Dee Cercone/Everett Collection

(Photo by Dee Cercone/Everett Collection)

All Mark Wahlberg Movies Ranked

During the early ’90s, while he was flashing his abs and modeling underwear as Marky Mark, few could have suspected that beneath Mark Wahlberg’s b-boy cap lurked the soul of a thespian. Now, that’s no longer the case — with dozens of roles and a pair of Academy Award nominations to his credit, Wahlberg has compiled an impressive filmography since making his big-screen debut in Danny DeVito’s 1994 comedy Renaissance Man. Since then, he’s branched out quite a bit, showing a flair for drama (Boogie Nights), comedy (Ted), and blockbuster action (Shooter, the Transformers franchise) along the way. It’s never a bad time to look back on Mr. Wahlberg’s career — and with that in mind, we’ve rounded up all of his major roles, sorting the bunch by Tomatometer. Where do your favorites rank? Read on to find out.

#43

Max Payne (2008)
15%

#43
Adjusted Score: 20105%
Critics Consensus: While it boasts some stylish action, Max Payne suffers severely from an illogical plot and overdirection.
Synopsis: After the murders of his family and his partner, maverick cop Max (Mark Wahlberg) becomes hell-bent on revenge. Teamed with... [More]
Directed By: John Moore

#42
Adjusted Score: 34075%
Critics Consensus: Cacophonous, thinly plotted, and boasting state-of-the-art special effects, The Last Knight is pretty much what you'd expect from the fifth installment of the Transformers franchise.
Synopsis: Humans are at war with the Transformers, and Optimus Prime is gone. The key to saving the future lies buried... [More]
Directed By: Michael Bay

#41

Renaissance Man (1994)
12%

#41
Adjusted Score: 12979%
Critics Consensus: Renaissance Man tries to simultaneously be a literary comedy, an inspirational drama, and a star vehicle that caters to Danny DeVito's strengths, but proves to be a master of none.
Synopsis: After getting canned from his advertising job, down-and-out divorcé Bill Rago (Danny DeVito) gets a gig teaching English at a... [More]
Directed By: Penny Marshall

#40

The Happening (2008)
18%

#40
Adjusted Score: 25604%
Critics Consensus: The Happening begins with promise, but unfortunately descends into an incoherent and unconvincing trifle.
Synopsis: An apocalyptic threat to humanity arrives out of the clear blue sky with a series of violent, inexplicable deaths spreading... [More]
Directed By: M. Night Shyamalan

#39
Adjusted Score: 26012%
Critics Consensus: With the fourth installment in Michael Bay's blockbuster Transformers franchise, nothing is in disguise: Fans of loud, effects-driven action will find satisfaction, and all others need not apply.
Synopsis: After an epic battle, a great city lies in ruins, but the Earth itself is saved. As humanity begins to... [More]
Directed By: Michael Bay

#38

Mile 22 (2018)
23%

#38
Adjusted Score: 33336%
Critics Consensus: Mile 22 lets the bullets fly -- and not much else -- in a thrill-deficient action thriller whose title proves sadly fitting for a film that feels close to a marathon endurance test.
Synopsis: CIA operative James Silva leads a small but lethal paramilitary team on an urgent and dangerous mission. They must transport... [More]
Directed By: Peter Berg

#37

Daddy's Home 2 (2017)
21%

#37
Adjusted Score: 29121%
Critics Consensus: A formulaic comedy that's unlikely to spread much yuletide merriment, Daddy's Home 2 can only muster a few stray yuks from its talented cast.
Synopsis: Father and stepfather Dusty and Brad join forces to make Christmastime perfect for the children. Their newfound partnership soon gets... [More]
Directed By: Sean Anders

#36

Broken City (2013)
28%

#36
Adjusted Score: 33993%
Critics Consensus: Broken City's thinly sketched, formulaic script offers meager rewards for all but the least demanding noir aficionados.
Synopsis: Former cop Billy Taggart (Mark Wahlberg) sees a chance at redemption for past sins when New York City's Mayor Nicolas... [More]
Directed By: Allen Hughes

#35

Mojave (2015)
31%

#35
Adjusted Score: 33721%
Critics Consensus: Mojave has no shortage of talent on either side of the camera; unfortunately, it amounts to little more than a frustrating missed opportunity.
Synopsis: A down-and-out artist (Garrett Hedlund) has a dangerous and shocking encounter with an evil drifter (Oscar Isaac) in the desert,... [More]
Directed By: William Monahan

#34

Daddy's Home (2015)
30%

#34
Adjusted Score: 34514%
Critics Consensus: Will Ferrell and Mark Wahlberg have proven comedic chemistry, but Daddy's Home suffers from a dearth of genuinely funny ideas - and lacks enough guts or imagination to explore the satirical possibilities of its premise.
Synopsis: Brad Whitaker (Will Ferrell) is a kindhearted radio executive who wants to be the best possible stepfather to his wife's... [More]
Directed By: Sean Anders

#33

The Lovely Bones (2009)
32%

#33
Adjusted Score: 41242%
Critics Consensus: It's stuffed full of Peter Jackson's typically dazzling imagery, but The Lovely Bones suffers from abrupt shifts between horrific violence and cloying sentimentality.
Synopsis: After being brutally murdered, 14-year-old Susie Salmon (Saoirse Ronan) watches from heaven over her grief-stricken family (Mark Wahlberg, Rachel Weisz)... [More]
Directed By: Peter Jackson

#32
#32
Adjusted Score: 37080%
Critics Consensus: Newton has star quality, but this exercise in style can't hold a candle to the original.
Synopsis: Regina (Thandie Newton) meets charming Joshua (Mark Wahlberg) while vacationing in Martinique, as she contemplates ending her whirlwind marriage to... [More]
Directed By: Jonathan Demme

#31

Fear (1996)
46%

#31
Adjusted Score: 46808%
Critics Consensus: Fear has an appealing young cast, but their efforts aren't enough to consistently distract from an increasingly overblown - and illogical - teen stalker story.
Synopsis: When 16-year-old Nicole Walker (Reese Witherspoon) meets 23-year-old David McCall (Mark Wahlberg) at a Seattle nightclub, she falls in love.... [More]
Directed By: James Foley

#30

The Big Hit (1998)
43%

#30
Adjusted Score: 43587%
Critics Consensus: The Big Hit seeks to blend the best of Hong Kong and American action cinema, but ends up offering a muddled mush that mostly misses.
Synopsis: Affable hit man Melvin Smiley (Mark Wahlberg) is constantly being scammed by his cutthroat colleagues in the life-ending business. So,... [More]
Directed By: Che-Kirk Wong

#29

The Gambler (2014)
44%

#29
Adjusted Score: 48455%
Critics Consensus: Well-paced and reasonably entertaining in its own right, The Gambler still suffers from comparisons to the James Caan classic that inspired it.
Synopsis: Literature professor Jim Bennett (Mark Wahlberg) leads a secret life as a high-stakes gambler. Always a risk-taker, Bennett bets it... [More]
Directed By: Rupert Wyatt

#28
#28
Adjusted Score: 51180%
Critics Consensus: This remake of Planet of the Apes can't compare to the original in some critics' mind, but the striking visuals and B-movie charms may win you over.
Synopsis: Director Tim Burton ("Batman") reinvents one of the most acclaimed and beloved works of science fiction, Pierre Boulle's classic novel... [More]
Directed By: Tim Burton

#27
#27
Adjusted Score: 46808%
Critics Consensus: In spite of its young leading man's heroic efforts to hold it all together, a muddled message prevents The Basketball Diaries from compelling as a cautionary tale.
Synopsis: Jim Carroll (Leonardo DiCaprio) is consumed by his life as a high school basketball star. Pressured by a wicked coach... [More]
Directed By: Scott Kalvert

#26

Ted 2 (2015)
44%

#26
Adjusted Score: 52367%
Critics Consensus: Ted 2 reunites Mark Wahlberg and Seth MacFarlane for another round of sophomoric, scatological humor -- and just as before, your enjoyment will depend on your tolerance for all of the above.
Synopsis: Life has changed drastically for thunder buddies John (Mark Wahlberg), now a bachelor, and best pal Ted (Seth MacFarlane), now... [More]
Directed By: Seth MacFarlane

#25
#25
Adjusted Score: 51159%
Critics Consensus: While the special effects are well done and quite impressive, this film suffers from any actual drama or characterization. The end result is a film that offers nifty eye-candy and nothing else.
Synopsis: Based on a true story, the film tells of the courageous men and women who risk their lives every working... [More]
Directed By: Wolfgang Petersen

#24

Shooter (2007)
47%

#24
Adjusted Score: 54043%
Critics Consensus: With an implausible story and numerous plot holes, Shooter fails to distinguish itself from other mindless action-thrillers.
Synopsis: A top Marine sniper, Bob Lee Swagger (Mark Wahlberg), leaves the military after a mission goes horribly awry and disappears... [More]
Directed By: Antoine Fuqua

#23

The Corruptor (1999)
48%

#23
Adjusted Score: 48468%
Critics Consensus: This uninspiring cop thriller doesn't measure up to Chow Yun-Fat's Hong Kong work.
Synopsis: Martial arts expert Detective Nick Chen (Chow Yun-Fat) teams up with his colleague Danny Wallace (Mark Wahlberg) to keep several... [More]
Directed By: James Foley

#22

Pain & Gain (2013)
50%

#22
Adjusted Score: 58123%
Critics Consensus: It may be his most thought-provoking film to date, but Michael Bay's Pain & Gain ultimately loses its satirical edge in a stylized flurry of violent spectacle.
Synopsis: Danny Lupo (Mark Wahlberg), manager of the Sun Gym in 1990s Miami, decides that there is only one way to... [More]
Directed By: Michael Bay

#21

Contraband (2012)
51%

#21
Adjusted Score: 57372%
Critics Consensus: It's more entertaining than your average January action thriller, but that isn't enough to excuse Contraband's lack of originality and unnecessarily convoluted plot.
Synopsis: Ex-smuggler Chris Farraday (Mark Wahlberg) gave up his criminal ways long ago. But, he's forced back into the game after... [More]
Directed By: Baltasar Kormákur

#20

Rock Star (2001)
53%

#20
Adjusted Score: 56815%
Critics Consensus: Like its title, Rock Star is rather generic, being not so much about the heavy metal scene than about rock cliches and formula.
Synopsis: A comedy set in the world of '80s rock 'n' roll, "Rock Star" is the story of an office supplies... [More]
Directed By: Stephen Herek

#19

Four Brothers (2005)
52%

#19
Adjusted Score: 56938%
Critics Consensus: Despite striking a believable rapport among its principal actors, Four Brothers overwhelms with ultra-violent, vigilante-glorifying action and devolves into too many fractured, insubstantial thematic directions.
Synopsis: When an inner-city Detroit foster mother (Fionnula Flanagan) is murdered in a botched holdup, four of her now-grown adopted children... [More]
Directed By: John Singleton

#18

We Own the Night (2007)
57%

#18
Adjusted Score: 63991%
Critics Consensus: Bland characters, clichéd dialogue and rickety plotting ensure We Own The Night never lives up to its potential.
Synopsis: In 1988, New York's police wage an all-out war on drugs, and guilty and innocent alike become casualties. Bobby Green... [More]
Directed By: James Gray

#17
#17
Adjusted Score: 69319%
Critics Consensus: I Heart Huckabees certainly isn't for everyone, but audiences attuned to its quirky wavelength will find a singularly brainy screwball comedy that refuses to pander.
Synopsis: Environmentalist Albert (Jason Schwartzman) enlists the services of "existential detectives" Bernard (Dustin Hoffman) and Vivian (Lily Tomlin) to solve the... [More]
Directed By: David O. Russell

#16

The Yards (2000)
64%

#16
Adjusted Score: 67905%
Critics Consensus: Featuring strong performances and direction, The Yards is a richly textured crime thriller with an authentic feel.
Synopsis: After serving time in prison for taking the fall for a group of his friends, Leo just wants to get... [More]
Directed By: James Gray

#15

2 Guns (2013)
65%

#15
Adjusted Score: 71507%
Critics Consensus: Formulaic and often jarringly violent, 2 Guns rests its old-school appeal on the interplay between its charismatic, well-matched stars.
Synopsis: For the past year, DEA agent Bobby Trench (Denzel Washington) and U.S. Navy intelligence officer Marcus Stigman (Mark Wahlberg) have... [More]
Directed By: Baltasar Kormákur

#14

Date Night (2010)
66%

#14
Adjusted Score: 75262%
Critics Consensus: An uneasy blend of action and comedy, Date Night doesn't quite live up to the talents of its two leads, but Steve Carell and Tina Fey still manage to shine through most of the movie's flaws.
Synopsis: Dragged down by the daily grind, suburbanites Phil (Steve Carell) and Claire (Tina Fey) try to invigorate their marriage by... [More]
Directed By: Shawn Levy

#13

Ted (2012)
69%

#13
Adjusted Score: 77406%
Critics Consensus: Ted's "romance versus bromance" plot is familiar, but the film's held aloft by the high-concept central premise and a very funny (albeit inconsistent) script.
Synopsis: When John Bennett (Mark Wahlberg) was a little boy, he made a wish that Ted (Seth MacFarlane), his beloved teddy... [More]
Directed By: Seth MacFarlane

#12

Invincible (2006)
72%

#12
Adjusted Score: 78038%
Critics Consensus: As simple and authentic as the gritty South Philly invirons in which it's set in, Invincible sends a uplifting and heartfelt message packed with an athletic enthusiasm that shouldn't be missed.
Synopsis: Lifelong football fan Vince Papale (Mark Wahlberg) sees his wildest dreams come true when he becomes a member of the... [More]
Directed By: Ericson Core

#11

The Italian Job (2003)
73%

#11
Adjusted Score: 78236%
Critics Consensus: Despite some iffy plot elements, The Italian Job succeeds in delivering an entertaining modern take on the original 1969 heist film, thanks to a charismatic cast.
Synopsis: After a heist in Venice, Steve (Edward Norton) turns on his partners in crime, killing safecracker John Bridger (Donald Sutherland)... [More]
Directed By: F. Gary Gray

#10

Lone Survivor (2013)
75%

#10
Adjusted Score: 83703%
Critics Consensus: A true account of military courage and survival, Lone Survivor wields enough visceral power to mitigate its heavy-handed jingoism.
Synopsis: In 2005 Afghanistan, Navy SEALs Marcus Luttrell (Mark Wahlberg), Michael Murphy (Taylor Kitsch), Danny Dietz (Emile Hirsch) and Matthew "Axe"... [More]
Directed By: Peter Berg

#9
Adjusted Score: 98334%
Critics Consensus: All the Money in the World offers an absorbing portrayal of a true story, brought compellingly to life by a powerful performance from Christopher Plummer.
Synopsis: In 1973, kidnappers demand $17 million from billionaire J. Paul Getty in exchange for his grandson's release. Getty refuses to... [More]
Directed By: Ridley Scott

#8

The Other Guys (2010)
78%

#8
Adjusted Score: 87678%
Critics Consensus: A clever parody of cop-buddy action-comedies, The Other Guys delivers several impressive action set pieces and lots of big laughs, thanks to the assured comic chemistry between Will Ferrell and Mark Wahlberg.
Synopsis: Unlike their heroic counterparts on the force, desk-bound NYPD detectives Gamble (Will Ferrell) and Hoitz (Mark Wahlberg) garner no headlines... [More]
Directed By: Adam McKay

#7

Traveller (1997)
79%

#7
Adjusted Score: 79093%
Critics Consensus: Though it may not explore its core issues as deeply as some may like, Traveller is nevertheless a smart and funny portrait of a relatively unfamiliar subculture with some strong performances.
Synopsis: A con man (Bill Paxton) teaches a novice (Mark Wahlberg) the rules for membership in an Irish-American grifters gang.... [More]
Directed By: Jack N. Green

#6

Patriots Day (2016)
81%

#6
Adjusted Score: 97608%
Critics Consensus: Patriots Day offers a stirring, solidly crafted tribute to the heroes of a real-life American tragedy without straying into exploitative action thriller territory.
Synopsis: Tragedy strikes on April 15, 2013, when two bombs explode during the Boston Marathon. In the aftermath of the attack,... [More]
Directed By: Peter Berg

#5
#5
Adjusted Score: 98702%
Critics Consensus: Deepwater Horizon makes effective use of its titular man-made disaster to deliver an uncommonly serious -- yet still suitably gripping -- action thriller.
Synopsis: On April 20, 2010, the Deepwater Horizon drilling rig explodes in the Gulf of Mexico, igniting a massive fireball that... [More]
Directed By: Peter Berg

#4

The Fighter (2010)
91%

#4
Adjusted Score: 101976%
Critics Consensus: Led by a trio of captivating performances from Mark Wahlberg, Christian Bale, and Amy Adams, The Fighter is a solidly entertaining, albeit predictable, entry in the boxing drama genre.
Synopsis: For Micky Ward (Mark Wahlberg), boxing is a family affair. His tough-as-nails mother is his manager. His half-brother, Dicky (Christian... [More]
Directed By: David O. Russell

#3

The Departed (2006)
90%

#3
Adjusted Score: 102533%
Critics Consensus: Featuring outstanding work from an excellent cast, The Departed is a thoroughly engrossing gangster drama with the gritty authenticity and soupy morality we come to expect from Martin Scorsese.
Synopsis: South Boston cop Billy Costigan (Leonardo DiCaprio) goes under cover to infiltrate the organization of gangland chief Frank Costello (Jack... [More]
Directed By: Martin Scorsese

#2

Boogie Nights (1997)
93%

#2
Adjusted Score: 97831%
Critics Consensus: Grounded in strong characters, bold themes, and subtle storytelling, Boogie Nights is a groundbreaking film both for director P.T. Anderson and star Mark Wahlberg.
Synopsis: In the San Fernando Valley in 1977, teenage busboy Eddie Adams (Mark Wahlberg) gets discovered by porn director Jack Horner... [More]
Directed By: Paul Thomas Anderson

#1

Three Kings (1999)
94%

#1
Adjusted Score: 99165%
Critics Consensus: Three Kings successfully blends elements of action, drama, and comedy into a thoughtful, exciting movie on the Gulf War.
Synopsis: Just after the end of the Gulf War, four American soldiers decide to steal a cache of Saddam Hussein's hidden... [More]
Directed By: David O. Russell

Break out your candy stripes and scissors and get ready to glide on down Vampira-style to the Australian Centre for the Moving Image this Wednesday, for the one and only Tim Burton is in town — and he’ll be gracing the red carpet at Flinders Street to mark the opening of his exhibition in Melbourne.

Following an enormously successful run at New York’s Museum of Modern Art — it was their third most-attended show ever, behind Picasso and Matisse — Tim Burton: The Exhibition is making its international debut Thursday, June 24 at ACMI, where it will run through Sunday October 10.

A treat for both Burton fans and connoisseurs of the weird and wonderful in cinema, the exhibition brings the filmmaker’s distinct world out of the shadows to reveal a rich legacy of material, from his early sketches and teenage movies through his work at Disney, big-budget endeavours and scores of props and artworks from films including Beetlejuice, Edward Scissorhands, The Nightmare Before Christmas and Alice in Wonderland. Oh, and there’s also a Batmobile.

Tim Burton will walk the red carpet from 5:30pm Wednesday, where he will be joined by MoMA director Glenn Lowry, curators Ron Magliozzi, Jenny He and Rajendra Roy and ACMI’s Head of Exhibitions Conrad Bodman.

Click here to get your tickets for the exhibition, watch the trailer and explore the forthconing retrospective of Burton’s films at ACMI.

If you haven’t seen it, here’s the magic little trailer created for the show:

There wasn’t much going on in Hollywood last week because of Thanksgiving, but this week, the studios came back with a vengeance, and what they set their sights upon are several remakes and a couple of sequels to successful blockbusters, as well as yet another project for Johnny Depp.

#1 20TH CENTURY FOX REBOOTING PLANET OF THE APES AGAIN WITH CAESAR

The movie site CHUD.com has been following rumors that 20th Century Fox was looking to make a Planet of the Apes prequel for a while now, and this week, that project became very prominent, starting with a comment by Fox honcho Tom Rothman that they were indeed working on what he called a Conquest of the Planet of the Apes remake. Soon after, CHUD revealed that the current writer and expected director of the project is Scott Frank (screenwriter for Out of Sight, cowriter of Minority Report), who made his directorial debut in 2007 with The Lookout. A clarification came to CHUD the next day that the project, which was formerly known as Genesis: Apes is now known as simply Caesar (despite the confusion with a Roman movie that title creates). Rather than the full-blown “ape revolution” story that Conquest was, Frank’s Caesar would be a smaller movie about a single chimpanzee (who isn’t as tall as a man as the original movies showed them) whose intelligence is increased through experimentation. I’m well on the record as being opposed to remakes, but this prequel idea, which strips Planet of the Apes all the way back to its very earliest origins, sounds like it could actually be an intelligent sci-fi movie.

#2 HUGH JACKMAN IS THE BEST AT WHAT HE DOES, AND WHAT HE DOES MAKES LOTS OF MONEY

X-Men Origins: Wolverine might be six months from release, but while he promotes Australia, Hugh Jackman is eager to talk up the possibility of continuing to play Wolverine as long as the fans continue to show up for the movies. Basically, he’s attaching himself to playing Logan with a furvor rarely seen since Clayton Moore refused to stop appearing at mall openings wearing the Lone Ranger mask. Although this article claims the villain in the next Wolverine movie will be the fairly obscure Cyber, what Jackman is actually quoted as talking about is a story set in Japan which suggests an adaptation of the 1982 4-issue Wolverine mini-series. That mini-series has the distinction of both single-handedly launching the concept of a “comic book mini-series” and separated Wolverine from the rest of the X-Men, making him a star. It also had great art by Frank Miller, and was a touching love story of sorts, as well as an exciting ninja adventure story.

#3 HANCOCK 2: HANCOCKIER?

Despite being mostly critically reviled (39% RT score), Hancock soared on the popularity of Will Smith to take in over $600 million worldwide. And so, it’s probably not a surprised that when JoBlo.com asked Will Smith if he might ever play a superhero again, he replied that we will “definitely” see a Hancock sequel some day, saying that “there were a lot of unexplored characters” that would be “ripe for a sequel.” Meanwhile, dozens of projects based upon established superhero characters with adoring fans languish in development.

#4 ROMANCING THE STONE REMAKE: CAN A RAIDERS OF THE LOST ARK REDO BE FAR OFF?

Hollywood, seriously, enough with the freakin’ remakes already. Oh well. Anyway, 20th Century Fox has hired screenwriter Daniel McDermott (cowriter of Eagle Eye) to write a remake of the 1984 hit, Romancing the Stone, which was directed by Robert Zemeckis and starred Michael Douglas, Kathleen Turner and Danny DeVito. Romancing the Stone was an adventure-infused romantic comedy set in the jungles of South America about a romantic novelist who falls for a dashing adventurer, and was quite fun, inspiring a sequel, Jewel of the Nile. Romancing the Stone was accused at the time of being a Raiders of the Lost Ark rip-off, but really, it owes as much to the same sorts of classic movies and pulp fiction that inspired the Indiana Jones movies. Another movie in a similar spirit, The Rundown, was actually just made a few years ago, and they somehow did it without it being a remake. Buried in the piece is the news that Daniel McDermott is also working on writing a remake of Soylent Green, which seems a bit strange considering that the suspense of that movie is built upon a third act surprise that pretty much everyone knows now. Remaking Soylent Green is sort of like remaking The Sixth Sense or Citizen Kane, or for that matter, any movie which was done well the first time.

#5 THEY LIVE TO LIVE AGAIN

In the 1980s, you really couldn’t avoid the WWF: every kid has his favorite, and I rooted for Rowdy Roddy Piper , a bombastic heel with a great sense of humor. He parlayed his success into a movie career that included Hell Comes to Frogtown and the starring role in John Carpenter’s They Live, a movie that was very similar to the V TV mini-series, in that it was about aliens who were secretly taking over Earth by hiding among us. They Live is a fun ride of a movie, and so of course, it’s getting remade, like pretty much every other 1980s movie that was perfectly awesome the first time. Universal Pictures and Strike Entertainment (the Dawn of the Dead remake, Children of Men) have acquired the rights, but there’s no writer or director attached yet. Buried in the piece is the news that Strike is also developing a remake of John Carpenter’s The Thing, which was itself a remake (but quite different than the original). The question now is who do they think they can cast who can be more bubblegum-chewing kick ass than Rowdy Roddy Piper?

#6 JOHNNY DEPP TO BE IN THE HAND OF DANTE?

Johnny Depp’s Infinitum Nihil production company has acquired the film rights to the 2002 Nick Tosche novel, In the Hand of Dante, in which a fictionalized version of Tosche acquires the original handwritten manuscript of Dante’s The Divine Comedy, which sets him off on a journey of the soul that mirrors Dante’s own struggles to write in poetic form an allegory of the human experience. Depp is expected to star, although whether he would play Dante or Tosche is unclear. Infinitum Nihil is developing several properties, including the Dark Shadows movie that Tim Burton is expected to direct, and the company’s first movie to be produced, Hunter S. Thompson’s The Rum Diary, which starts production in March, 2009, which will star Depp as the gonzo journalist (and in his later years, a good friend of Depp’s).

#7 RUSSELL BRAND TO GET CAUGHT BETWEEN THE MOON AND NEW YORK CITY?

British comedian Russell Brand (Forgetting Sarah Marshall) is working with Warner Bros to develop a remake of the Oscar winning 1981 comedy, Arthur. Arthur starred Dudley Moore as an alcoholic heir who falls in love with Liza Minelli, and gets catered to awesomely by his valet, played by Sir John Gielgud (who won an Oscar for the role). Christopher Cross also won an Oscar for “Arthur’s Theme (The Best That You Can Do)”, and then promptly vanished from cultural relevance. Although the 1988 sequel, Arthur 2: On the Rocks tarnished the original’s reputation at the time, the 1981 film still holds up as a very funny tour de force for Dudley Moore for his cross of British fop and funny drunk. In other words, Arthur is a great comedy that really doesn’t need to get remade. On the other hand, Russell Brand is pretty much the opposite in every way of Dudley Moore, so one can be sure that his Arthur will be a very different movie.

#8 ROME IF YOU WANT TO, ROME AROUND THE WORLD

As much as HBO deserves credit for long-running hits like The Sopranos, Six Feet Under and Sex and the City, which were allowed to grow old gracefully and end on their own terms, the network is also semi-notorious for the way two other shows, Deadwood and Rome, were cut off prematurely, with their stories forced to end short. Now, Rome producer Bruno Heller is talking about his plans to continue the show’s story as a feature film, and along the way, he reveals the original five year plan for the series, and how they were forced to squeeze the planned story for seasons 2, 3 and 4 into what became the second and final season. Heller isn’t alone in his enthusiasm, as Rome star Ray Stevenson (who was also this week cast in The Book of Eli) is also talking about returning. The big question mark, however, is how the series would return the character of Lucius, played by Kevin McKidd, who seemed to die at the end of season two. Heller suggests that there are ways around that. Right. Anyway, the first season of Rome was a spectacular vision and reinterpretation of ancient Rome, and the faults of season two are obviously due to HBO forcing it to an end. What they might do with a theatrical return is very exciting.

#9 THE ASSOCIATE: SHIA LEBEOUF, ESQUIRE

Paramount has cast Shia LeBeouf to star in an adaptation of the legal thriller novel, The Associate, by John Grisham, which will be published this coming January. There was a time in the 1990s when nearly every Grisham lawyer novel was adapted as a movie, but since 1996’s The Runaway Jury, which was a movie in 2003, there have been nine Grisham novels that have not yet been made into movies, although some of them have been optioned. The first John Grisham movie was The Firm in 1993, which starred Tom Cruise, at the height of his career as a blockbuster star. There’s no writer or director attached to The Associate, so it is probably a few years from getting made, which given LeBeouf’s current star trajectory, will probably mean that he just might be as big of a star when The Associate eventually comes out as Cruise was in 1993.

#10 SAY IT… OUT LOUD… “ROCK STAR

Twilight star Kristen Stewart has signed to play rocker Joan Jett in the long-in-development movie, The Runaways, about the groundbreaking 1970s all-girl rock group whose members also included Lita Ford and future Bangles member Micki Steele. The Runaways was written and will be the directorial debut of music video director Floria Sigismondi (who’s worked with Sheryl Crowe and David Bowie), and production is expected to start in 2009, working around Stewart’s commitments to the Twilight sequels.

For more Weekly Ketchup columns by Greg Dean Schmitz, check out the WK archive, and you can contact GDS through his MySpace page or via a RT forum messageand Greg also blogs about the TV show Lost, at TwoLosties.Blogspot.com.

Another wide assortment of summer offerings will hit the multiplexes across North America this weekend. The action-comedy sequel Rush Hour 3 leads the way as the main course and will be joined by side dishes like the fantasy adventure Stardust, the family comedy Daddy Day Camp, and the horror flick Skinwalkers. The third mega-opening in a row should keep overall ticket sales abnormally high for this time of year.

Six years and one week after the last installment opened, Rush Hour 3 hits theaters from coast to coast hoping to recapture the magic that made its two predecessors shatter industry expectations. Jackie Chan, Chris Tucker, and director Brett Ratner have all reteamed (with some handsome raises) for a story about the world’s biggest organized crime syndicate whose secrets are hidden in Paris. The first Rush Hour smashed the September opening weekend box office record with a $33M launch in 1998. Rush Hour 2 set a new August opening record in 2001 with its $67.4M debut which it held until last weekend’s The Bourne Ultimatum arrived. Together, Carter and Lee have arrested $367M domestically and $575M worldwide with their pair of cross-cultural buddy cop hits.

But a lot of time has passed since the last Rush Hour film and some fans may have lost interest in a formula that can easily get tired the third time around. The new pic should play mostly to existing fans and will not create too many new ones. Still, Rush Hour 3 does offer the most ethnic starpower of any film this summer so business from multicultural moviegoers should be very strong. Jason Bourne’s second weekend will provide ample competition for the action crowd, then again Rush Hour 2 had to deal with the second weekend of Planet of the Apes which opened the week before with a similarly potent $68.5M which at the time was the second biggest opening in history. So Chan and Tucker can handle the pressure. Expect those who like this dish to come back for a third helping for what should be the final big bow of the summer season. Crashing into more than 3,100 theaters, Rush Hour 3 could speed to about $61M this weekend.


Chan and Tucker in familiar territory.


The stars come out for Stardust, a new fantasy adventure boasting a cast that includes Michelle Pfeiffer, Claire Danes, Robert De Niro, and Sienna Miller. The PG-13 pic should skew more to a female audience since males have more high-profile choices if they’re looking for action this weekend. Paramount has put a moderate amount of marketing support behind the film – an adequate amount for an August release. But with The Bourne Ultimatum and Rush Hour 3 absorbing roughly $90M in combined business from a broad audience, things will be tough for Stardust and for any other film for that matter. Debuting in about 2,300 locations, an opening weekend of around $11M could result.


Stardust hopes to produce another form of green.

The summer’s oddest couple entered theaters on Wednesday in Daddy Day Camp, a new family comedy starring Oscar-winner Cuba Gooding Jr. which is directed by The Wonder Years star Fred Savage. The PG-rated film is a followup to 2003’s Eddie Murphy hit Daddy Day Care which bowed to $27.6M on its way to a solid $104.3M for Sony. In a world where direct-to-DVD sequels get financed for just about any kids property, Camp seems like just that, only one which got lucky enough to get a theatrical release. Cuba is no Eddie when it comes to selling tickets. Sure, Snow Dogs grossed $81.2M in 2002, but Disney’s brand name and marketing machine were responsible for much of that success. Luckily for Sony there are not too many options for families right now so there is an opportunity, though a small one. Daddy Day Camp hit 2,184 theaters on Wednesday and could collect about $8M for the weekend and around $11M over five days.


Perhaps Cuba is beginning to understand why Eddie didn’t return.

Following in the footsteps of I Know Who Killed Me, Captivity, and Bug, the new horror flick Skinwalkers steps into the ring gunning for the title of worst fright flop of the summer. From Lionsgate and After Dark Films, the PG-13 pic has little marketing or distribution support and is only making a brief appearance at the marquees on its way to video store shelves. Debuting in just 650 theaters, an opening weekend of $1.5M seems likely.


Skinwalkers!

The Bourne Ultimatum made a big splash in its debut last weekend recording the largest August bow in history. However, it has been eroding during the week posting a solid $9.1M on Monday before dropping down to $7.5M on Tuesday. The large upfront turnout should lead to a sharp decline and Rush Hour 3‘s arrival will take away action fans too. Look for a 55% drop for the Matt Damon saga which would give Universal about $31M for the frame and a ten-day tally of $129M.

Fox’s hit toon The Simpsons Movie, already the third highest grossing animated film of the year after the ogre threequel and the rodent comedy, should stabilize this weekend after its hefty sophomore slump of two-thirds. A 50% decline would give Homer and pals around $12.5M for the weekend and a 17-day total of $153M.

LAST YEAR: Will Ferrell stayed put at number one with the hit comedy Talladega Nights despite a 53% drop to $22.1M in its second lap for Sony. Buena Vista raced past expectations with its teen sensation Step Up which bowed in the number two spot with a stellar $20.7M on its way to $65.3M. Paramount’s 9/11 drama World Trade Center debuted in third with $18.7M over three days and $26.5M over five days. The Oliver Stone pic went on to gross a solid $70.3M. The studio’s animated film Barnyard slipped only 39% in its sophomore session to $9.7M taking fourth place. Opening to mild results in fifth was the thriller Pulse with $8.2M on its way to $20.3M for The Weinstein Co. Sony crashed and burned in ninth with the kidpic Zoom which bowed to just $4.5M leading to a weak $11.6M final.

Author: Gitesh Pandya, www.BoxOfficeGuru.com

Not too long ago, "The Departed" survivor Mark Wahlberg was buzzing around and proposing ideas for a sequel. Although we’ve been told that screenwriter William Monahan is presently banging away on a second screenplay, it doesn’t seem like the follow-up is going to happen any time real soon.

"Until I’m actually on the set it’s not happening," is what Mark told a UK news site, comparing the project to the oft-discussed but not-happening sequel to "The Italian Job." The singer-turned-actor then climbed out on a limb by saying something revolutionary: That most sequels kinda stink. Except "The Godfather Part 2," of course.

The actor seems to take a lot of pride in the fact that he’s never done a sequel before … but I bet he hopes we didn’t notice that he’s already done a big fistful of remakes, including "Planet of the Apes," "The Truth About Charlie," "The Italian Job," and (of course) "The Departed."

Once there’s something concrete on "The Departed 2," we’ll be sure to let you know.

Source: Dark Horizons

Of course you know the "Sorcerer’s Apprentice" segment from Walt Disney‘s "Fantasia." It’s the one where Mickey has to deal with a gigantic army of magical brooms. Well, that story was based on a poem by Johann Goethe … and that’s the story that might be made into a live-action movie starring Nicolas Cage.

I probably wouldn’t believe this news if it hadn’t come from The Hollywood Reporter, but here’s the scoop: Mr. Cage is indeed "attached" to a live-action "Apprentice," only it would be a New York-set modernization of the tale — a big-budget family-friendly adventure epic in which Cage would play a sorcerer who needs, you guessed it, an apprentice.

No director is connected to the project just yet, but we’re told the screenplay comes from the writing team of Lawrence Konner and Mark Rosenthal — also known as the guys who wrote "The Jewel of the Nile," "Superman 4: The Quest for Peace," "The Beverly Hillbillies," "Mighty Joe Young," and "Planet of the Apes."

It’s a piece of casting news that’ll please many, but shock no one: Helena Bonham Carter has been cast opposite Johnny Depp in Tim Burton‘s movie version of "Sweeney Todd." Needless to say, this trio has collaborated on numerous occasions, with generally excellent results each time out.

From IGN FilmForce and Variety: "Depp will play the title role, the demon barber of Fleet Street, while Bonham Carter — per a Variety scoop — portrays Mrs. Lovett, a killer who hands out delicious meat pies made from the remains of her victims. She becomes Sweeney Todd’s accomplice in his quest for revenge on Judge Turpin.

Borat actor Sacha Baron Cohen has been linked to the Judge Turpin role. John Logan scripted the adaptation of Stephen Sondheim‘s show. Sweeney Todd is set to start production early next year."

Is it me, or does this project keep sounding better and better?

And for those keeping score: Ms. Carter has appeared in the following Tim Burton films: "Planet of the Apes," "Big Fish," "Charlie and the Chocolate Factory," and "Corpse Bride." Oh, and she’s been his girlfriend for about seven years, I think. They have a kid and everything.

OK, maybe she’s not a member of the faculty, but I needed a catchy headline and HBC has indeed been added to the cast of "Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix." But it’s good news all around, because, as you know, Ms. Carter is a fantastic addition to any cast.

She’ll be stepping into the role of "Death Eater" Bellatrix Lestrange, and even though I haven’t read the book, it sounds like a perfect role for this particular actress.

Says IGN FilmForce: "Helena Bonham Carter (Charlie and the Chocolate Factory, Planet of the Apes) has joined the cast of Warners’ Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix.

CBBC Newsround reports that Carter is replacing the pregnant Helen McCrory, who had been cast as Death Eater Bellatrix Lestrange in the David Yates-directed film. The screenplay adaptation was penned by Michael Goldenberg (Where the Wild Things Are, Peter Pan).

In other Potter casting news, the CBBC also claims that actress Apple Brook has been cast as Professor Grubbly-Plank."

ComingSoon.net also has a little bit of HP5 info: "This is North Scotland reports that the Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix production arrived last week in the West Highlands to shoot breathtaking sequences for the fifth film in the franchise. Scenes are being shot in Glenfinnan, Glencoe and Glen Etive.

The first of the action saw a Harry Potter double on location at Glenfinnan, in front of Bonnie Prince Charlie’s Monument, skimming flat stones across Loch Shiel. Film crews in boats recorded the action, as excited tourists visiting the monument looked on eagerly."

Funnyman Mike Myers will star in Paramount’s sci-fi comedy "How to Survive a Robot Uprising," a movie based on Daniel Wilson’s tongue-in-cheek how-to manual.

Says Variety: "Paramount bought the book last year and set "Reno 911" creators Thomas Lennon and Ben Garant to pen the script. Myers sparked to playing the lead character, a technical administrator who has the thankless job of sounding warnings against the growing presence of robots and researching ways to keep those robots from taking over. Studio has received notes from Myers on the Lennon and Garant draft."


Myers in "Austin Powers in Goldmember"
Looks like the next time we’ll see (er … hear) Myers is in next year’s "Shrek 3."

Movie geeks love Tuesdays, and here’s why: It’s DVD Day! With each new Tuesday comes the promise of varying DVD goodness, so I thought it might be fun to do a reminder-piece each week, if only to help my fellow disc junkies to keep their shopping lists in order. And it looks like I picked a pretty good week to get started, because beginning today, Peter Jackson‘s "King Kong" can be yours!

Scoring an impressive 84% on the Tomatometer and tallying nearly $218 million at the domestic box office, "King Kong" was a huge treat for tons of moviegoers. True, Universal was betting on a relatively higher box office showing, but it’s tough to knock a flick that crossed the $210 million mark. And now that the DVDs are out, the profit margin is about to skyrocket. "Kong" hits DVD in your choice of a single-disc serving or a two-platter SE … but be warned: Universal is well known for "double (& triple) dipping, and the eventual arrival of a multi-disc Mega-Swanky Kongdition is almost a foregone conclusion. (The two-discer, which is what I’ll be purchasing in about two hours, comes with three hours worth of post-production diaries and various Peter Jackson-y treats.)

And for those who still need a copy of the original "King Kong" on DVD, WB sliced their phenomenal special edition down to a bare-bones single-disc release, which also hits stores today.

Most of the majors are (wisely) opting to stay out of the monkey’s way this Tuesday, but Sony’s not afraid. Today you can also purchase your "Memoirs of a Geisha" DVD (35% Tomatometer, $57m box office), which comes with a pair of audio commentaries, 11 featurettes, and some recipes. (Yep, I said recipes!)

Also hitting the shelves today is the urban drama "Get Rich or Die Tryin’," which scored a measly 18% on the Tomatometer and grossed about $31 million at the box office, the psycho-thriller "Stay" (26% T-meter, $3.3m), and the sci-fi turkey "A Sound of Thunder," which hit a whopping 7% on the Tomatometer on its way to a $1.7 million box office run. (This one’s good for fans of bad cinema. Rent it and see!)

Fans of the catalog titles will want to check out an all new "Godzilla" Monster Edition (or maybe not), Adam Goldberg‘s directorial debut "I Love Your Work," the "Sliver" special edition that nobody asked for, and (finally!) the DVD debut of some Peanuts classics: "A Boy Named Charlie Brown" and "Snoopy Come Home" both arrive on DVD today, and I know a few Gen-Xers who’re pretty darn psyched about it. (Bring on "Race for Your Life, Charlie Brown" and "Bon Voyage, Charlie Brown (and Don’t Come Back!") already!)

Last but in no way least is a mega-massive-huge "Planet of the Apes" collection from Fox. This 14-disc behemoth includes the following movies: "Planet of the Apes" (1968), "Beneath the Planet of the Apes" (1970), "Escape from the Planet of the Apes" (1971), "Conquest of the Planet of the Apes" (1972), "Battle for the Planet of the Apes" (1973), Tim Burton’s 2001 remake of the original, all 14 episodes of the 1974 spinoff series (epsiodes of which were, at one point, wedged into a pair of TV movies called "Back to the Planet of the Apes" and "Farewell to the Planet of the Apes," but that’s some mega-geeky trivia there, so let’s move on), all 13 episodes of the 1975 animated spinoff "Return to the Planet of the Apes," the 1998 feature-length documentary "Behind the Planet of the Apes," and more extra Apes goodies than you can shake a banana at. PLUS it comes in this box:

Whew, that’s a lot of apes for one Tuesday. The secret words for next Tuesday are "Narnia" and "Brokeback."

This week at the movies brings a twisted tale of love from beyond the grave ("Tim Burton’s Corpse Bride"), a paranoid thriller at 40,000 feet ("Flightplan") and a nostalgic look at the days of roller disco ("Roll Bounce"). Which of these films will pass muster with the critics?

Ahh, Tim Burton. We’re so glad to have you around. At a time when movies get tamer and less original, there you are, making a twisted, sweet joke out of mortality, and using stop motion animation when everyone else is using computers. "Corpse Bride," co-directed by Mike Johnson and featuring the voice talents of Johnny Depp and Helena Bonham Carter, tells the delightfully twisted tale of a reanimated woman who demands love from an already engaged commitment -phobe. The scribes say it’s a modern fairy tale, filled with wondrous, phantasmagoric images and a poignant, elusive love triangle. At 84 percent on the Tomatometer, this is one beautiful "Bride." And although it may be a notch below Burton’s other stop motion triumph, "The Nightmare before Christmas" (91 percent), it slightly surpasses his other recent outing, "Charlie and the Chocolate Factory" (at 82 percent). It’s one of the best reviewed wide releases of the year.

Man, are people afraid of flying or what? First "Red Eye," and now "Flightplan," a thriller starring Jodie Foster. A sort of "Bunny Lake Is Missing" meets "The Lady Vanishes," the plot involves a widow whose daughter goes missing aboard a transatlantic flight, and who must prove to the crew and her fellow passengers that her daughter exists at all. While many of the critics say it’s good to have Foster back on the screen, they’d like her in a more coherent plot that doesn’t require an emergency landing at the end. Still, there’s plenty of suspense, and at 52 percent, "Flightplan" is probably better than your average in-flight movie. It’s a notch below Jodie Foster’s overall Tomatometer score of 71 percent, though.

Admit it: You love the 1970s. You love disco. You used to love to roller skate. And although you might not love "Roll Bounce" more than any of those things individually, the scribes say the film is a heartwarming coming-of-age tale with likable characters and an infectious soundtrack. The critics say that although the plot won’t win any originality contests, at 60 percent on the Tomatometer, this one’s a pretty sweet "Roll."

Recent Tim Burton Movies:
———————————
82% — Charlie and the Chocolate Factory (2005)
77% — Big Fish (2003)
46% — Planet of the Apes (2001)
72% — Sleepy Hollow (1999)
47% — Mars Attacks! (1996)

Recent Jodie Foster Movies:
———————————-
78% — A Very Long Engagement (2004)
76% — Panic Room (2002)
76% — The Dangerous Lives of Alter Boys (2002)
53% — Anna and the King (1999)
79% — Contact (1997)

Variety reports that the Fox 2000 production of "Eragon" will begin shooting on August 1st, in preparation for a theatrical release date of June 16th, 2006. Based on the bestselling novel by Christopher Paolini, "Eragon" is a fantasy adventure story full of giant dragons, heroic deeds, and all sorts of fantastical goings-on.

More specifically, the plot deals with "a teen farmboy whose discovery of a dinosaur egg in his homeland of Alagaesia leads him on a predestined journey to become a Dragon Rider who will battle an evil king to determine the fate of his world."

FX guru Stefen Fangmeier ("Signs") will make his directorial debut, and he’ll be working from an adapted screenplay by Peter Buchman ("Jurassic Park 3"), Lawrence Konner ("Planet of the Apes"), and Mark Rosenthal ("Mighty Joe Young").

Newcomer Ed Speleers has snagged the lead role, but he’ll be capably flanked by pros like Djimon Hounsou ("The Island"), Jeremy Irons ("Dead Ringers"), and John Malkovich ("Con Air").

Fox hopes to build a trilogy out of Mr. Paolini’s as-yet-unfinished saga — but let’s give the author some time; he’s only 21 years old!

The Hollywood Reporter divulges the all-new cast list for the upcoming "Flicka." Based on the Mary O’Hara novel "My Friend Flicka" (which was turned into a popular 1943 film), the movie tells the tale of a modern young cowgirl and the wild horse she grows to love. Alison Lohman ("Matchstick Men"), Tim McGraw ("Friday Night Lights"), and Ryan Kwanten ("Summerland") were already on board, and they’ll be joined by new castmates Maria Bello ("The Cooler"), Dallas Roberts ("Winter Passing"), and Danny Pino (TV’s "Cold Case").Screenwriting team Larry Konner and Mark Rosenthal ("Mona Lisa Smile," "Planet of the Apes") are adapting the classic novel, while Michael Mayer ("A Home at the End of the World") will be in the director’s chair.

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