New Official Poster for ‘Last Night in Soho’ Drops

We are gearing up for the release of Edgar Wright’s latest masterpiece, Last Night in Soho! After earning rave reviews out of the Venice Film Festival, Wright is ready to shake up cinema once again for audiences everywhere, as the film makes its debut on October 29!

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New Trailer for ‘Last Night in Soho’ Will Haunt Your Dreams

Upon its debut at the Venice Film Festival last week, Edgar Wright’s latest received rave reviews, promising that we’re in for a night we’ll never forget! And why wouldn’t this be the case? Wright is arguably one of the best writer-directors working in the industry today!

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Full Trailer for ‘Last Night in Soho’ Promises a Nightmare to Remember

On Sunday, we got our first glimpse of the fever nightmare that the mad genius, Edgar Wright, is gifting to the world. Today we get the whole enchilada! Check out the trailer for the insanity right here:

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First Footage from Edgar Wright’s ‘Last Night in Soho’ Debuts

Edgar Wright (Shaun of the Dead, Scott Pilgrim Vs. The World, Baby Driver) is frankly one of those directors who never misses. He knows film, loves film, is a student of film, and a teacher of film all in one! His kinetic style, attention to detail, and passion for the craft oozes out of every frame of cinema he directs, and the audience (and the state of filmmaking as a whole) is all the better for it. And whenever his name drops, much like that of Tarantino, Bong-Joon Ho, or Guillermo Del Toro, you can’t help but gasp in anticipation for what he’s going to do next.

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‘Jojo Rabbit’ Sends a Timely Message via Satire, Fascism, and War

The 39th Hawaii International Film Festival is currently underway in Honolulu, and the 11-day event began with a stellar opening night screening last Thursday of Taika Waititi’s latest film, Jojo Rabbit. Set in Nazi Europe, the dark comedy loosely based on the Christine Leunens novel, Caging Skies, follows a 10-year-old Hitler Youth (Roman Griffin Davis) who finds out his mother (Scarlett Johansson) is hiding a Jewish girl (Thomasin McKenzie) in their home. Through getting to know her, he comes to question his own beliefs, even in the midst of his imaginary friend, an idiotic version of Adolf Hitler played by Waititi himself, trying to tell him otherwise.

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