Thursday, May 26, 2022

New Thor: Love And Thunder Trailer Features Christian Bale’s Gorr The God Butcher And He Looks Metal

Marvel Studios has released a new Thor: Love and Thunder trailer that runs more than two minutes long and features a ton of new footage, especially compared to the teaser trailer released last month.  The new trailer features extended looks at scenes from the teaser, like when Thor realizes Jane Foster is back and now wielding Mjolnir. It also contains new footage of Korg, the Guardians of the Galaxy, and the villain of Taika Waititi’s latest Thor film, Gorr the God Butcher. For comic fans, one look at Christian Bale’s Gorr, and it’s immediately apparent that this is a very different take. Gorr is typically more alien-looking but still humanoid. Bale’s Gorr looks very much like a human, and it’s not surprising because if you’re going to hire someone like Bale to play a villain, why not squeeze out as much as you can by reminding folks that this is Bale.  However, regardless of where you fall on “he’s too human” or “I like it,” it’s hard to disagree that Bale’s Gorr is appropriately metal. Right off the bat, Gorr the God Butcher is an incredible title to hold if you’re a villain. Couple that with his first announcement – that all gods need to die, including Thor – and his design, which features black-tipped fingers, a planet-shattering weapon, and a black liquid that runs out of his mouth, and Gorr might be the most metal MCU villain yet.    For more, watch the first Thor: Love and Thunder teaser trailer and then listen to this episode of From Panel To Podcast, which is Game Informer’s comic book podcast, to hear us talk about Thor: Love and Thunder.  What did you think of this trailer? Let us know in the comments below!
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    The Criterion Channel

    The Criterion Channel Celebrates 70’s Horror in October

    The Criterion Channel celebrates 70’s horror in October The Criterion Channel has announced a slew of 70’s horror that will be available on the streaming service in October leading up to the Halloween holiday. Check out the trailer below! RELATED: September 29 Blu-ray, Digital and DVD Releases In the 1970s, everything was wilder, weirder, and more far-out—and horror movies were no exception. In North America, a new generation of maverick directors like Tobe Hooper (The Texas Chain Saw Massacre), George A. Romero (The Crazies), Wes Craven (The Hills Have Eyes), Brian De Palma (Sisters), and David Cronenberg (The Brood) responded to the decade’s heightened political anxieties and Vietnam War–era sense of disillusionment by pushing the genre’s psychological intensity and visceral violence to shocking new heights. Across the Atlantic, Britain’s legendary Hammer Films continued to serve up old-school gothic spine-tinglers (The Vampire Lovers), while auteurs like Nicolas Roeg (Don’t Look Now) wedded spellbinding terror to art-house experimentation. Bringing together some of the decade’s most iconic slashers, chillers, and killer thrillers alongside low-budget cult rarities (Let’s Scare Jessica to Death, Deathdream) and camp-tastic oddities (Trog, Theater of Blood), this tour through the 1970s nightmare realm is a veritable blood feast of perverse pleasures from a time when gore, grime, and sleaze found a permanent home in horror. [embedded content] ’70s Horror – Criterion Channel Teaser from Criterion Collection on Vimeo. Trog, Freddie Francis, 1970The Vampire Lovers, Roy Ward Baker, 1970Daughters of Darkness, Harry Kümel, 1971Let’s Scare Jessica to Death, John D. Hancock, 1971The Nightcomers, Michael Winner, 1971Dracula A.D. 1972, Alan Gibson, 1972Images, Robert Altman, 1972Death Line, Gary Sherman, 1972Season of the Witch, George A. Romero, 1972The Crazies, George A. Romero, 1973Don’t Look Now, Nicolas Roeg, 1973Ganja & Hess, Bill Gunn, 1973Sisters, Brian De Palma, 1973Theater of Blood, Douglas Hickox, 1973The Wicker Man, Robin Hardy, 1973Black Christmas, Bob Clark, 1974Deathdream, Bob Clark, 1974It’s Alive, Larry Cohen, 1974The Texas Chain Saw Massacre, Tobe Hooper, 1974Shivers, David Cronenberg, 1975The Tenant, Roman Polanski, 1976*The Witch Who Came from the Sea, Matt Cimber, 1976The Hills Have Eyes, Wes Craven, 1977Rabid, David Cronenberg, 1977Coma, Michael Crichton, 1978Invasion of the Body Snatchers, Philip Kaufman, 1978Long Weekend, Colin Eggleston, 1978The Brood, David Cronenberg, 1979The Driller Killer, Abel Ferrara, 1979 *Available November 1 RELATED: New to Stream: The Criterion Channel’s September 2020 Lineup Since 1984, the Criterion Collection has been dedicated to publishing important classic and contemporary films from around the world in editions that offer the highest technical quality and award-winning, original supplements. No matter the medium-from laserdisc to DVD and Blu-ray to streaming on the Criterion Channel-Criterion has maintained its pioneering commitment to presenting each film as its maker would want it seen, in state-of-the-art restorations with special features designed to encourage repeated watching and deepen the viewer’s appreciation of the art of film.

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