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Messages - Hocine

Pages: [1] 2 3 4
1
Eastwood News / Re: THE MULE: Production Information and News
« on: Yesterday at 03:27:18 AM »
Thank you AKA23.
In many ways, I think that we have all we need in the first trailer, though it’s not really talkative.
A second trailer may spoil everything.
Maybe other TV spots will appear few weeks before The Mule is released in theaters.
If you remember, for Jersey Boys, American Sniper, Sully and The 15:17 to Paris, some interviews and footage of the shooting were posted by Warner Bros on internet, before the movies came out.
Maybe it will be the same for The Mule.
Traditionnally, there’s no big publicity for Clint Eastwood movies.
For instance, in Paris, France, Clint Eastwood movies’ posters are in the streets and public areas, two weeks before the release date only. The Mule is actually released on January 23 in France.
I hope reading great interviews and articles when The Mule is released.
After The Mule, what’s next for Clint ? It seems that Impossible Odds is out. Isn’t it ?

2
Eastwood News / Re: THE MULE: Production Information and News
« on: November 09, 2018, 04:51:08 AM »
According to the B.B.F.C. (British Board of Film Classification ) , The Mule trailer 2 has been passed......running  time 1m 30sec.
Should be on its way soon..... :)

https://www.bbfc.co.uk/releases/mule-filmtrailer-0

Interesting. I’d like to see that new trailer.
On the other hand, I don’t want The Mule to be too much unveiled.
Since the first trailer and the poster came out, little has been said about The Mule.
I don’t know if there will be a special screening in AFI film festival, for instance.
Warner Bros seems to keep a low profile.
The Mule is considered as an unknown outsider for the Oscars.

3
Thank you, KC !
I agree with you. Many violent scenes in Sudden Impact can be disturbing.
Moviegoers have to take some distance.
I was a teenager when I saw Sudden Impact on TV for the first time.
Of course, I was focused on Harry Callahan character.
I especially enjoyed the Make My Day scene and all the action scenes involving Harry Callahan, the final sequence when Harry suddenly appeared and Lalo Schifrin’s music score.
Jennifer Spencer character was quite fascinating and weird because, as a young teenager, it was unusual to see a woman attractive and violent at the same time.
Before meeting and killing her targets, Jennifer Spencer recalled the bad time spent with them (the flashbacks).
Quentin Tarantino did the same thing in Kill Bill movies: before meeting and killing her targets, Uma Thurman’s characters briefly recalled the bad time with them.
Of course, there are many female characters like that (femme fatale) in film noir genre played by Ava Gardner, Lauren Bacall, Barbara Stanwyck, Lana Turner or Rita Hayworth for instance.
Jennifer Spencer character is also similar to Charles Bronson’s character in Death Wish, Paul Kersey. They were simple citizens who became vigilantes, mostly because of their pain and police forces’ inefficency.
After Sudden Impact, some critics declared Clint Eastwood a feminist director.

4
Thank you for saving me, Hocine, you took the words from my mouth. I didn't say it before because I was afraid of offending someone or even Clint himself. But that's it, really. I always thought he was obsessed with rape. Maybe because it the most brutal violence against a woman and he had a daughter? Or maybe because the situation puts him like the savior, the alpha male that always came to the rescue? I always think he felt more powerful in situations like that. Or going too far, I even sometimes I thought it could be a secret fantasy Clint hilmself had and expressed it in his movies. No way I want to create controversy about it but it's known many men has fantasies about that and even women (rape it is not about sex, it's about power).

When I told friends I was a Clint fan and asked which movies they had watched, they named ones but they always said "and there was one with a woman raped"... I didn't like the tone they said, you know? So many awesome movies but "the one with the woman raped" seems to be the one that sticked on their heads. :-\

 I need to say the only rape scene in his movies that I don't feel much uncomfortable is the one from High Plains Drifter, maybe because it is not Sondra Locke or maybe because is a Clint's character doing it. >:D

The thing is, when I re-watch Sudden Impact sometimes, because I do, I always fast forward the part because is very bad taste. They could just have suggested the rape or made it a shorter scene. As Hocine said, there were rape scenes in other movies but it was not whole theme of the whole movie. The movie became a rape/revenge tale, not a Dirty Harry movie at all. Big mistake, sorry guys, my opinion. :-[

You’re welcome, Aline !
As AKA23 said, Clint likes telling stories involving conflict.
So, there is a lot of graphic violence in many Clint movies.
Sometimes, violence is just suggested and sometimes, violence is more graphic.
I think that Sudden Impact was a commercial vehicle for Clint and Warner Bros, after the box office failure of Honkytonk Man. The audience wasn’t ready to see Clint losing and dying in a movie.
Many fans liked and still like the violent side of Clint movies.
So, with Sudden Impact, he gave them that they wanted: punch lines, action, violence, blood, revenge.
Rape and revenge movies were quite fashionable in the 80’s:
for instance, Abel Ferrara’s Ms.45 or Extremities starring Farrah Fawcett.

5
What an interesting post, Aline. Clint definitely does seem to have an attraction to depicting stories that involve rape. He would likely say that that is because he likes stories that involve conflict (that's usually his standard response to questions about why he's attracted to particular stories), but there may be a deeper motivation that we, and perhaps even he, just don't know. I often wish that Clint were a little more introspective, since I don't think his answers are ever very revealing when he talks about why he chooses particular projects or discusses how and why he directs the way that he does.

I don't think there's any evidence that Clint has any kind of rape fantasy, so I don't agree with that part of your post, but I agree with you that this is a consistent theme in his work. In addition to what has already been discussed, "Gran Torino" also features rape and an attempted rape was depicted in "Pale Rider" as well. Sexual violence is also shown in "Tightrope," "The Rookie" and, as you stated, "Unforgiven" and "Mystic River."

Unlike you Aline, the scene that most disturbs me involving rape in an Eastwood film is actually the scene in "High Plains Drifter." I've long advocated that that scene should have been removed from the film, and I think Clint himself even admitted that if the film were made today, he wouldn't have included that scene.

I've also consistently stated that I thought that "Sudden Impact" was tonally inconsistent from the rest of the Dirty Harry series and that it seemed far too dark to me. I think those are the reasons the film isn't thought of more highly. I've never really thought that that was because the film centered around rape, but reading your post, it makes me think that maybe that's what I've meant by the film being too dark all along.

Thanks to you and Hocine for contributing  your thoughts on this topic. This is such a great conversation.

Thank you, AKA23 !
I agree with you when you said that Clint is attracted to depicting stories that involve conflict.
In his interviews, he didn’t tell everything on his movies, even he is sometimes more talkative.
But when someone asked him why he did this or that movie, he usually answered that he liked the story, first of all.
The answers are actually in the movies, in my opinion.
So, we have to see the movies and find out the answers by ourselves.
We have to try to understand his movies by ourselves.
The interpretation of his movies is up to the audience.
I think that graphic violence in movies is a way to show and describe human conflict, its causes and its consequences.
And rape is a form of violence, of course.
In Gran Torino, there’s no rape on screen but we see Sue bleeding and seriously injured.
Then, we learned that she was actually raped.
Violence is graphic in many Clint films: westerns, cop movies, war films, dramas.

How violent will The Mule be ?



6
Very interesting perspective.  If by “fail” it is meant the movie hasn’t aged well, I’d agree.  Although, It certainly didn’t fail at the box office and is the most successful film of the Dirty Harry series.  The movie was so successful and popular that just about everybody was saying “Make my day”, even then President Ronald Reagan.  The phrase would be re-used and kept appearing in pop culture for years.

At the time, it had been three years since Clint had a major box office hit, with Any Which Way You Can.  Becoming a fan in 1981, I noticed the dry spell with the release of Firefox and Honkytonk Man.  I was pleased to see my first Dirty Harry film when Sudden Impact came out and there was quite a bit of media hype surrounding the film’s success and catchphrase.  I thought it was perfect the way Callahan said, “Make my day” at the beginning and end of the film, just as he’d done with the “Well do ya, punk?” comments in Dirty Harry.

The major drawback for me these days are Spencer’s memory sequences.   It feels like too much time is focused on the sexual assault committed against Jennifer and her sister.  They affect the pace of the film.  The point could’ve been made as effectively in less time. 

In the grand scheme of things, Time has not been kind to Sudden Impact.  However, it stands as one of Eastwood’s most successful movies.  Not that you’d know that when commemorative 80’s magazines hit the bookstores.  I’m amazed to see little to no mention at all.  That is not only disappointing, but puzzling as well. 

It’s still entertaining and enjoyable to watch.  Lots of memorable moments.  That’s the one thing I think Sudden Impact has more so than the first three in the series, great scenes and quotes not only from Eastwood, but the costars and even supporting players as well. 







Sent from my iPhone using Tapatalk

Thank you, Jed Cooper. Interesting post.
Sudden Impact, in spite of the « Make My Day » punchline and its box office success, is not really among the most iconic pictures of the 80’s.
These iconic pictures are E.T., The Raiders of the Lost Ark, The Empire Strikes Back, Beverly Hills Cop, Flashdance, Back to the Future, Top Gun, Die Hard, Rain Man, Dirty Dancing, Lethal Weapon, First Blood, Batman.
Even Rocky III and Rocky IV have this 80’s vibe.
Firefox did well at the box office but cost a lot of money because of the visual effects.
However, it was commercially successful.
Honkytonk Man failed at the box office but was a cheap movie: around 2 M$, I think.
But it was a disappointment because it was a personal project, like Bronco Billy.
If Honkytonk Man hadn’t been failed at the box office, perhaps Clint wouldn’t have made Sudden Impact.
Sudden Impact is Clint’s biggest hit of the 80’s, after Any Which Way You Can.
Clint’s box office appeal declined after Heartbreak Ridge.

7
If there was some failure in Sudden Impact it wasn't because it was not set in San Francisco. It was because of the central topic of the movie. Rape. So bad taste, whose idea was that?

Originally, Sudden Impact’s script was supposed to be a vehicle for Sondra Locke, a rape and revenge movie with no link with Dirty Harry. It wasn’t even supposed to be a Clint movie.
But Clint read the script and liked it. Then, he wanted the script to be rewritten in order to make a Dirty Harry movie.
In many Clint movies, Sondra Locke’s characters were sexually abused: The Outlaw Josey Wales, The Gauntlet, Bronco Billy and Sudden Impact.
Rape seems to be an obsession in Clint movies.
It brings some tragedies and traumas: in Unforgiven and Mystic River for instance.
Sometimes, Clint movies explored the worst sides of humankind: crimes, murders, rapes, wars.
These subjects are obviously hard, depressing, sad and ugly.
But Clint is a storyteller and sometimes he wants to tell something about the loss of innocence, violence and justice in human societies.

8
General Discussion / Re: What was the last Eastwood film you watched?
« on: October 25, 2018, 02:53:57 AM »
Good points, Hocine, but at the ending it's not a matter of being optimistic but I think they were really Beechum and his family, Everett not even knew his wife and kid to have a so "clear" vision. And the way they look at each other and Steve takes the cigar down on the floor like something has changed inside him.
The big coincidence is they were walking down the same area at the same time. Suspension of disbelief in this movie is really indeed. :)

Thank you, Aline
I also think that Frank Beechum was saved and survived. And I was really happy to see Frank Beechum alive and free.
Everett hasn’t seen Beechum’s daughter before the ending but has seen Beechum’s wife during the interview.
I just wanted to say that the last sequences were edited in a way that you can ask yourself: did they really make it or not ? I think that in Hollywood movies, many endings don’t fit with the rest. That’s why it’s hard to see a convincing ending in a movie, sometimes. For instance, many main characters should have been dead in movies but survived because of Hollywood conventions, box office, financial factor. Sometimes the audience, screenwriters, producers, directors or stars don’t want the hero to die and want him to survive. Some people just don’t like depressing movies.
I think that True Crime’s ending can illustrate this reflection.
In White Hunter Black Heart, John Wilson and Pete Verrill have an interesting conversation about Hollywood.
But Clint is not afraid to make depressing movies.

9
Eastwood News / Re: THE MULE: Production Information and News
« on: October 24, 2018, 06:12:33 PM »
Beautiful poster in which Clint’s face almost disappears in the grey sky.
I like Clint Eastwood movies’ posters which are like paintings.
When I look at The Mule’s poster, I think about Pale Rider, Heartbreak Ridge, White Hunter Black Heart, Absolute Power or True Crime ones, because of Clint’s face who seems to come from the shadow or the darkness.

10
General Discussion / Re: What was the last Eastwood film you watched?
« on: October 22, 2018, 12:02:48 PM »
I think Eastwood was fine in the central role as the reporter, but would have gotten rid of certain aspects of the character, such as him being a womanizer and having a much younger wife and young daughter, when Eastwood was cast.

I understand what you mean, AKA23.
But on other hand, I think that in True Crime, Clint talked about himself through Steve Everett's behavior.
Steve Everett's daughter was actually played by Francesca Eastwood. And with all due respect, Clint would have been a womaniser.

11
General Discussion / Re: What was the last Eastwood film you watched?
« on: October 22, 2018, 11:52:13 AM »
True Crime is a pretty good picture, in my opinion. Not among the best films of Clint Eastwood though.

Between 1992 and 1995, Clint was in state of grace.
Indeed, he did Unforgiven, In the Line of Fire, A Perfect World and The Bridges of Madison County which were well received by the critics.
Of course, he won his first Oscars in 1993 for Unforgiven.
After The Bridges of Madison County, he did Absolute Power, Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil, True Crime, Space Cowboys and Blood Work.
These last five movies are often considered as minor pictures in Clint's filmography. Maybe the scripts were too predictable.
Maybe Clint was too old for True Crime and Blood Work: in the novels, the main characters were younger than Clint.
Space Cowboys was a little bit successful at US box office. However, these movies contain some qualities, Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil included.

Steve Everett is like Ben Shockley in The Gauntlet: a professional with some personal weaknesses like alcoholism.
In True Crime, I especially like the scenes between Clint and James Woods. Very funny.
I like the interview sequence between Clint and Isaiah Washington in San Quentin prison too.
The collaboration between Clint and jazz singer Diana Krall with the song "Why Should I Care" is fine.

About the ending, we can have many interpretations: Has Frank Beechum been saved ?

If we were optimistic, we would say that Frank Beechum survived and joined his family for Christmas.
If we were pessimistic, we would say that Steve Everett had a mental vision in which he saw Frank Beechum with his family.

I think that it's a good reflection on happy endings in Hollywood.



12
The contexts in which these three movies were made are quite different.
Where Eagles Dare and Kelly’s Heroes are two MGM films directed by Brian G. Hutton.
Later, Brian G. Hutton’s name will be written on a grave of High Plains Drifter’s cemetery, like Sergio Leone and Don Siegel names.
After the Dollar trilogy, Clint became a rising star in Hollywood in the late sixties and early seventies.
His agent, Lenny Hirshan, encouraged him to  make pictures with other well-known actors.
So, he made Where Eagles Dare with Richard Burton, Paint Your Wagon with Lee Marvin and Kelly’s Heroes with Telly Savalas, Donald Sutherland and Don Rickles.
His agent thought that sharing the screen with big names could help Clint to become a household name.
Clint was very disappointed with Paint Your Wagon and Kelly’s Heroes because a lot of money was wasted, the making of these movies was too long and directors Joshua Logan and Brian G. Hutton hadn’t the final cut.
Thanks to these experiences, Clint learned what to do when shooting a film in Hollywood: shooting on real locations, staying away from the big studios’ bosses, getting the final cut, working with small crews, avoiding big stars.
About Where Eagles Dare, Clint thought that it should have been called Where Doubles Dare because many stuntmen were used during action sequences.
Actually, Where Eagles Dare is more balanced than Paint Your Wagon and Kelly’s Heroes.
Kelly’s Heroes is half a comedy and half an adventure film.
Richard Burton and Elisabeth Taylor became his friends but Clint didn’t share their lifestyle.
The Beguiled is the kind of movies Clint wanted to make.
I think that Where Eagles Dare and Kelly’s Heroes are still entertaining though a little bit forgotten.
In these movies, Clint played silent and action men, reminiscent of the Man with No Name.
Heartbreak Ridge is not really a war film. It’s much of a drama, a parody of masculinity.
Clint directed it and it was released in 1986, more than 15 years after Where Eagles Dare and Kelly’s Heroes.
Clint gave one of his best performances as Thomas Highway.
This part is a turning point for Clint because this is the first that Clint really played an old man.
In many ways, the Thomas Highway part opened the field to Clint next roles:
John Wilson, Nick Pulovski, William Munny, Frank Horrigan, Red Garnett, Robert Kincaid, Luther Whitney, Steve Everett, Frank Corvin, Terry McCaleb, Frankie Dunn, Walt Kowalski, Gus Lobel and Earl Stone.
Heartbreak Ridge is not always considered among Clint best films.
I like Heartbreak Ridge thanks to Clint’s performance which is somewhere between Bronco Billy and Dirty Harry.
There is some nostalgia of America which reminds me Bronco Billy.
I like Where Eagles Dare, Kelly’s Heroes and Heartbreak Ridge but I prefer the last one.

13
Thank you, KC.
I agree with you.
Sudden Impact and High Plains Drifter endings almost have horror film atmosphere.
In many films, Clint Eastwood’s characters make some appearances as if they were supernatural beings.
For instance, in A Fistful of Dollars, Dirty Harry, High Plains Drifter, The Outlaw Josey Wales, Sudden Impact, Pale Rider, Unforgiven, Absolute Power and Gran Torino.
Clint Eastwood made some iconic and beautiful shots.

14
Hocine, great post. What do you mean by this? How do you see this manifesting in “Sudden Impact?”

Thank you, AKA23.
Well, if you remember, near the end of Sudden Impact, Harry Callahan was seriously beaten up by Mick and his two buddies.
Then, Harry fell into the ocean. The three villains let Harry and they were satisfied, thinking he was drowned.
Of course, the audience knew that Harry survived because one scene showed Harry coming out of the water, injured but still living. He went to his hotel room and found his friend Horace dead.
He took his 44 Magnum Automag.
When Harry appeared in the end, after the carrousel sequence, the three villains looked at him like he was a ghost.
They were terrified. Because they thought that Harry was dead. It’s like in the end of A Fistful of Dollars, when the Man with No Name appeared in order to save Silvanito from Ramon and his gang.
Symbolically, it’s like a resurrection. The light, the music and the sound effects went that way too.
The audience doesn’t want Harry/Clint Eastwood to be killed off.
The end of Sudden Impact symbolically represents the fantasy of the audience: the audience wanted Jennifer Spencer to be saved by Harry and they wanted the villains to be punished by Harry as well.
This is how Clint plays with his audience and with his character.
By the way, the Sudden Impact ending is better than the other Dirty Harry sequels endings, Magnum Force included.

15
In my opinion, the best Dirty Harry movie is the original one, directed by Don Siegel.
Clint Eastwood’s performance is still one of his best. Andy Robinson’s performance is good too.
The cat and mouse game is convincing and memorable.
The music, the atmosphere reflect so well the era of the 70’s.
The Dead Pool and The Enforcer are the weakest movies because of the lazy and not so convincing stories.
Even Clint seemed to be bored with his character.
Magnum Force is interesting because it seems to be an answer to Pauline Kael, who disliked the Don Siegel film and wrote a very bad review on it.
Clint’s performance in Magnum Force is still good and convincing.
In Dirty Harry, we just see Harry Callahan at work.
Harry’s private life is more developped in Magnum Force.
Sudden Impact is different from the other sequels.
Sudden Impact can even stand alone.
Is Sudden Impact a failure ? And why ?
I don’t think that Sudden Impact is really a failure.
I think that in many ways, Clint enters in the 80’s with Sudden Impact and Firefox.
Of course, Bronco Billy and Honkytonk Man were released in the 80´s too but belong to the 70’s.
I mean that these movies have the spirit of the 70’s.
When Clint did Sudden Impact, he played with his audience and obviously, Clint knows very well his audience.
In the first half, he gave his audience what the audience expected from a traditional Clint Eastwood movie: punch lines, action sequences, shootouts. In the second half, Clint walked the audience to his personal universe: the San Paulo part, the flashbacks and the great final which is reminiscent of movies like a Fistful of Dollars and High Plains Drifter.
In the end, Harry became a vengeful ghost in many ways.
I think that the second half of Sudden Impact announces Tightrope, which is often considered as a better movie than Sudden Impact.
Bruce Surtees photography is good, the Lalo Schifrin music almost became funk music.
Like in The Gauntlet and Tightrope, Clint had a conversation with his own character in Sudden Impact.
Sudden Impact is darker and more depressing than the other sequels.
The Roberta Flack song, This Side of Forever, is beautiful and melancholic at the same time.
Sudden Impact may not be perfect but is one of the most interesting Dirty Harry sequels because Clint put his character out of his comfort zone.
So, I wouldn’t say that Sudden Impact is a failure artistically speaking.
Clint is aware of his audience and his screen persona.
The conversation between Clint and his screen persona began after his collaboration with Sergio Leone and still goes on
and leads us to The Mule.

16
Eastwood News / Re: THE MULE: Production Information and News
« on: October 08, 2018, 05:34:16 AM »
The Academy tends to favor performances that are either quite showy, or which involve physical transformations. Eastwood doesn't tend to do either one of these types of performances, and "The Mule" doesn't appear to break that mold. Like Robert Redford, who may also be vying for an Oscar this year, Eastwood's always been a pretty naturalistic actor. The closest Eastwood got to doing a physical transformation was "Remembering Mark Twain," where he was to play Mark Twain as an older man, but that film never came to fruition.

I won't be that excited about Eastwood receiving a third Best Actor nomination that he doesn't win.  He does appear to be playing a much more vulnerable character than usual, but it's just a trailer, so it's tough to tell.

I think if it comes down to Eastwood or Redford, as long as Eastwood's performance doesn't blow Redford's out of the water, that Redford will be more likely to receive a nomination. He's a pretty liberal guy, unlike Eastwood, and he has a ton of goodwill in the industry from his support of The Sundance Film Festival, which really helped to give a platform that previously didn't exist to independent filmmakers. I think both will be seen as more attractive to the Academy than what Eastwood's done.

I agree with you, AKA23.
However, a third Best Actor nomination for Clint would be a new recognition from the Academy.
Of course, Clint doesn’t need Oscars.
He won 2 Best Director Oscars and 2 Best Picture Oscars.
He was even selected for the Irving G. Thalberg Award.
Clint had already played vulnerable men, mentally (Firefox, Tightrope, Unforgiven, In the Line of Fire, Million Dollar Baby, Gran Torino, Trouble with the Curve) or physically (The Beguiled, Honkytonk Man, Unforgiven, Blood Work, Gran Torino, Trouble with The Curve).
But what I see in The Mule’s trailer seems to be unprecedented.
Though it’s too soon to predict anything, Clint has his chances by now.
The main contenders for Best Actor Oscar seem to be Christian Bale, Ryan Gosling, Bradley Cooper and Hugh Jackman.

17
Eastwood News / Re: THE MULE: Production Information and News
« on: October 06, 2018, 06:02:46 AM »
The Mule sounds great and seems close to Gran Torino and Million Dollar Baby, at first sight.
But like AKA23 said, I need more. However I have a good feeling about this one.
There are some pretty good actors in supporting roles.
The story looks perfect for Clint Eastwood’s acting swansong.
What about a Best Actor Oscar nomination for Clint ?
Possible though the Academy is not particularly fond of his acting style.
For instance, during the last 25 years, he gave some of his best performances in In the Line of Fire, The Bridges of Madison County and Gran Torino but he wasn’t even nominated.

18
Eastwood News / Re: THE MULE: Production Information and News
« on: September 28, 2018, 04:01:31 AM »
The trailer will likely be released in conjunction with the release of another Warner Bros film. The next two major Warner Bros releases are "A Star is Born" on October 5th and "Fantastic Beasts" on November 16th.

Usually, the trailers of Clint Eastwood pictures come out two months before the pictures are released.

Hopefully, I would say that we could see The Mule’s trailer within the 15 days.

19
Eastwood News / Re: THE MULE: Production Information and News
« on: September 28, 2018, 03:54:21 AM »
So, what's your idea? Is it just gonna be a commercial effort or some Oscar bait? I do hear "Gran Torino" echo all the time about this project.

According to Warner Bros, The Mule won’t be an Oscar contender.
Instead, Warner Bros estimates that The Mule could be a crowd-pleaser like Gran Torino.
Maybe this careful statement is a strategy to avoid a big disappointment and to surprise everybody.
If you remember, after Million Dollar Baby, almost all Clint Eastwood films were considered as serious Oscar contenders but only Letters from Iwo Jima and American Sniper got Best Picture nominations.
So, who knows ?

20
Eastwood News / Re: THE MULE: Production Information and News
« on: September 28, 2018, 03:34:26 AM »
The trailer will likely be released in conjunction with the release of another Warner Bros film. The next two major Warner Bros releases are "A Star is Born" on October 5th and "Fantastic Beasts" on November 16th.

Hi AKA23 !

You can check this website for the upcoming trailers:

https://trailer-track.com

Some trailers of movies released on December 14 are coming soon.


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