Thursday, 12 January 2017

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Assassins is a 1995 American action thriller film directed and produced by Richard Donner, written by Andy and Larry Wachowski and also rewritten by Brian Helgeland. The film stars Sylvester Stallone, Antonio Banderas and Julianne Moore. The Wachowskis stated that their script was "totally rewritten" by Helgeland, and that they tried to remove their names from the film but failed

Robert Rath (Sylvester Stallone) is a paid assassin who wants nothing more than to get out of 'the business', haunted by the memory of murdering his own mentor Nicolai years ago. Rath is a quiet, morose professional who is on an assignment to kill someone when someone else gets to the 'mark' (the target) before he does. That person turns out to be Miguel Bain (Antonio Banderas), a fellow assassin and a competitive sociopath.

As Rath tries to figure out who sent Bain, the contractor offers him one last job that could financially allow him to retire: killing a computer hacker named Electra (Julianne Moore) and the four Dutch buyers of a disk that contains sensitive information and Rath has to retrieve. However, Electra has set up cameras in all the rooms of the apartment block where she lives and watches them like watching television.

Bain first kills the four Dutch buyers who turn out to be Interpol agents, but when Rath comes to kill Electra, for the first time he has a change of heart. His pay for the job is given to him in a briefcase in exchange for the disk. But the briefcase actually contains a bomb placed by his own contractor in an attempt to kill him. Luckily, Electra had swapped the disk, not sure if Rath was coming back or not.

The contractor takes the chance and hires Bain to terminate him; now having become a target along with Electra he must try and extract enough money out of his contractor so he can disappear for good, while avoiding the bloodthirsty Bain. Rath's contractor turns out to be none other than Nicolai himself who also hired Bain to track down Electra and the disk.

Nicolai revealed he had a vest on when Rath shot him years ago and faked his death ever since. Knowing that Nicolai would kill him too, Bain, along with Rath, shot him dead. Bain plans to kill Rath to be the number one assassin. But Electra puts on her sunglasses to allow Rath to see Bain. Rath shot Bain through his jacket killing him.

Sylvester Stallone as Robert Rath
Antonio Banderas as Miguel Bain
Julianne Moore as Electra
Anatoly Davydov as Nicolai Tashlinkov
Muse Watson as Ketcham
Steve Kahan as Alan Branch
Kai Wulff as Remy
Mark Coates as Jereme Kyle
Kelly Rowan as Jennifer
Reed Diamond as Bob

The original spec screenplay was written by Larry and Andy Wachowski and sold for $1 million to producer Joel Silver around the same time he bought their script for The Matrix, also for $1 million. The script was similar to the final product, but with a more developed love story between Rath and Electra and a briefer ending without the character of Nicolai. Joel Silver offered Richard Donner $10 million to direct, but Donner insisted the script be rewritten to tone down the violence and make the central character more sympathetic and brought in Brian Helgeland, who did a page one rewrite and earned a co-screenwriter credit. The Wachowskis attempted to remove their name from the film but were refused by the Writers Guild of America.[6]

The film received mostly negative press,[7][8] and currently holds a 16% rating on Rotten Tomatoes based on 45 reviews, with an average rating of 3.7/10.[9] The script was heavily criticized for being confusing and dull. However, the actors' performances were praised. Stallone's performance in the film earned him a Golden Raspberry Award nomination for Worst Actor (also for Judge Dredd), but lost the trophy to Pauly Shore for Jury Duty.

Box office

Assassins debuted at No. 2 at the box office.[10] The film grossed $30.3 million in the US and another $53.2 million worldwide, for a total of $83.5 million

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La La Land is a 2016 American romantic musical comedy-drama film written and directed by Damien Chazelle and starring Ryan Gosling, Emma Stone, John Legend and Rosemarie DeWitt. The plot follows a musician and an aspiring actress who meet and fall in love in Los Angeles. The film's title is a reference both to a nickname for the city of Los Angeles and to the idiom for being out of touch with reality. La La Land had its world premiere at the Venice Film Festival on August 31, 2016, and was released in the United States on December 9, 2016, by Summit Entertainment.

The film was critically acclaimed and has grossed $90 million worldwide. The American Film Institute selected it as one of its ten best movies of the year.[4] The National Board of Review chose it as as one of the year's top ten studio films.[5] It also won the Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Picture.[6] The film also set a record for the most Golden Globes won by a film, with seven: Best Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy, Best Director, Best Actor for Gosling, Best Actress for Stone, Best Screenplay, Best Original Score and Best Original Song ("City of Stars")

On a crowded Los Angeles highway ("Another Day of Sun"), Mia (Emma Stone), an on-studio barista and aspiring actress, is distracted by her preparation for an upcoming audition, which leads to a moment of road rage between her and Sebastian (Ryan Gosling), a jazz pianist. Her audition proves to be yet another failure. At the same time, Sebastian is having problems paying his bills, leading to an argument with his sister, Laura (Rosemarie DeWitt) before going to his next gig at a restaurant. That night, Mia's three roommates, in an attempt to cheer her up, invite her to a lavish party in the Hollywood Hills ("Someone in the Crowd"). When Mia's car is towed, she is forced to walk back to her apartment.

Sebastian is instructed by the restaurant's owner, Bill (J. K. Simmons), not to play any jazz. While playing simple variations of Christmas songs, he slips into a passionate improvisation, which Mia overhears as she walks past the restaurant ("Mia & Sebastian's Theme"). Moved by his talent, she enters to watch him play, but Sebastian is promptly fired for his disobedience. As he walks out, Mia attempts to compliment his playing, but he coldly passes her in his frustration.

Months later, Mia is at another party and notices Sebastian again, now playing as the keyboardist for a 1980s pop cover band. She playfully irks him by requesting the band to play "I Ran (So Far Away)" by A Flock of Seagulls. After the gig, the two walk together to find their cars. They lament being in each other's company, despite the clear chemistry between them ("A Lovely Night").

Sebastian takes her to a jazz club, explaining his intense love for jazz and his aspirations of running his own club, as well as reinforcing her passion as an actress. They warm up to each other ("City of Stars"). To help her prepare for another audition, Sebastian asks her to a screening of Rebel Without a Cause at a theater. While getting ready for her date with Sebastian, Greg (Finn Wittrock), a man she has been seeing, shows up for a scheduled date. Mia reluctantly goes on the double date with Greg and his brother. She feels out of place on the date and abruptly leaves to rush to the theater, managing to find Sebastian just as the film starts. They begin to move in for a kiss but are interrupted when the film fails to play. Mia and Sebastian finish their date at the Griffith Observatory and dance ("Planetarium").

Mia, after several more failed auditions, decides to write a personal single-actress play, So Long, Boulder City, at Sebastian's suggestion. Sebastian becomes a regular performer at the jazz club and the two move in together. Sebastian is reunited with a high school classmate, Keith (John Legend), who offers him a chance to be the keyboardist in his jazz band The Messengers, which offers a steady source of income. Sebastian is dismayed over the band's more pop-oriented style, but still decides to sign with them. Mia attends one of their concerts but is left unsettled, knowing Sebastian would never enjoy playing that type of music ("Start a Fire"). During the band's first tour, Mia confronts Sebastian about this. He admits that he thought it was what she wanted of him. He then criticizes her for liking him only when he was more unsuccessful than her. Insulted, Mia leaves.

On opening night of Mia's play, Sebastian fails to show up due to a photo shoot with the band that he had forgotten about. Only a handful of people, besides her roommates, attend the show and Mia overhears their negative comments about it from backstage. Devastated and hurt, Mia leaves Los Angeles to move back in with her parents in Boulder City, Nevada. One day, Sebastian receives a call from a casting director who had attended and enjoyed Mia's play. The casting director extends an invite for Mia to attend a film audition the following morning. Sebastian drives to Boulder City and persuades Mia to return to Hollywood for the audition. Unlike previous tryouts Mia experienced, she is simply asked to tell a story for her audition. She begins to talk, and then sing, about her vivacious aunt who lived in Paris, where the film is being set, and who inspired her to pursue acting ("Audition [The Fools Who Dream]"). She and Sebastian go to Griffith Observatory where, confident that the audition was a success, he says she must devote herself wholeheartedly to the opportunity. Acknowledging the incompatibility of their dreams, the two promise they will love each other forever.

Five years later, Mia is a famous actress but married to another man (Tom Everett Scott) with whom she has a daughter. One night, her husband notices a jazz bar after they go out for dinner. They enter, and Mia, noticing the "Seb's" logo she had designed, realizes it is Sebastian's club. Sebastian, having left The Messengers, recognizes Mia in the crowd. He begins to play "Mia & Sebastian's Theme" and as he plays, Mia and Sebastian imagine a completely different life that they could have led with each other following their encounter at Bill's restaurant, one where "everything went right" ("Epilogue"). The song ends and Mia leaves with her husband. Just before walking out, Mia shares with Sebastian one last knowing look and smile, happy for the dreams they have achieved.

Ryan Gosling as Sebastian Wilder
Emma Stone as Mia Dolan
John Legend as Keith
Rosemarie DeWitt as Laura Wilder
Jessica Rothe as Alexis
Sonoya Mizuno as Caitlin
Callie Hernandez as Tracy
J. K. Simmons as Bill
Finn Wittrock as Greg Earnest
Tom Everett Scott as David
Meagen Fay as Mia's Mom
Damon Gupton as Harry
Jason Fuchs as Carlo
Josh Pence as Josh


Damien Chazelle received many awards and nominations for writing and directing the film
As a drummer himself, Damien Chazelle has a strong predilection for musical films.[9] He wrote the screenplay for La La Land in 2010, during a period in his life when the movie industry seemed out of reach for him.[10] His idea of the film was "to take the old musical but ground it in real life where things don't always exactly work out,"[9] and to pay homage and salute people with an unrealistic state of mind, who move to Los Angeles to chase their dreams.[11] He conceived the idea for the film when he was a student at Harvard University, along with his classmate, Justin Hurwitz. The two explored the concept in their senior thesis through a low-budget musical about a Boston jazz musician titled Guy and Madeline on a Park Bench.[12][13] Chazelle was moved by the tradition of 1920s city symphony films, like Manhatta (1921) or Man With a Movie Camera (1929), that paid tribute to other metropolises.[14] After graduating, both moved to Los Angeles in 2010 and continued writing the script, but made a few modifications, such as altering the location to L.A. instead of Boston.[12]

L.A., even more so than any other American city, obscures, sometimes neglects, its own history. But that can also be its own magical thing, because it's a city that reveals itself bit by bit, like an onion, if you take the time to explore it.[14]

Rather than trying to match L.A. to the charms of Paris or San Francisco, he focused on the qualities and elements that make the city distinctive: the traffic, the sprawl, and the skies.[14] The style and tone of the film were inspired by Jacques Demy's The Umbrellas of Cherbourg and The Young Girls of Rochefort, especially the latter, which was far more dance and jazz-oriented.[15] The film is also filled with visual allusions to Hollywood classics like Broadway Melody of 1940, Singin’ in the Rain, and The Band Wagon.[16] It shares a certain resemblance with his previous musical work, Whiplash, in terms of character development and themes, with Chazelle noting that "they're both about the struggle of being an artist and reconciling your dreams with the need to be human. La La Land is just much less angry about it."[17] He also stated that both films reflect his own experiences as a filmmaker working his way up the Hollywood ladder.[11] La La Land in particular is a story about his own experience, moving from the East Coast with preconceived notions of what L.A. would be like, "that it was all just strip malls and freeways."[14]

Chazelle was unable to produce the film for years since no studio was willing to finance an original contemporary musical with no familiar songs to build off a pre-existing fan base. It was also a jazz musical, which The Hollywood Reporter called an "extinct genre". He believed that since the team behind the project – he and Hurwitz – were unknown at that time, it might have made financiers dubious about the project's potential.[18][12] Chazelle managed to find producers through his friends who introduced him to Fred Berger and Jordan Horowitz. With the two producers on board, the script then landed at Focus Features at a budget of around $1 million. The studio demanded numerous alterations to things that Chazelle felt were distinctive and pivotal to the storyline: the male lead was asked to be changed from a jazz pianist to a rock musician, the complicated opening number had to be altered, and the story's bittersweet ending needed to be dropped. Chazelle, unwilling to make such huge sacrifices, scrapped the project and moved on.[12]

Chazelle later wrote Whiplash, which was an easier concept to sell and a less risky investment.[19] After the film was well-received by critics upon its premiere at the 2014 Sundance Film Festival in January, Chazelle continued his efforts to bring La La Land to the big screen. He was still pitching his musical to distributors.[12] A year later, when Whiplash earned five Oscar nominations at the 87th Academy Awards including Best Picture, and grossed nearly $50 million worldwide off a $3.3 million production budget, Chazelle and his project began to attract attention from studios.[18] Five years after writing the script,[20] Summit Entertainment and Black Label Media agreed to invest in the film and distribute it, along with producer Marc Platt, after studio executives were impressed by the critical and commercial success of Whiplash.[11] Lionsgate's Patrict Wachsberger, who had previously worked on the Step Up franchise, pushed Chazelle to increase the film's budget since he felt high-quality musicals could not be made cheaply.[21]

The film underwent various "permutations" over the years, according to Chazelle.[11] Initially, Miles Teller and Emma Watson were both set to star in the leads. Watson dropped out over a commitment to the 2017 adaptation of Beauty and the Beast, while Teller's departure involved long contract negotiations.[10] Chazelle also aged up his main characters, who were originally younger newcomers just arriving in Los Angeles.[12]


Ryan Gosling learned tap dancing and piano for his role.
Emma Stone plays Mia, an aspiring/struggling actress working as a barista at a coffee shop on the Warner Bros. lot in Los Angeles, who serves lattes in between auditions.[18] Stone loved musicals since she was young and went to see Les Misérables when she was 8 years old, saying that "bursting into song has always been a real dream of mine", and that her favorite film is the 1931 Charlie Chaplin romantic comedy City Lights.[18][9] She studied pom dancing as a child, with a year of ballet.[18] She moved to Hollywood with her mother at the age of 15 to pursue a career, and struggled constantly to even get an audition during that year, and when she did, she was often turned down after singing or saying one line.[22] Stone borrowed many real life experiences for her character, some of which were later added into the film.[17]

She met Chazelle in 2014 while she was making her Broadway debut in Cabaret. Chazelle and Hurwitz went to New York City to watch her performance on the night the actress had a cold.[18][23] The two met at Brooklyn Diner in New York City, where the director outlined his vision for the forthcoming film.[24] It was only during her successful Cabaret run that Stone began talking seriously with Chazelle about La La Land, and seemingly gained confidence from the show.[24] In preparation for her role, Stone watched some of the movies that provided inspiration for the film, including The Umbrellas of Cherbourg, and Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers collaborations.[20] Stone accepted the offer because Chazelle was so passionate about the project.[24]

Ryan Gosling plays Sebastian, a jazz pianist who makes a living by playing cocktail party gigs in dingy bars, and has dreams of opening his own club.[18] Like Stone, Gosling also brought his own real-life audition experiences as an artist, including one incident Stone's character endures that happened to Gosling, when he was performing a crying scene and the casting director took a phone call in the middle of his audition, talking about her lunch plans all the way through.[18][22][25] Chazelle met with Gosling at a bar near the latter's home in Hollywood Hills, when Gosling was about to begin filming for The Big Short.[12] Chazelle cast the two immediately after Summit bought the film.[11] He said the two "feel like the closest thing that we have right now to an old Hollywood couple", akin to Spencer Tracy and Katharine Hepburn, Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers, and Myrna Loy and William Powell.[17] The film marked the third collaboration between Gosling and Stone, following Crazy, Stupid, Love (2011) and Gangster Squad (2013).[26] Chazelle asked the two about their audition disasters when they were both trying to make it.[22] Both learned how to sing and dance for the film's six original tunes.[12] Their characters have different ways of looking at art — Sebastian believes if it is great, it does not matter if anyone likes it, while Mia believes art needs an audience.[18]