Thursday, April 27, 2017

Jonathan Demme Remembered / Judging Cannes / Inarritu Talks VR in NY / 30th Telluride Film Festival Re-visited

It is Thursday, April 27, 2017...No s.


The news of Jonathan Demme's death yesterday was a shock.  He was 73, so I suppose, in terms of age, it isn't that anomalous but Demme always seemed so vital that he didn't seem to be 73.

Demme's best known work was the five Oscar winner Silence of the Lambs.  I was a huge fan of the Thomas Harris book long before it became a film and when it came out in 1991 I was skeptical that anyone could make the film version stand up to the novel.  I was pleasantly surprised.  It's one of those rare films that succeeds as well as its source material.  Demme (and screenwriter Ted Talley) proved me wrong.  

Demme won an Oscar for direction and the film won Best Picture as well as Adapted Screenplay, Actress (Jodie Foster) and Actor (Anthony Hopkins).  It became the first film since One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest (1975) to win the Big Five Oscars.

Demme also had other memorable efforts including Philadelphia and Something Wild.

In 1987 his documentary effort Haiti Dreams of Democracy appeared as a part of the 14th TFF screening on Telluride Community Television.

Indiewire marked Demme's passing yesterday with this profile and with this reminiscence from Barry Jenkins.


The official announcement of jurors for the Plame d'Or for the 70th edition of the Cannes Film Festival has been revealed.

We already knew that the jury would be presided over by Pedro Almodovar and it had slipped that actress Jessica Chastain would be a jury member as well.  The group was completed yesterday with the official confirmation of Chastain along with actor (and surprise choice) Will Smith as well as directors Maren Ade (Toni Erdmann), Park Chan-wook (The Handmaiden), Paolo Sorrentino (Youth).  Additional members of the jury are Fan Bingbing, Agnes Jaoui and musician Gabriel Yared.

As always, the jury composition is eclectic and varied.  Where will they land for the Palme.


Alejandro Inarritu's virtual reality project Carne y Arena is set to play at Cannes and this week the Oscar winning director was in New York as a member of a Tribeca Film Festival conversation focused on VR and his project.

I'd be very interested should TFF chose to invite Inarritu and present the project over Labor Day weekend but the challenges are interesting.  

Here's coverage of the Inarritu convo from Tribeca from Entertainment Weekly as well as from Indiewire.


MTFB's continuing project focused on the past programs from the Telluride Film Festival reviews the program from TFF #30 (Aug. 29-Sept. 1, 2003)

Here are the highlights:

TFF #30 Program-Aug. 29-Sept. 1, 2003
GUEST DIRECTOR: Stephen Sondheim
TRIBUTES: Toni Collette, Peter Brook, Krystof Zanussi

Alexandra’s Project
The Barbarian Invasions
The Battle of Algiers
The Beggar’s Opera
La Belle Equipe
Best of Youth
Carnet du Bal
Dans la Nuit
A Face in the Crowd
Fog of War
French Can Can
The General
Girl with a Pearl Earring
Horatio’s Drive
I’m Not Scared
Japanese Story
Lost in Translation
Love Me If You Dare
The More the Merrier
My Life Without Me
Noi Albinoi
Sexual Dependency
Shattered Glass
Song of the Little Road
Tell Me Lies
This Little Life
Touching the Void
The Triplets of Belleville
Wheel of Time

John Crowley
Errol Morris
Robert S. McNamara
Sarah Gavron
Budd Schulberg
Peter Bogdanovich
Kevin Macdonald
Chloe Sevigny
Peter Sarsgaard
Rolf De Heer
Peter Sellars
Werner Herzog
Ken Burns
Mark Ruffalo
Gus Van Sant
Paul Schrader

 That's a wrap for this Thursday.  See you on the other side of the weekend...


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Monday, April 24, 2017

Director's Fortnight Films Announced for Cannes / Trailers: Ismael's Ghosts and The B-Side

Good Monday friends...It's a Monday.  Here's some stuff about the Telluride Film Festival...maybe.


Official selections for the Cannes Film Festival's Director's Fortnight were announced Thursday. The DF section sometimes provides a film or two that make their way to Colorado for Labor Day,  Last year Pablo Larrain's Neruda was selected for the DF section and then made the trip.

This year's announced films don't seem to provide a film title that immediately leaps out as a Telluride suspect.  Here are the films announced:

“Un Beau Soleil Interieur,” directed by Claire Denis (Opening Night Film)
“A Ciambra,” directed by Jonas Carpignano
“Bushwick,” directed by Cary Murnion and Jonathan Milott
“Patti Cake$,” directed by Geremy Jasper
“Alive in France,” directed by Abel Ferrara
“L’amant d’un Jour,” directed by Philippe Garrel
“Curio Puri,” directed by Roberto De Paolis
“The Florida Project,” directed by Sean Baker
“Frost,” directed by Sharunas Bartas
“I Am Not a Witch,” directed by Rungano Nyoni
“Jeannette: The Childhood of Joan of Arc,” directed by Bruno Dumont
“L’intrust,” directed by Leonardo Di Costanzo
“La Defensa del Dragon,” directed by Natalia Santa
“Marlina Si Pembunuh Dalam Empat Babak,” directed by Mouly Surya
“Mobile Homes,” directed by Vladimir de Fontenay
“Nothingwood,” directed by Sonia Kronlund
“Ôtez-moi d’un Doute,” directed by Carine Tardieu
“The Rider,” directed by Chloé Zhao
“West of the Jordan River (Field Diary Revisited),” directed by Amos Gitai
Short Films:
“Ague Mole,” directed by Laura Goncalves and Alexandra Ramires
“La Bouche,” directed by Camilo Restrepo
“Copa-Loca,” directed by Christos Massalas
"Creme de Menthe,” directed by David Philippe Gagné and Jean-Marc E. Roy
“Farpões, Baldios,” directed by Marta Mateus
“Min Borda,” directed by Niki Lindroth von Bahr
“Nada,” directed by Gabriel Martins
“Detour a Genoa City,” directed by Benoit Grimalt
“Tijuana Tales,” directed by Jean-Charles Hue
“Tresnje,” directed by Dubravka Turic

You can find some of the coverage for the Director's Fortnight selections here at the official site as well as here from Indiewire and here from Hollywood Elsewhere.


We got a look this past week at new trailers for the Cannes opening night film, Ismael's Ghosts from director Arnuad Desplechin, as well as for Errol Morris' The B-Side: Elsa Dorfman's Portrait Photography.  The B-Side was a part of the TFF 43 program last fall.

Desplechin's film features past Telluride tribute recipient Marion Cotillard as well as Mathieu Almaric and Charlotte Gainsbourg in a story of a film makers life sent into chaos when a former lover returns to his life.

Here's the trailer from YouTube:

In addition, here is linked coverage for the trailer from:

Ismael's Ghosts is a rare Cannes opening night film that could make its way to TFF #44.

Meanwhile, the trailer for the new Errol Morris doc that focuses on the photography of Elsa Dorfman was also released at the end of the week.  It's scheduled to open on June 2.

Here is that trailer also via YouTube:

And additional material about the trailer and film can be found at The Playlist.

Thanks for reading.  I'll have more on Thursday.


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Thursday, April 20, 2017

First Looks at You Were Never Really Here / Wakefield Begins to Emerge / Barry Jenkins Profiled / Burns Presents Vietnam at Harvard / A Look Back at TFF #31

It's your weekly Thursday...howdy!


Among the films chosen to play at Cannes that has caught my eye as a possibility to play Telluride in September is Lynne Ramsay's You Were Never Really Here.  The film stars Joaquin Phoenix.

The combination of Ramsay (who played T-ride in 2011 with We Need to Talk About Kevin), a Cannes selection and Amazon with distribution (Amazon had Manchester by the Sea at Telluride last year) make me believe that the film has a good shot at a T-ride slot.

Amazon released the first images for the film this past week which included the still from above.

Details and other photos can be accessed with these links:


One of the films that I salivated the most about prior to TFF #43 was Bryan Cranston's Wakefield. The film dropped a complete trailer this week in its run up to a release on May 19th.  You can see the trailer above and find more about the film, the trailer and its release here:


Director/writer Barry Jenkins has had a whirlwind going since Moonlight dropped at Telluride last Labor Day weekend.  The film became a key player in the awards season earning eight Academy Award nominations and it won Oscars for Best Picture, Adapted Screenplay and Supporting Actor. Jenkins was busy throughout.

The Denver Post recently profiled the film maker who, as you might expect, is red hot as a result of Moonlight's success.  Take a look by clicking on the link.


I mentioned this as a potential SHOW addition in the last post: Ken Burns screening some of the 18 hours that will make up his documentary Vietnam that is scheduled to begin screening on PBS on Sept. 17th.

Burns recently screened some of the footage at Harvard and also appeared to answer some questions.
Coverage and clues about the project can be found here From The Harvard Gazette.


I continue the project I wrote about last week in today's post as I try to expend the history of past Telluride Film Festivals beyond the program links on the official Telluride Film Festival website.

Today, it's the 31st fest which ran from Sept. 3-6, 2004. Here's the review of the program:

Guest Director: Buck Henry

Theo Angelopoulous
Jean-Claude Carriere
Laura Linney

Special Medallion:
Fred Roos

Adam and Paul
Bad Education
Baober in Love
Being Julia
Enduring Love
Francis, George and Theo
From Saturday to Sunday
Gunner Palace
Harvest Time
House of Flying Daggers
Landscape in the Mist
Maugham and the Secret Agent
Million $ Legs
Nobody Knows
THX 1138
Trilogy: The Weeping Meadow
Unforgiveable Blackness
Viva La Muerte

Guests included:
Buck Henry
Laura Linney
Rip Torn
Daniel Craig
Joan Allen
Sally Potter
Peter Sellars
Lenny Abrahamson
Annette Bening
Ellen Barkin
Todd Solondz
Bill Condon
Gael Garcia Bernal
George Lucas
Ken Burns
Peter Bogdanavich

Andrea Arnold is included with a short entitled Wasp.

 And that's that for this Thursday...more on Monday.


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Monday, April 17, 2017

More from France / Does Burns Vietnam Doc Play Telluride? / Inarritu at Cannes Means T-ride?

Good Monday to ya...

Welcome to the Monkey Mr. Vonnegut might say...


We continue to digest the announcement of the bulk of the Cannes #70 lineup that was released last Thursday with analysis from some other outlets.

Initially, I should note that I hadn't paid enough attention to the announcement that Francois Ozon's L'Amant Double (The Double Lover) had been chosen to compete for the Palme d'Or.  My mistake was not catching this and also indicating that the film needs to be included on the list of Telluride possibilities as Ozon scored well at TFF #43 last year with Frantz.

So definitely put it on the watch list and take a look at this story from Indiewire that includes the teaser for the film.

Additionally, you might want to grab a look at in depth  Cannes coverage from some sources that I did not include in the post last Thursday:

from Nancy Tartaglione and Greg Evans of Deadline

And an additional piece from Tartaglione here.

Gwilym Mumford of The Guardian also takes a look at the lineup

and check this piece from Talia Soghomonian at Collider.

Meanwhile, Indiewire's Anne Thompson has posted an analysis at Indiewire that assesses the potential Oscar players that might be starting down that road by walking the Red Carpet next month in the south of France.  Take a look at Anne's perspective here.


Ken Burns has been a regular part of the Telluride Fest for a long long while.  He's one of its biggest supporters and has often been featured in the lineup.  It's been some time, however since his last inclusion.  I believe his last project to play was 2012's Central Park Five.

We've also known for some time that he has been working on a multi-part documentary about the Vietnam War and PBS has announced just this weekend that the program will debut on Sept. 17. That premiere date would work incredibly well if it were following a TFF #44 bow (Sept. 2-6).

So, it seems to me that there's a better than 50/50 chance that parts of the 10 episode series make their way to some of the screens in and around Telluride.

Here's the announced schedule from Uproxx.


Well, most years that there was announcement that Alejandro Inarritu was part of the Cannes lineup, I'd immediately think that we'd see his project 3 1/2 months later in Telluride but I'm not so sure about this.

Working with frequent collaborator Emmanuel Lubezki, the Oscar winning director will premiere Carne y Arena at Cannes in May.  Thing id, it's not a film but a virtual reality project.  Reports describe it as a six minute experience that focuses on the current Latin American refugee situation.  I understand that the experience will be presented for groups of ten people at a time.

My inclination is to believe that it probably won't play in Telluride, despite Inarritu's affinity for the fest.  If I grasp it correctly, the presentation requires a fairly large dedicated space and I'd be a little surprised if TFF organizers would give up one of their current spaces or have a new space that they could use.  That said, however, Cannes has apparently put together a way to do it and and if Cannes can, why not Telluride.

I'll be interested to see reports out of France next month about how the presentation occurs.  That will definitely move the needle for me in terms of assessing the Telluride possibilities for a presentation.

Indiewire has the coverage here.

Come back for more on Thursday...


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Thursday, April 13, 2017

Cannes #70 Lineup Revealed / Re-visiting TFF #32

Good morning on this Cannes Thursday.


The announcement came in the very early hours this morning.  The Cannes 2017 lineup...the majority at any point.  Here is what was announced:

Ismael’s Ghosts (Desplechin)

Loveless (Zvyaginstev)
Good Time (Safdie and Safdie)
You Were Never Really Here (Ramsay)
A Gentle Creature (Loznitsa)
Jupiter’s Moon (Mundruczo)
L’Amant Double (Ozon)
The Killing of a Sacred Deer (Lanthimos)
Radiance (Kawase)
The Day After (Hong Sang-soo)
Le Redoubtable (Hazanavicius)
Wonderstruck (Haynes)
Rodin (Doillon)
Happy End (Haneke)
The Beguiled (Coppola)
120 Battlements Par Minute (Campillo)
Okja (Bong Joon-ho)
In the Fade (Akin)
The Meyerowitz Stories (Baumbach)

Barbara (Amalric)
The Desert Bride (Atan and Pivato)
Closeness (Balagov)
Beauty and the Dogs (Ben Hania)
L’Atelier (Cantet)
Lucky (Castellitto)
April’s Daughter (Franco)
Western (Griesbach)
Directions (Komanderev)
Out (Kristof)
Before We Vanish (Kurosawa)
The Nature of Time (Moussaoui)
Dregs (Rasoulof)
Juene Femme (Seraille)
Wind River (Sheridan)
After the Road (Zambrano)

Blade of the Immortal (Miike)
How to Talk to Girls at Parties (Mitchell)
Visages Villages (Varda)

An Inconvenient Sequel (Cohen and Shenk)
12 Jours (Depardon)
They (Ghazvinizadeh)
Clair’s Camera (Hong Sang-soo)
Promised Land (Jarecki)
Napalm (Lanzmann)
Demons in Paradise (Ratman)
Sea Sorrow (Redgrave)

Twin Peaks (Lynch)
24 Frames (Kiarostami)
Come Swim (Stewart)
Top of the Lake: China Girl (Campion and Klieman)
Carne y arena (Inarritu)

The Villainess (Jung Byung-Gil)
The Merciless (Byun Sung-Hyun)

And the Telluride implications...

A number of Palme competition titles jump out as potential T-ride crossovers:

Todd Haynes Wonderstruck
Lynne Ramsay's You Were Never Really Here
Andrey Zvyasinstev's Loveless
Michel Hazanavicius' Redoutable
Michael Haneke's Happy End 
Noah Baumbach's The Meyerowitz Stories

Among the other categories few titles are catching my eye.  Maybe Mathieu Amalric's Barabra and Laurence Cantet's L'Atelier among the UCR section.  AMong the Special Screenings The Vanessa Redgrave directed Sea Sorrow interests me as does Alejandro Inarritu's Carne y arena.

Other titles will be added soon.

As regular readers know, the Cannes/Telluride crossover averages between seven and eight films each year.  Last year there were seven titles that played both fests including Graduation and Toni Erdmann.

Here is Cannes election coverage from:


I started this with my last post and here is the promised continuation with detail of the 2005 32nd Telluride Film Festival.  It's my first stab at creating a more detailed history of the festival using programs that I have just recently acquired.

Guest Director:

Don DeLillo


Army of Shadows
Be With Me
Bee Season
Breakfast on Pluto
Brokeback Mountain
The Child
The Comedian
Conversations With Other Women
A Cottage on Dartmoor
Everything is Illuminated
I'm King Kong
Iron Island
King Kong
Live and Become
The Lost City
The Moon and the Son
Le Monde Vivant
Paradise Now
The Passenger
Les Pont des Arts
The President's Last Bang
Sisters in Law
Spirit of the Beehive
Touts les Nuits
Three Times
Walk the Line


Charlotte Rampling
Mickey Rooney
Luc Dardennes
Jean-Pierre Dardennes


William H. Macy
Michael Haneke
Liev Schreiber
Bennett Miller
Philip Seymour Hoffman
Catherine Keener
Helena Bonham-Carter
Aaron Eckhart
Andy Garcia
Leonard Maltin
Neil Jordan
James Mangold

The Student Prints section included a 14 min. film entitled Victoria Para Chino from a young director named Cary Fukunaga.

More on Monday...


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Monday, April 10, 2017

Maudie has a Trailer / Cannes Reversal of Fortune / Jump in the Wayback Machine

Good Monday folks...Welcome to the machine...


The Playlist reported this last week that TFF #43 film, Aisling Walsh's Maudie, has a new trailer.  The film features Sally Hawkins as Maud Lewis.  It's the true life story of her unlikely romance and her rise as an artist.  Ethan Hawke also stars.

The trailer is here via YouTube:


Abdelatif Kechiche (from

As we wait for this week's announcement of the bulk of the program for the 70th Cannes Film Festival, which happens Thursday, we discovered that one film that had been highly anticipated and predicted for a spot will not be playing because it's turning into two films.

Abdellatif Kechiche's Mektoub is Mektoub was thought to be a very likely choice at Thursday's announcement but reorts to the contrary surfaced at the end of last week that the project will now be done as two separate films and as such neither will be ready for a bow next month in France.  That also, more than likely, means no Telluride play as well.   

Here are the details Michael Nordine at Indiewire.


Not long ago, on Ebay, I found someone willing to sell some programs from early Telluride Film I bit and picked them up.  In the correspondence that followed, I discovered that the same individual had a large collection of the programs going back almost to the beginning of TFF.  Ultimately we came to and agreement and I now have all but about four or five of the earliest programs. 

Through a different, separate source, I have a line on many of those.

As many readers of this blog have noticed, I have had, for some time, a second page that is labeled "Selected TFF History".  Additionally, the "History" link on the official website for The Telluride Film Festival, at this point, only has links to programs dating back to 2006.

So...over the next few months, I'm initiating a project to expand the history of the fest here.  My plan is to begin with the 2005 program and periodically continue back in reverse order.

I'll be using any number of sources to gather what I can and it is my hope that when we get all the way back to the 70's, I'll be able to have the material to complete the project.

So, here it is...from 2005:

The current history from my page 2:

2005- Guest Director: Don DeLillo

           Tribute: Jean and Luc Dardennes

           Shows: Brokeback Mountain, Capote, Walk the Line, Cache, Breakfast on Pluto, The Child

           Guests: Peter Bogdanovich, Helena Bonham Carter, Aaron Eckhart, Andy Garcia, Michael Haneke, Philip Seymour Hoffman, Neil Jordan, William H. Macy, Leonard Maltin, James Mangold, Bennett Miller, Liev Schreiber, Peter Sellars

The updated history...coming Thursday...


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Thursday, April 6, 2017

A Tease for Redoubtable / Larrain's Next Project / Oscar Takes a Week Off

It's the first Thursday in April and welcome my friends...


There seems to be a lot of buzz prior to a possible Cannes announcement for Michel Hazanavicius' Redoubtable.  The film tells the true story of the love affair of a young Jean-Luc Godard.  The film stars Louis Garrel as Godard and Berenice Bejo (as you might expect in a Hazanavicius film) as well.

Here' the teaser with English subtitles from YouTube:

Additionally, here is The Playlist post that covered the release of the trailer as well as additional coverage from The Film Stage.   StudioCanal is distributing the film in France and as yet it has no U.S. distribution.


Pablo Larrain (via Variety)

Pablo Larrain has had a good Telluride run over the past few years with the selections of No for the lineup in 2012 and Neruda last year.  Larrain also produced the Sebastian Lelio film Gloria which screened in Telluride's 2013 edition.   He also produced Lelio's A Fantastic Woman which played to acclaim at Berlin earlier this year winning the prize for Best Screenplay and is a hot prospect, in my estimation, to make the TFF #44 lineup.

As a consequence, if you're a Telluride watcher, you should probably pay attention to any news about him.  So when I saw this week that he has signed onto his next directing gig, I took notice.  

Larrain is set to direct The True American.  It's a true story based on events that transpired immediately after 9/11.  The film has had Tom Hardy attached and was, at one time, a project that Kathryn Bigelow was to direct.

The film is being produced by Megan Ellison's Annapurna Pictures.

Can you say "TFF #45"?


The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences have announced that Oscar will show up a week later in 2018 than it did this year.  The Oscars will be presented on Mar. 4, 2018.  Nominations will be announced Tuesday, Jan. 23rd.

The Academy also announced Oscar dates for 2019, 2020 and 2021 with the ceremony reverting back to the last weekend in February for each of those years.

The date change for 2018 is being done so as not to conflict with the conclusion of the Winter Olympics in South Korea.

Here's links to coverage of The Oscar announcement from Awards Daily and from Indiewire.

There's your Thursday post from MTFB.  Come back Monday for more.


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Monday, April 3, 2017

The Countdown to Cannes Gets Shorter / More from CinemaCon

Hello on the first Monday in April of Kurt Vonnegut might say (well, he wrote it actually)..."Busy, busy, busy"


April 13th...that's the day that we'll find out the bulk of the lineup for the 70th Cannes Film Festival and then we get to try to parse out the 7-10 films that will double up with a play three months later in Colorado.

Indiewire is the latest film outlet with apiece that they put up at the end of last week.  They package it as a 50 film Cannes wish list and there are a good number of the usual suspects including a couple that we have heard won't be ready for the fest (Wenders' Submergence and Frears Victoria and Abdul are what I'm talking about here).

Nevertheless, the Indiewire 50 includes:

Alexander Payne's Downsizing
Michael Haneke's Happy End
Andrew Haigh's Lean on Pete
Abdelatif Kechiche's Mektoub is Mektoub
Michel Hazanavicius' Redoubtable
Todd Haynes Wonderstruck
Lynne Ramsay's You Were Never Really Here

But there are others among the 50 that might well make a case either because they have also played Telluride in the past or because I thought strongly in some past year that they would.  That group of five (from this Indiewire "wish list") includes:

Samuel Maoz's Foxtrot.  I thought strongly that Maoz's Lebanon was going to make the TFF lineup in 2009.  Didn't happen despite being distributed by frequent Telluride player Sony Pictures Classics.

Michelangelo Frammartino's Late Spring.  Frammartino played Telluride in 2010 with Le Quattro Volte.

Haifaa Al Mansour's Mary Shelley.  Al Mansour's Wadjda played T-ride in 2012.

Warwick Thornton's Sweet Country.  Thornton made a splash at the 2009 TFF with Samson and Delilah

Hirokazu Kore Eda's The Third Murder.  I thought his Like Father, Like Son was going to play in 2013 but it did not.

So there you have it... half a dozen usual suspects plus another five that are quite as "usual" but might end up with the Cannes-Telluride double play.

The complete 50 film wish list from Indiewire is here.


CinemaCon was highlighted in my last post for having featured both Payne's Downsizing and Clooney's Suburbicon.  After that post Todd Haynes Wonderstruck was featured as well as Stephen Chbosky's Wonder.  After reading this reaction to the film from The Wrap I'm inclined to think that we might be wise to keep an eye on the film.  It's got some things going for it that make one think that it could make the trip to the San Juans.  Lionsgate has the film and they and their affiliated companies have been making Telluride a regular part of their Labor Day for awhile now with films such as La La Land, All is Lost and The Homesman.

And then there's Julia Roberts.  She's another one of those folks that I include some years as a part of the Unified Clooney Theory.  Last year, Casey Affleck was tributed and won an Oscar and is also part of the U.C.T..

Could you get behind a Julia Roberts tribute?  I could.

As mentioned above, CinemaCon attendees were also treated to footage from Wonderstruck.  Here's the link to the coverage from Indiewire.

That's it for this Monday.  More to come on Thursday.


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