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In About Time, expanding to a nationwide release this Friday, Rachel McAdams and Bill Nighy are players in a quietly unconventional time travel story, one unconcerned with saving the world or overblown visual effects.
Written and directed by Richard Curtis (Love Actually), About Time instead follows Tim Lake (Domhnall Gleeson, Anna Karenina), an earnest young man who discovers that all the men in his family have possessed the unique ability to travel through time. Though he does not have the ability to change history, Tim can alter what has happened and will happen in his own life. Setting out to create the perfect romantic relationship, Tim gradually discovers that, even for a time-traveler, life is full of surprises and fleeting, unrepeatable moments.
In this romantic comedy, Rachel McAdams plays Mary, the love of Tim's unusual life, with Bill Nighy as the father who shows his son the ropes of chrono-hopping. McAdams is a household name here in American and around the world, having demonstrated her inimitable charisma and charm in films as diverse as The Vow, Mean Girls, Sherlock Holmes, and Morning Glory. Nighy, meanwhile, is known best to Stateside audiences for his supporting performances in British gems like Shaun of the Dead, genre fare like Underworld, and blockbusters like Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest.
Thanks to Brenna Smith, IAR was on hand to discuss About Time with McAdams and Nighy in Los Angeles recently. Both actors enthusiastically shared their thoughts on romance, their leading man, working with one-man-romantic-comedy-empire Curtis, their roles, how the ordinary can be sublime, and the effect About Time is having on audiences.
Synopsis: The night after another unsatisfactory New Year party, Tim's father tells his son that the men in his family have always had the ability to travel through time. Tim can't change history, but he can change what happens and has happened in his own life—so he decides to make his world a better place... by getting a girlfriend. Sadly, that turns out not to be as easy as you might think.
Synopsis: The story of Marina and Neil, who meet in France and move to Oklahoma to start a life together, where problems soon arise. While Marina makes the acquaintance of a priest and fellow exile, who is struggling with his vocation, Neil renews a relationship with a childhood sweetheart, Jane. Bold and lyrical, the film is a moving, gorgeously shot exploration of love in its many forms.
If festival circuit scuttlebutt is to be believed, then Terrence Malick's new film may not be too concerned with narrative satisfaction.
But as a new theatrical trailer and official clip demonstrate, To the Wonder is going to look indisputably beautiful.
The gorgeous locale, known as "The Wonder of the Western World" also gets prominent placement on a brand new one-sheet for Terrence Malick's new film.
The very first clip from To the Wonder takes anybody who watches it on a little day trip to Mont Saint-Michel.
That's right, you get to go to an unbelievably beautiful French locale with the unbelievably beautiful Olga Kurylenko and the rather strapping Ben Affleck. The only hitch? You have to rise shotgun in a convertible the top of which is inexplicably down on a rainy day.
Thanks to Magnolia Pictures, the first trailer for Terrence Malick's To the Wonder is now available to view, meaning you can freely soak of almost two minutes of gorgeous imagery and profundity via voiceover.
Like Napoleon rearranging tiny little troops on a map of Europe, Universal Pictures is moving around some release dates in order to ensure
total Napoleonic victory maximum impact from the movies on its slate over the next year and a half. There are a whole lot of movies getting new dates, including R.I.P.D., Identity Theft, About Time, 2 Guns, and the Jurassic Park 3D re-release.
There's also yet another delay for 47 Ronin, the Samurai epic starring Keanu Reeves. Of greatest import to fans, however, is the news that the Kick-Ass sequel – the one that just months ago seemed like a pipe dream – is set for June of next year.
Hard to believe it was a full year ago that notoriously reclusive auteur Terrence Malick's first film since 2005's The New World premiered at the Cannes Film Festival to equal parts enrapture and befuddlement. Now, a year after The Tree of Life's first screening, we have word that the writer-director's next project now has an official title and an MPAA rating, both of which give an indication that the film, which stars Ben Affleck and Rachel McAdams, is pretty much ready to go.