A crime-fighting family of super-powered misfits who have to get past their issues with each other; the murder of one of their own; time-traveling assassins and the end of the world – The Umbrella Academy is not your average superhero series.
Who are they? Check out the featurette below.
The Umbrella Academy premieres on Netflix on February 15th.
On the same day in 1989, forty-three infants are inexplicably born to random, unconnected women who showed no signs of pregnancy the day before. Seven are adopted by a billionaire who creates The Umbrella Academy and prepares his “children” to save the world.
Their time is now – but first they’ll have to solve the murder of one of their own.
The Umbrella Academy premieres globally on Netflix on February 15th. Check out the intriguing trailer below.
The new trailer for Columbia’s Flatliners uses a breathy electronic score to emphasize the creepiness that ensues after five medical students submit to controlled clinical death to explore whatever might follow dying.
They didn’t/couldn’t have expected there would be side effects…
As a young boy, Abe Lincoln witnesses his Mom being killed by a vampire. But as he seeks revenge, he discovers a plan where vampires conquer the United States. As statesman by day and protector by night, he fights to stop a deadly scourge.
Starring Benjamin Walker, Rufus Sewell and Dominic Cooper.
Written by Seth Grahame-Smith.
Directed by Timur Bekmambetov.
Produced by Jim Lemley, Timur Bekmambetov and Tim Burton.
Genre: Historical Action Horror Drama.
Follow us on Twitter: @justseenit
Christopher Nolan’s Inception is, at its heart, a heist flick and, therefore, adheres to the conventions of one: finding a target, selecting a team, creating the plan and pulling the heist – only something goes awry and improvisation is called for. The only real differences are that a) the idea is not to steal something, but to place something, and b), the scene of the heist [or anti-heist, if you will] is someone’s subconscious – that process is called extraction.
Drew Barrymore and Juno. That may be the first thought of a lot of people when they first think about Barrymore’s debut as a feature director, Whip It. Fortunately, Whip It is not Juno on roller skates [four-wheelers – remember them?]. The only connection between the two films is that Ellen Page gives dazzling performances in them.
Whip It is about a lot of things: families [natural and surrogate]; the exuberance of sports – and its importance, or lack of same, in our lives; independence from, but not losing the respect of one’s parents; feminism as an empowering of the individual rather than the emasculating of the other, and so on…