If you thought the Batman backlash was something, wait until the woodies react to this one!
How weird would it be if Leo DiCaprio reprised his role?
Are you sure you want to read this awesome "Shutter Island" spoiler? Alright then, don't say we didn't warn you! Released in 2010, "Shutter Island" is a psychological-thriller directed by…
I'd sell my soul for that.
For years, I've had a hunch that Leonardo DiCaprio was in league with the Devil. What else could explain the stunning career of a man who started out with a bit part on "Growing Pains." But Deadline has confirmed my suspicions by reporting on Leo's latest project, a film adaptation of Devil in the White City.
DiCaprio will play the notorious serial killer Dr. H.H. Holmes is a murderer of between 27 to 200 people during the World’s Fair of 1893 in Chicago. The original story was a doctor who lured guests into a hotel that had a gas chamber, crematorium and a dissecting table where he would murder and sell their skeletons for scientific studies.
Who knows what sick, sadistic impulses DiCaprio will conjure up while playing this character? I fear for Bar Refaeli's safety, which is why I must kidnap her and keep her confined in my basement for her own protection. Don't worry, Bar Bar! Daddy's coming for you!
Leo DiCaprio is on the hunt for Salvador Dali in this new pic from Christopher Nolan's Inception. I don't know if that's what's officially happening, but since Inception and LOST both choose to give us NOTHING before their premieres I only have my ridiculous assumptions to go on. In an interview with the L.A. Times, Christopher Nolan said that Inception was a larger endeavor than The Dark Knight, filming in no less than six countries. I'm guessing the above pic was taken in China, because I've never been there and I like to imagine China looks like a melted oil painting. Christopher Nolan went on to say, "I think we've put a lot of different things into the pot with this one. I grew up watching James Bond films and loving those and watching spy movies with their globe-trotting sensibility." The L.A. Times describes the film's premise as corporate espionage by way of dream invasion. Sweet. It's like John Grisham rewriting The Firm totally baked. Now if only he'd rewrite A Time to Kill while under the influence. Matthew McCaughnehey's character would be TOTALLY the same.