Tags » Russell Crowe

Noah (2014)

Directed by Darren Aronofsky
Starring Russell Crowe, Jennifer Connelly, Ray Winstone, Emma Watson, Logan Lerman, Douglas Booth, and Anthony Hopkins

In this version of Noah, unlike the others, was more violent and a little sadistic. 266 more words

Movie

L.A. Confidential

This film is simply a noir classic.

Film noir is famously very difficult to categorize, but somehow its conventions and tropes have percolated down the public consciousness in such a way that they are almost immediately recognizable to those that view them. 841 more words

Film

What Would Jesus Watch - 2: Noah

(Click Here if you can’t get the link above to work)

Ah, Noah. The classic Biblical tale of a man called by The Creator to rescue the animals of the Earth from a great flood on an ark he builds with giant rock monsters. 233 more words

Podcast

Russell Crowe Directs, Stars in Acclaimed Epic 'The Water Diviner'

When Oscar-winner Russell Crowe stepped behind the camera to direct “The Water Diviner,” he stood on a foundation built on collaborations with some of the most noted directors in the film industry, including Ridley Scott, Ron Howard, Michael Mann and Peter Weir, to name only a few. 605 more words

Movies

6 Degrees Armchair Film Festival

It’s summertime at the movies! That means vacations and lighter fare and blockbusters and perhaps lots of different memories for many of us. Beach movies and films from our high school years and… 597 more words

Noah (USA, 2014)

Directed by: Darren Aronofsky. Already on paper, this is a pretty hilarious and strangely cool movie in its basics: It’s a big modern Hollywood retelling of the Noah’s Arc story, full of modern CGI apocalypse sequences, disturbing Abraham-ish infanticidal overtones, and—why not?—a bunch of talking CGI rock monsters. 1,183 more words

The Insider - "The conflicted man a journalist must become..."

Working together on Heat (only four years prior to The Insider) meant that Al Pacino and Michael Mann clearly had chemistry worth exploring.

Replacing the action-sequences with political intrigue and tense paranoia meant this could hardly be billed as a follow-up. 600 more words

Film Review