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12 Kasım 2010 Cuma

Keanu Reeves movie news

First Posters and Synopses for Keanu Reeves’s GENERATION UM…
by Tommy Cook    Posted:November 3rd, 2010
Direct from the American Film Market (AFM), the posters and synopses of two films that aren’t on most people’s radar: A Warriors Heart and generation Um… First up: A Warrior’s Heart focuses on the only sport left not captured on celluloid – lacrosse.  Kellan Lutz (Twilight), Ashley Greene (Twilight), Adam Beach (Flags of our Father), and Gabrielle Anwar (Body Snatchers) all star.  Second: Keanu Reeves headlines generation um… focusing on the times and tribulations of the down and out of New York City. Bojana Novakovic and Adelaine Clemens costar.
To see detailed synopses/taglines and posters for both films, hit the jump.

Synopsis/tagline for generation Um…

Tagline: It’s about today. And how life could be different tomorrow. Or maybe not.
Synopsis: “generation Um…” follows a day in the life of John (Keanu Reeves) and his two beautiful cohorts, Mia and Violet, as they wander through their life, immersed in sex, drugs and indecision. When John steals a video camera, he finds inspiration in his directionless life. He turns the lens on Mia and Violet and the girls start to open up about their past and how it has informed their present lives. As they navigate their daily routine of bars, crowds and New York City living, they embark on a path of self-discovery.
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http://www.collider.com/2010/11/03/generation-um-movie-poster-synopsis-a-warriors-heart-poster-synopsis/

Exclusive: Keanu Reeves on COWBOY BEBOP, 47 RONIN, PASSENGERS, GENERATION UM, and Other Developing Projects

by Steve 'Frosty' Weintraub    Posted:September 14th, 2010


Yesterday afternoon I was offered the chance to interview Keanu Reeves for his new movie Henry’s Crime – which just premiered at the Toronto International Film Festival.  While I’ll have a lot more on the movie tomorrow (it’s a fun crime movie with just the right tone), towards the end of the interview, Reeves game me some brief updates on a number of projects he’s been associated with like Cowboy Bebop, 47 Ronin, Passengers, and Generation Um.   He also told me about a few other projects he developing like the romantic comedy It’s Not Me It’s You and Psyched.  More after the jump:

While I didn’t have a lot of time with Reeves so I couldn’t get in a lot of follow up questions, here’s what I learned:
  • Cowboy Bebop sounds like it’s dead due to a high budget
  • 47 Ronin looks like a project just about ready to go with director Carl Rinsch still helming.  Reeves says “they’ve done pre-production, we’re still working on the script, they’re done pre-viz, and they’re doing location scouting.  It’s ready to go.”
  • Passengers doesn’t sound like it has a green light as he says it’s a “spaceship in waiting”.
  • Finally, Reeves revealed he’s developing a romcom called It’s Not Me It’s You with Mark Hyman and a movie called Psyched with Kristen Gore about two psychics who fall in love.
Say what you will about Reeves, I give him a lot of credit for always working in different genres.
Finally, as I said in the intro, Henry’s Crime is playing at this year’s TIFF and Reeves is great in it.  If you’re in Toronto and can get a ticket, check it out as the film doesn’t yet have distribution so it could be awhile before you can see it in a regular movie theater.  Look for a lot more with Reeves tomorrow night.  Until then, here’s everything he said on future projects:
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Collider: You were attached to Cowboy Bebop for a little while.  Any update on that?
Reeves:  I haven’t heard anything back.  They turned in the script and it was very expensive.  I don’t know if they’re going to…it would cost, like, half a billion dollars to make that script.  So, I don’t know where it’s at right now.
How about 47 Ronin?
Reeves: We are hopefully going to make 47 Ronin.
Is Carl Rinsch still on it?
Reeves: Yeah.
Is it creeping forward or is it an express train forward?
Reeves: I think it’s a creeping express train.  Which means that they’ve done pre-production, we’re still working on the script, they’re done pre-viz, and they’re doing location scouting.  It’s ready to go. It’s a bullet train in waiting.
What about Passengers?
Reeves: Passengers is a spaceship in waiting.
You just started filming Generation Um.  How is that going?
Reeves: Two days in and it’s going great.
For people that don’t know, can you talk a little bit about what it’s about?
Reeves: Yeah.  It takes place over 24 hours.  You follow this character named John.  It’s basically the relationship between him and two call girls.  He’s the driver and he ends up stealing a video camera and hanging with them in an apartment.  It’s kind of about the interpersonal dynamics of this family.
Are you already thinking further ahead of that?  Now that you’ve had a taste of developing with Henry’s Crime, are there other things that are sitting there that you’re thinking about doing?
Reeves: Yeah. Absolutely.  I’ve been working with a writer named Mark Hyman on a project called It’s Not Me It’s You.  It’s kind of a romantic-comedy.  I’m working with a writer named Kristen Gore on another project called Psyched about two psychics who fall in love.  I’m working on this film but it’s all with my partner Stephen Hamel who is doing our production company, Company Films.  So, there’s other stuff trying to get done.
http://www.collider.com/2010/09/14/keanu-reeves-interview-cowboy-bebop-47-ronin-generation-um/

New Details on PASSENGERS Starring Keanu Reeves and Directed by Gabrielle Muccino

by Matt Goldberg    Posted:May 16th, 2010


As we reported back in January, Keanu Reeves is teaming up with Pursuit of Happyness director Gabrielle Muccino for the sci-fi love story Passengers.  Today, with the selling of rights over the film, new details have come to light.  With a budget of $90 million, the producers are saying the film is like “Adam & Eve in Space.”  Allow me to weave THR’s synopsis with what we already knew: Set in the future on an interstellar spaceship, a mechanic (Reeves) accidentally awakens from pod hibernation 20 years into a 120-year journey and gets lonely and only has “robots and androids” for company.  That is until he decides he doesn’t want to die alone and wakes up a female passenger.
Hit the jump for more details on the project and my slightly-less-than-positive reaction to them.

Setting aside that Reeves’ character already seems like a selfish creep, here are some lines from THR’s story that give me pause:
The pic also will have a couple of comedic roles and set designs created by some of the wizards who worked on “Avatar.”
So if you’re expecting the cerebral sci-fi of a flick like Moon, don’t.  But, if you thought the story of Adam & Eve was a rollicking good time (it does have talking animals), then maybe that’s not so bad. And it gets better:
[Producer] Jim Robinson said the film is essentially a love story but with sophisticated robotics, a crusty older character a la Tommy Lee Jones and a comic humanoid servant a la Eddie Izzard. (Those roles too have yet to be cast.)
“Why put in the ‘but’”?  I believe all love stories feature a crusty older character a la Tommy Lee Jones and a comic humanoid servant a la Eddie Izzard.  And really, aren’t all characters better when you can base them off an actor’s type-casting rather than a clearly defined personality?
But this is the money quote:
“I think of the picture as having the after-taste of ‘Titanic’ — but everyone lives,” said producer Jim Robinson.
What does the after-taste of Titanic taste like?  Is it salty?  Hypothermic?  Drown-y?  But it’s good to know that if you liked Titanic but thought it was too much a downer, Passengers is for you.
http://www.collider.com/2010/05/16/keanu-reeves-passengers-gabrielle-muccino/

Keanu Reeves to Star in GENERATION UM…

by Matt Goldberg    Posted:September 9th, 2010

Keanu Reeves has signed on to star alongside Bojana Novakovic (Edge of Darkness) and Adelaide Clemens (Mad Max: Fury Road) in Mark L. Mann’s indie-drama Generation Um… Per Variety, “Pic follows a day in the life of Reeves’ character and his two cohorts as they live life on the fringe, immersed in sex, drugs and indecision. As they navigate their daily routine of bars and crowds, they embark on a path of self-discovery.”  I don’t feel like there’s any need for me to make the world’s easiest joke by saying that Keanu Reeves, a man who is regularly portrayed as dim-witted (even though nothing in his public life suggests he’s an idiot), is starring in a movie called “Generation Um…
Reeves will next be seen in the drama Henry’s Crime, which is playing at this year’s Toronto Film Festival.  He’s also attached to Gabrielle Muccino’s sci-fi drama PassengersGeneration Um… begins shooting today in New York.
http://www.collider.com/2010/09/09/keanu-reeves-generation-um-mark-l-mann/

Keanu Reeves Exclusive Interview HENRY’S CRIME

by Steve 'Frosty' Weintraub    Posted:September 20th, 2010


At this year’s Toronto International Film Festival, I was able to land an exclusive interview with Keanu Reeves for his movie Henry’s Crime.  Premiering at the festival, Henry’s Crime stars Reeves, James Caan, and Vera Farmiga.  The film was directed by Malcolm Venville and it’s about an aimless guy who ends up serving time for a bank robbery he didn’t commit. After he gets out, he decides to rob the bank for real.  Things get complicated when he falls for a girl.
While you normally associate Reeves with big budget Hollywood blockbusters, you might be surprised to learn Henry’s Crime is a true indie as they don’t yet have distribution and Reeves was instrumental in getting the film made.
During the interview, Reeves talked about why he wanted to make Henry’s Crime, casting, acting techniques, upcoming projects, and a lot more.  If you’re a fan of Reeves, I think you’ll like the interview as I tried to ask him some questions I’ve never heard him answer.  Read or listen to what he had to say after the jump:

If you’re a fan of reading transcripts, the entire interview is below.  However, if you’d rather listen to the interview, you can click here for the audio.
As of now, there are no clips or trailers for Henry’s Crime, but with Reeves as the star and actors like James Caan and Vera Farmiga involved, I’d imagine someone will pick this up very soon.
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Collider: I saw your movie just a few hours ago and thought you were great in it.  What’s great about the movie is that it has this fun, breezy tone.  When you were told about the film, was that what you guys were aiming to make?
Keanu Reeves: Absolutely. I was part of developing the screenplay. So, I’ve been with the project from the ground up.  What we were trying to do with Henry’s Crime was to make this kind of existential, romantic-comedy, caper movie.
When you talk about how long you’ve been working on this project, it seems that Hollywood has really begun to go through a paradigm shift. In terms of financing, the availability of credit, and just all that stuff.  Yet you’re an A-list actor and you guys don’t have distribution yet.  Can you talk about how the industry has changed over the last few years even for you?
Reeves: Yeah.  About 7 years ago I decided to try and develop my own material, and here we are in 2010. Making this film in 2009, while having a script, trying to raise the money, and go independently.  To me, it was not out of circumstances, but trying to have another way of performing and getting material.  In this “new environment” you don’t have domestic distribution.  That’s part of what being an independent movie is.  Sometimes you can get picked up by Sony, or Fox Searchlight.  Sometimes, they make films, but not all the time.  I don’t know, to me, it’s just another way to make a movie.
Can you talk about your preparation as an actor?  How important is rehearsal for you and how important are multiple takes?
Reeves: Yeah.  Takes are good.   Like on Henry’s Crime sometimes you get two or three takes.
That’s a little different than The Day the Earth Stood Still or other bigger films
Reeves: Yeah, where you might get twelve if you want.  You know, you’re boarded differently  The amount of page count that you have to do a day is different.  But there is never enough time and there is never enough money. It’s circumstance.  For me, the most takes I’ve ever had have been in action sequences in the Matrix films where you are just trying to get what I call “super perfect” and we had a chance to do that.  To me, you just really have to know.  Like with Henry’s Crime, you have to really kind of know. We rehearsed theater stuff trying to get the blocking with the plays.  We went in on the weekends to try and get that right.  You just prepare.  Do you sometimes want more takes?  Yeah.  But then sometimes the process is that you’re not supposed to have takes.  It gets a little zen out there.
How involved were you with the other casting, like, with James Caan and Vera Faminga? Since you’ve been involved with the project so long, did you envision these people in these roles for a long time or did the financing all of a sudden happen and you had to go find people?
Reeves: Well, we had the financing with me.  We didn’t really have any real financing issues because of the scale of the film.  We didn’t have to go cast another movie star.  We were lucky that James Caan responded to the material and Vera loved the script.  So that was great.  They’re such excellent actors and I thought they enjoyed the roles.  I mean, when was the last time you saw James Caan do a comedy like that?  He’s funny, right?
He’s very funny and your chemistry with him is great.  I think that you’re obviously a fan of his work too.  Do you get impressed by anyone when you’re acting against them?
Reeves: Absolutely.
Intimidated or just impressed?
Reeves: There’s a sequence in the film where Henry says to Max that he can’t go forward with the plan.  That he can’t do it and leave the girl.  He has this great moment where he’s like “Look. You ask me to help you, I’m going to help you.” and looking at him I was just like “Yeah. That’s James Caan right there. He’s a movie star!” It’s admiration and it’s gratitude.
When your friends know that you’re working with James Caan, is that the kind of thing where they are like “Maybe I’m going to visit you on this shoot”
Reeves: [laughs] Yeah, except they don’t let anybody come visit me on the shoots. Well, we had some table reads and James was really cool about coming to my house and doing a table reading of the script.  He’s an old school guy.  He does whatever it takes.
I would be very happy to have him come to my house to do a table read.
Reeves: Yeah! It was awesome!
I wanted to touch more on the preparation process for even other roles that you’ve done.  What’s the most you’ve ever done for any of your roles?
Reeves: Are you talking about time or are you talking about…?
With some actors I’ve spoken to, they say that as soon as they get the script they are on it. They are really ripping it apart and figuring it out.  Chris Cooper talks about that.  He mentioned to me that he really rips it apart.  I’m just curious, for you, do you start putting your head in front of it a month before shooting or are you breaking it down as soon as you can?
Reeves: If it’s a role that has been offered to me, or any project, it’s about the “why?” of making it.  If there is an answer to that “why?”, then I’ll go forward with just trying to do the script work that Chris is talking about.  I try to understand who I am, who the other characters are, and what’s my place in the story.  You have different obligations as an actor sometimes.  If you look at my performance in Something’s Got to Give, my role there is that I’m basically not the lead singer and I’m not the chorus.  But I have to do something, I have to bridge the relationship to the whole film and to these characters.  I have to play my part, which is a different kind of thing than what I have to do in The Day the Earth Stood Still, or to go way back, The Devil’s Advocate.  It’s a different kind of presence and presentation.  I also try to familiarize myself with whatever the character does.  You know, if there is some kind of job or if there is some kind of headspace.  What are the emotional parameters and concerns?  Basically, it’s “What are they thinking? What are they feeling? What are they doing?” And then you try to figure out as much as you can and after someone says “action” you’re going to know what’s going to happen.
You were attached to Cowboy Bebop for a little while.  Any update on that?
Reeves:  I haven’t heard anything back.  They turned in the script and it was very expensive.  I don’t know if they’re going to…it would cost, like, half a billion dollars to make that script.  So, I don’t know where it’s at right now.
How about 47 Ronin?
Reeves: We are hopefully going to make 47 Ronin.
Is Carl Rinsch still on it?
Reeves: Yeah.
Is it creeping forward or is it an express train forward?
Reeves: I think it’s a creeping express train.  Which means that they’ve done pre-production, we’re still working on the script, they’re done pre-viz, and they’re doing location scouting.  It’s ready to go. It’s a bullet train in waiting.
What about Passengers?
Reeves: Passengers is a spaceship in waiting.
You just started filming Generation Um.  How is that going?
Reeves: Two days in and it’s going great.
For people that don’t know, can you talk a little bit about what it’s about?
Reeves: Yeah.  It takes place over 24 hours.  You follow this character named John.  It’s basically the relationship between him and two call girls.  He’s the driver and he ends up stealing a video camera and hanging with them in an apartment.  It’s kind of about the interpersonal dynamics of this family.
Are you already thinking further ahead of that?  Now that you’ve had a taste of developing with Henry’s Crime, are there other things that are sitting there that you’re thinking about doing?
Reeves: Yeah. Absolutely.  I’ve been working with a writer named Mark Hyman on a project called It’s Not Me It’s You.  It’s kind of a romantic-comedy.  I’m working with a writer named Kristen Gore on another project called Psyched about two psychics who fall in love.  I’m working on this film but it’s all with my partner Stephen Hamel who is doing our production company, Company Films.  So, there’s other stuff trying to get done.
http://www.collider.com/2010/09/20/keanu-reeves-interview-henrys-crime/

Keanu Reeves Will Dance the COWBOY BEBOP1/15/2009
Posted by
MattGoldberg
Written by Matt Goldberg
 
As reported on the Internet about six months back*, Keanu Reeves will be starring in an adaptation of the popular anime series, "Cowboy Bebop".  During my anime-phase (which ran concurrently with my hookers-and-blow-phase), I could never really get into Bebop.  The characters felt stock, the plots were uninteresting, and there was better material out there.  But I think I'm in the minority on this one as it seems to be a pretty popular series and I guess if I have to feign surprise, I'm a little bewildered that "Bebop" as well other anime, has been adapted with live actors.  How many videogame projects are rushed into production but the lack of adapting anime has been pretty surprising.  Then again, the adaptation of DragonBallZ" may just kill this trend before it even has a chance to begin.

As for Keanu, I don't know how I feel about him playing the role.  Yes, Spike is pretty detached (with brief moments of emotions to let you know he cares) but the character is designed to be "cool".  Keanu Reeves, while he has been in some cool movies, has never himself been "cool".  He is a category unto himself.  "Keanu Reeves" fits into the "Keanu Reeves" category.  It is an odd, zen-like place where you do action movies but never seem that excited about what you're doing, allowing audience members to think that you can't act, when really, they should all just watch your scenes from Sam Raimi's "The Gift".

The "Keanu Reeves" category is very specific.

*I know the Internet isn't the end-all, be-all source of veracity in this world but how come no one gives credit when movie websites come out ahead of a story like this far before Variety or The Hollywood Reporter get handed a press release?

http://www.collider.com/entertainment/news/article.asp/aid/10501/tcid/1

First Images from HENRY’S CRIME and More Images from DAYDREAM NATION

by Steve 'Frosty' Weintraub    Posted:August 20th, 2010


Continuing on with our first look image series, tonight we’ve got the first images from director Malcolm Venville’s Henry’s Crime (which stars Keanu Reeves, Vera Farmiga, James Caan, Danny Hoch, and Fisher Stevens) and more images from Mike Goldbach’s Daydream Nation (which stars Kat Dennings, Reece Thompson, Andie MacDowell, Josh Lucas, and Rachel Blanchard).  Synopses and more info after the jump:

While I’ll agree that Keanu Reeves isn’t the best actor, I think he gets more shit than he deserves.  Personally, I’ve really enjoyed a lot of his movies and will usually check out whatever he’s doing…I stress the word usually, because even I wouldn’t see The Lake House.
Anyway, his new film, Henry’s Crime, premieres at the Toronto Film Festival. Here’s the synopsis:
After serving three years in prison for a bank robbery he did not commit, an amiable but aimless man decides to rob the bank for real. His plan involves infiltrating a local theatre company, but his scheme gets complicated when he falls for the company’s lead actress. The film stars Keanu Reeves, Vera Farmiga, James Caan, Fisher Stevens, Peter Stormare, Danny Hoch and Bill Duke.
While this sounds like a small character piece, with the cast involved, I’m looking forward to checking it out next month.
The other film we’ve got images for is Daydream Nation.  Just a week or so ago we posted the first trailer and it looked nothing like what I expected.  While the images further down the page are nothing special, Daydream Nation is another film on my radar at TIFF.
http://www.collider.com/2010/08/20/henrys-crime-movie-images-daydream-nation-movie-images/

Wear This: Wyld Stallyns T-Shirt from BILL & TED’S EXCELLENT ADVENTURE

by Steve 'Frosty' Weintraub    Posted:May 1st, 2010

bill and teds excellent adventure movie wyld stallyons t-shirt (3).jpg
“Do you know where there are any personages of historical significance around here?”
If you’re a fan of Bill and Ted’s Excellent Adventure, you’re going to enjoy our latest “wear this” item.  That’s because the folks at lastexittonowhere have a great Wyld Stallyns t-shirt.  If you’re haven’t seen Bill and Ted’s, Wyld Stallyns is Alex Winter and Keanu Reeves band.
What I love about the shirt is you either know who Wyld Stallyns are or you don’t (meaning no references to the movie are on the shirt).  What I don’t love about the shirt is lastexittonowhere is located in the United Kingdom, which means the 18 pound shirt is thirty something dollars plus shipping.  If you’re interested, click here to check it out.  They also have some other very cool movie inspired shirts.
http://www.collider.com/2010/05/01/wyld-stallyns-t-shirt-bill-and-teds-excellent-adventure/

Keanu Reeves Jokes about Making BILL & TED 3; Makes Alex Winter Cry

by Matt Goldberg    Posted:March 8th, 2010

Bill & Teds Excellent Adventure (3).jpg
On the red carpet of last night’s Academy Awards, MTV asked Keanu Reeves if there was any hope for a third Bill & Ted movie.  When interviewer Josh Horowitz said Keanu should make another excellent adventure, Reeves joked “I’m trying!”  Horowitz then asked if Reeves was joking (because the actor’s gigantic grin was apparently too cryptic), Reeves said he wasn’t joking and as for the movie, “We’ll see.”
At least 90% of the time, no actor will ever flat-out say they’ll never make a sequel to one of their hit films.  It’s smart for an actor to leave every door open, even if there’s almost zero chance he or she will ever walk through it (no matter how much Alex Winter is pleading on the other side).
http://www.collider.com/2010/03/08/keanu-reeves-jokes-about-making-bill-makes-alex-winter-cry/


Would-Be ALIEN 5 Director Carl Rinsch to Instead Count 47 RONIN with Keanu Reeves

by Matt Goldberg    Posted:November 17th, 2009

slice_alien_47_samurai_01.jpg
The saga of Carl Rinsch is an interesting one.  Last May, it was reported that Rinsch, a director with no feature films to his name, would be helming the fifth Alien movie, which would be a prequel.  There was some skepticism due to Rinsch’s lack of experience and the responsibility involved in handling such a major franchise, but original director Ridley Scott and brother Tony had Rinsch’s back.  Then Fox played hardball and got Ridley to return to directing the series he launched in 1979.  With that, Mr. Rinsch dropped out of sight…until now.
Rinsch has resurfaced to direct 47 Ronin with Keanu Reeves possibly set to star.  Hit the jump for details and to work with former samurai rather than former chest embryos.
47_ronin_chushingura_painting_01.jpgAccording to Heat Vision, Rinsch will take the helm of 47 Ronin, a tale of 18th samurai who head out to avenge the death of their master.  This is a true story and the most famous tale the samurai code of honor, bushido.  Fictionalized retellings of the legend are known as Chūshingura but that’s not quite as catch for American audiences so 47 Ronin it is.
Keanu Reeves’ name has circled in connection with the leading role which is great because you wouldn’t want someone of Japanese ancestry to actually play a samurai (Reeves’ mother is English while his father was Chinese-American).  The script will be handled by Chris Morgan who also wrote Fast & Furious and Wanted.  I think you can see what they’re going for with this project.  Still, Rinsch is a guy with something to prove and should 47 Ronin reach theaters, we’ll discover if Fox made the right decision in denying Rinsch his chance at the Alien franchise.
http://www.collider.com/2009/11/17/would-be-alien-5-director-carl-rinsch-to-instead-count-47-ronin-with-keanu-reeves/

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