'Longmire' has been revived by Netflix, who previously brought 'The Killing' back from the dead.
There was an outcry when A&E surprisingly cancelled fan-favorite series Longmire after three seasons a few months ago. The major cast-members, Robert Taylor and Katee Sackhoff had already signed deals for season 4, while season 3 concluded with a cliff-hanger ending.
Now, it appears Netflix has revived the series following several weeks of negotiations, closing the deal on a 10-episode fourth season to premiere in the US, Canada, Australia and New Zealand in 2015.
Continue reading: Fan-Favorite 'Longmire' Get Second Chance At Netflix
Netflix is picking up 'Longmire' for a fourth season.
It's Netflix to the rescue... Again! The streaming service is picking up the crime drama series Longmire.
Katee Sackhoff stars in Longmire.
Read More: The Most Undiscovered Movies On Netflix.
Continue reading: Netflix Set To Pick Up Fourth Season Of 'Longmire'
While using every horror movie cliche in the book, this film cleverly tells a bracingly original story that will have genre fans squirming in their seats. It's rare that a movie can actually scare us anymore, and while this one is a bit over-serious, it playfully twists old tricks to confound expectations.
The story centres on a brother and sister: 21-year-old Tim (Brenton Thwaites) has just been collected by his big sister Kaylie (Karen Gillan) after spending 10 years in a psychiatric hospital. She tells him that they only have a few days to make good the promise they made a decade ago: to destroy a mirror that they believe caused the unexplained violent deaths of their parents (Katee Sackhoff and Rory Cochrane). Kaylie has everything ready, including cameras to capture the truth about this evil mirror and a fail-safe plan to destroy it before it can lure them into its murderous clutches.
The film inventively flickers back and forth in time between the present day and the fateful earlier events, when the parents and siblings (played as children by Annalise Basso and Garrett Ryan Ewald) have their own freaky encounter with this enormous gothic mirror. In both timelines, plants wither, pets go nuts and strange figures are glimpsed in the shadows. But the mirror's most dangerous trick is to fracture reality, and now past and present seem to be merging for Tom and Kaylie. Director-cowriter Mike Flanagan fluidly weaves together both timelines in eye-catching ways, continually shifting the emotional tone as well, just to keep us off balance.
Continue reading: Oculus Review
After years of rumors, finally, Battlestar fans have some sort of announcement to get excited about
While a movie reboot of the legendary sci-fi franchise Battlestar Galactica has been rumored for a long time, it finally seems to be a solid project courtesy of Universal, who are working on a ‘reboot’ with the original series creator Glen Larson producing.
Katee Sackhoff starred in the 2004 series
In 2009, speculation emerged that Bryan Singer was attached to direct a “Battlestar Galactica” movie, but as Cnet note – via Variety’s exclusive (we like to hand out props to their rightful owners) – any ‘reboot’ would likely focus on the acclaimed 2004 series.
Continue reading: 'Battlestar Galactica' Movie: All Systems Go At Universal
Katee Sackhoff and Tricia Helfer - 18th Annual Art Directors Guild Excellence In Production Design Awards At The Beverly Hilton Hotel - Beverly Hills, California, United States - Sunday 9th February 2014
Tim Russell is a troubled psychiatric patient who has finally been released from hospital several years after the tragic death of his mother and father - an incident for which he was accused of being responsible. Still fragile, he reconnects with his sister Kaylie who has spent the last few years researching the history of a mysterious 300 year old mirror that both siblings are certain holds an evil sinister enough to have caused their parents' deaths - and most assuredly the deaths of countless previous owners. Their probing into the disturbing phenomena occurring in and around the looking glass proves to be traumatic enough, but when they start experiencing more and more dangerous unexplained happenings, it becomes clear that the vengeful spirit haunting it hasn't finished shedding blood just yet.
Continue: Oculus Trailer
Following the ghostly events in the Connecticut house of the Campbell family in 1987, a new family begins to experience their own share of paranormal activity. When the Wyricks move into a quaint new home in the countryside of Georgia, they have no idea that they are entering into a nightmare. Matriarch of the family Lisa has suffered from disturbing visions all her life to the point where she takes medication to quash it. Her sister, Joyce, is equally afflicted, though refuses any sort of drugs to cloud her own hallucinations. When Heidi starts to see things on moving into the house, it becomes a whole other ball game when their house's history is revealed as part of the former Underground Railroad - a safe house for slave escapees in the 19th century. Heidi starts to communicate with a phantom Mr Gordy who warns her of a terrible evil in the house threatening her own life.
Continue: The Haunting in Connecticut 2 Trailer
Vin Diesel and filmmaker David Twohy wrestle their iconic intergalactic character back to his leaner, meaner roots in this bluntly titled thriller. This movie harks back to what made 2000's Pitch Black such a discovery: one misunderstood man fighting idiotic reactions to real danger. Thankfully, the filmmakers have set aside the murky mythologising of the 2004 sequel The Chronicles of Riddick.
There's a brief mention of things like necromongers and the underverse before Riddick (Diesel) is abandoned on a harsh desert planet apparently populated by only two species: stripy, spiky-haired wild dingos and slimy two-legged scorpion-stinging beasts. Riddick gets to grips with both, even domesticating one of the doggies, then sends a distress signal that is answered by two teams of bounty-hunting mercenaries. First up is a motley crew led by Santana (Molla), and they're soon joined by a muscle-head team captained with military precision by the steely Johns (Nable), who has a secret personal reason for being here. But of course Riddick is ready for them.
All of the characters are beefy hotheads, challenging each other's authority with gruffly shouted taunts. Even as they play it straight, the cast members have a lot of fun with this banter. As Johns' first officer, Sackhoff is clearly in her element as the only female in sight, happily giving the men a taste of their own machismo. Even man-mountain Bautista gets into the fun as Santana's brutish thug, calmed down by Danby's true-believer nice guy. Everyone is sure they can capture Riddick easily, of course, but he picks them off one-by-one until they accept his terms. This heightened human interaction gives the movie a kick of energy that holds our attention even as things begin to feel faintly ridiculous.
Continue reading: Riddick Review
Karen Gillan will join Zoe Saldana, Chris Pratt and Lee Pace in Marvel's new movie.
Karen Gillan, who is best known for her character Amy Pond, the companion to Matt's Smith's incarnation of BBC's Doctor Who, has been cast as the "lead female villain" in Marvel Studios' upcoming Guardians of the Galaxy, according to The Hollywood Reporter.
The 25 year-old Scottish actress from Inverness, is keeping herself busy with an additional part in upcoming indie supernatural horror Oculus (dir. Mike Flanagan), alongside Katee Sackhoff.
Ex-convict Richard B. Riddick is back and more formidable than ever before. He is alone after being left for dead on a burning planet (not for the first time) but, as he is preyed upon by a new army of deadly creatures, he becomes more and more powerful making himself the biggest predator on the planet. His adversaries soon return, however, determined to finally have his head (literally) but with more than one advantage over them such as the ability to see in the dark, it becomes a brutal and deadly chase with only one likely victor. Riddick has his enemies just where he wants them in his bloody scheme to rescue his home planet Furya.
Continue: Riddick Trailer
Trying to breath a little "Blair Witch"/reality TV life into a horror franchise that has been on creative life-support for over 20 years, "Halloween: Resurrection" features masked psycho Michael Meyers going Ginsu on a bunch of teenagers (no, really?) who spend the night in his dilapidated childhood home as part of a live internet broadcast called "Dangertainment."
The college kids vying for tuition money wear headsets with little cameras in them so we can see their point of view as they get hacked to death, and one of the program's producers (played by over-acting, incessantly yapping hip-hop star Busta Rhymes) dresses up as Michael Meyers to give the kids a scare, not knowing the real dude is in da house. But while this camera gimmick is put to good use once the bodies start piling up, the movie fails in several other ways -- not the least of which is that it's never even a little bit scary.
The picture opens with a prologue that includes perpetual franchise victim Laurie Strode (Jamie Lee Curtis, making her final appearance in the series) locked in a sanitarium so explanations can be offered for how Mike is back after she beheaded him at the end of 1998's "Halloween: H20." (What isn't explained is the absence of Laurie's son, played by the now too-hot-for-horror Josh Hartnett in "H20.")
Continue reading: Halloween: Resurrection Review
While using every horror movie cliche in the book, this film cleverly tells a bracingly...
Tim Russell is a troubled psychiatric patient who has finally been released from hospital several...
Following the ghostly events in the Connecticut house of the Campbell family in 1987, a...
Vin Diesel and filmmaker David Twohy wrestle their iconic intergalactic character back to his leaner,...
Ex-convict Richard B. Riddick is back and more formidable than ever before. He is alone...