Harrison Ford was asked in a recent interview if he knew about the plans to resurrect Blade Runner and his answer was, shall we say, ambiguous.
Oh, sure, now that everybody has a cellphone that can snap photos, behind-the-scenes movie pics have become so plentiful they've almost beome a bit boring. But that wasn't the case back when Blade Runner was being made, which is what makes Sean Young's set pics so awesome.
Blade Runner has had seven (count 'em) versions over the years, including the theatrical release, the director's cut and the Final Cut. But this one-minute fan edit gives us, shall we say, a more UPDATED version.
Once Game of Thrones premieres April 17 on HBO, who knows? It might end up one of your favorite TV shows of all time. Meanwhile, George R.R. Martin, who wrote the epic fantasy series A Song of Ice and Fire on which it's based, has shared some faves of his own with a peek at his 10 favorite sci-fi FILMS of all time.
The producers who just bought the rights to make more Blade Runner movies have spoken out about their plans for the potential franchise. And not surprisingly, one director in particular is at the top of their wish list.
Very few classic science fiction films have remained free of sequels, prequels, remakes and various other efforts to milk them for all they're worth. Blade Runner has been one of those ... until now.
GIFs are nothing new—those short chunks of animation designed to prompt laughter, titillation, or just plain confusion. But some wizards have taken the GIF and turned it into art.
Yes, robots can do all sorts of things to aid mankind before their inevitable uprising: build cars, check out your groceries, beat humans at Jeopardy!. But as we celebrate the 90th anniversary of the word robot, it's time to look at the most essential androids: the ones that teach us to love.
Before Zack Snyder nabbed the job of directing the Superman reboot, there were a ton of other directors in the running, including Ben Affleck, who won an Oscar for co-writing Good Will Hunting (but didn't win anything for starring in that somewhat lame Daredevil movie).
It happens so often in movies and TV you probably don't notice it anymore: The hero needs information, so he stands over the shoulder of the resident geek who pulls it up on a computer screen. Or someone goes through a security checkpoint. Or a very urgent file transfer takes way longer than it should. Or a young hacker humiliates a government mainframe. And in each of those examples, we'll get a gander at a computer screen.