Go ahead, commit cannibalism! Slaughter your neighbors and feast on their still-warm flesh. Nobody can judge you, because the mere existence of the film Gods of Egypt has dissolved all social contracts, and eliminated forever all concepts of good and evil.
Update: Artwork removed at the request of the artist.
Everyone has to start somewhere, and for many directors, that start was in short student films. Let's dive way back into the catalogue of science fiction, fantasy, and horror directors and see the films that they made when they first sat in the director's chair.
Will we ever get to see Steven Spielberg's movie of Daniel H. Wilson's Robopocalypse? Hard to say, given Spielberg's recent statements about the doomed model of blockbuster movies. But at least you can see some storyboards that give a few hints of how kinetic and thrilling it could be.
When you watch Alex Proyas' original movie of The Crow nowadays, it's an amazingly tight movie. The supernatural revenge plot is pretty straightforward, and the film skips most of the angst, to go straight to the campy fun. But originally, there was a forboding presence in the film: the Skull Cowboy. See for yourself.
Is author Daniel H. Wilson on his way to becoming Hollywood's next Philip K Dick? First his unpublished robot uprising novel Robopocalpyse gets picked up by Steven Spielberg. And now Wilson's latest work, Amped has been scooped up by the Dark City director Alex Proyas.
Legendary Pictures has released concept art of Lucifer from Alex Proyas' live action version of Paradise Lost who will be played by Bradley Cooper. Also, take a look at the burned horses, hordes of angels from another movie, The Seventh Son.
Quite possibly the most exciting movie panel at Comic-Con yesterday didn't involve Spider-Man or Tintin. Legendary Pictures gave a select few fans a sneak peek of four long-awaited film projects, and we were there.
Alex Proyas and Summit have just nabbed the rights to Daniel H. Wilson's latest novel AMP a book about what happens when technology gives the disabled superpowers.
Alex Proyas, director of The Crow and Knowing, has just signed on to adapt John Milton's epic poem Paradise Lost, which tells the tragic story of how Lucifer fell and got to be the lovable character we know today.
Is life totally random and meaningless? Or is there some predestination, and thus purpose, behind everything? Knowing, opening today, ponders this question and splits the difference: everything is predestined, but it's still all meaningless.
Alex Proyas' Knowing is all about the multigenerational relationships. Nic Cage's character deals with his son and grandson, but he also works with the daughter and granddaughter of the girl who created those numbers. Spoilers!
Alex Proyas, director of aliens, robots and a poorly coiffed Nic Cage, is readying for his adaptation of John Christopher's Tripods trilogy.
In Alex Proyas' upcoming film, Knowing Nicholas Cage sets out to sites of predicted disasters to stop the events from happening. We got a peek at two of the mayhem-filled scenes.
John Christopher's amazing Tripods book series is getting its big-screen debut, thanks to director Alex Proyas. So teens, ready yourself for the rebellion of your lifetimes, against evil alien overlords.
Nicolas Cage's apocalyptic movie Knowing brings a lot of surprises, says director Alex Proyas. He explained to us how he crafted a widescreen action-adventure, with a spooky family drama at its core. Spoilers below...
Scary numbers warn Nic Cage that he must stop the world's worst disaster, or be feasted upon by a flock of disappearing white people — or something — in this new Knowing trailer.