one where they re actually ingesting it physically into their body as an audience, or as a client, or as a foodie, or whatever you want to call it. There s tremendous pressure and risk with that. You don t want them to get sick. You want them to have a good experience. Everything matters. The ambience matters, the bread matters, everything. So it s a high-pressure job and I wanted to convey the regard and the reverence that I have for what they do.(Photo by © NEON)Rotten Tomatoes: When you re home, are you someone who has a go-to dish that you can whip up in five minutes?Cage: If you re asking me, am I a chef, I wouldn t put myself at that level, but I can cook. I make a pretty good seafood arrabbiata pasta. I am passionate about putting different tastes together. I like Japanese food, I like Italian, and Chinese is probably the most complex. I think the continent of Asia, probably, in my opinion, has the greatest and most complex foods of the world. But I remember I once imagined a sweet shrimp or an ebi and I went to my sushi chef and I said, Could you slice the sweet shrimp open and then could you put the uni inside the ebi and then can you put it on less rice, please, and then wrap it with the seaweed? I had that taste in my mind and it was so beautiful when I got it.So, I do like to put tastes together. I remember Joel Robuchon had something that was a Wow. He put coffee grinds with uni frappe. I mean, who thinks to do that? Who thinks to put coffee and sea urchin together? It was one of the most amazing taste sensations I ve ever had. So, yeah, I m very interested in that world and I do like to play around.I do Eggs Diablo – I really spice up my fried eggs over easy and I just kick in a lot of chili and red chili pepper flakes and some tomato paste. It s a beautiful little dish that I like to make for breakfast, but yeah, I enjoy it.The secret to great cooking for me is that you have to have respect for the actual ingredients. Sometimes these chefs get lost in overdoing it with the complexity of the sauce, because they re trying to mask what s wrong with the actual source, what s wrong with the fish. But if you get a great piece of fish, treat it with respect. Just light olive oil, some garlic, some sea salt, bingo. Trip to the moon, man.Rotten Tomatoes: I need to come to your place. Just finally, they re giving me the wrap, but for your upcoming Joe Exotic series, are we going to get the Kabuki-style performance? How extreme are we going there?Cage: That s not going to be happening, I m not playing Joe Exotic. We had two really excellent scripts, but I think I don t know. I think somewhere along the way, the studio felt that that was a fad that had come and gone and that it was a thing of the past. Frankly, I for one am okay with it because I have other things I want to explore and other characters I want to play.I was a bit trepidatious about going into the television universe, too. One of the things I really love about independent filmmaking is that I can get in and I can get out. If there s one problem in the chain of filmmakers, I know I ve got just four more weeks to go; but a TV character, if there s a problem and you re stuck on location for six months, that does seem a little terrifying to me.Pig is in theaters from Friday July 16, 2021.On an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News.
亚博网页版登陆 A man (Bruce Davison) relates the dark fate of those who wish on the monkey s paw in this clip from Creepshow episode Night of the Paw. About the Episode: A mortician saves the life of a woman who shows up at his door one night, but unbeknownst to her, the man had wished for a murderer to come put him out of his misery maybe she wasn t so fortunate after all. The episode also stars Hannah Barefoot, Susannah Devereux, Grace Toso, and Ryan Clay Gwaltney. It was written by John Esposito and directed by John Harrison.About the Series: The anthology series, based on the iconic 1982 film written by Stephen King and directed by George A. Romero, features original fun and scary stories, helmed by a different director. Greg Nicotero (The Walking Dead) executive produces.Creepshow episode Night of the Paw airs on Thursday, October 24 at 9/6P on Shudder TV live stream and is available now on demand.Like this? Subscribe to our newsletter and get more features, news, and guides in your inbox every week.