Following yesterday’s poster reveal, the first trailer has arrived for Todd Phillips‘ final entry into his comedy hit trilogy, The Hangover Part III. Revealing our first, bare hint at a plot, it looks to be another wild, deranged ride for our Wolfpack, and one that thankfully seems to be ditching the structure of the first two films.
Speaking with Entertainment Weekly, director Phillip said the film is “Alan’s story,” adding that Zach Galifianakis‘ character is “going through a crisis after the death of his father, [and] the Wolfpack is all he has.” They will then return to Vegas for a brief time where “something from the first movie comes back to haunt them.” Check out the craziness below for the film also starring Bradley Cooper, Ed Helms, Justin Bartha, Ken Jeong, Melissa McCarthy, Gillian Vigman, Sasha Barrese, Jeffrey Tambor, Heather Graham, Jamie Chung and John Goodman.
The Hangover Part III arrives on May 24th.
Since any New York City cinephile has a nearly suffocating wealth of theatrical options, we figured it’d be best to compile some of the more worthwhile repertory showings into one handy list. Displayed below are a few of the city’s most reliable theaters and links to screenings of their weekend offerings — films you’re not […]
In the case of evaluating David Cronenberg, — or at least forming the sort of career narrative seemingly essential to auteurist analysis — it’s inevitable to propose something of a rupture within his oeuvre: the very evident graduation from grindhouse to arthouse, and, with it, an ascension from body to mind. What dictated these labels […]
Every week we dive into the cream of the crop when it comes to home releases, including Blu-ray and DVDs, as well as recommended deals of the week. If we were provided screener copies, we’ll have our own write-up, but if that’s not the case, one can find official descriptions from the distributors. Check out […]
Writing about the films of Robert Bresson usually begins by informing reader that his films must be discussed through a trance of hushed tones and quiet veneration. There is no room for rushed judgement or quick-witted observations; Bresson makes Serious Art, as opposed to Hollywood directors who do not. There are the key phrases to […]
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