The live-action/CG hybrid Scooby-Doo made $276 million worldwide for Warner Bros. back in 2002. The sequel, Scooby-Doo 2: Monsters Unleashed, grossed $181 million in 2004. As much as critics dumped on the colorful mess, that is enough money that you knew the studio would return to the well before a decade passed. To their credit, WB is taking the franchise in a different direction. Variety reports the studio is developing an animated Scooby-Doo feature film. It is not specified in the report, but I assume it will be a computer-animated feature—that way I can be pleasantly surprised if the new Scooby-Doo turns out to be hand-drawn animation in the style of the original Hanna-Barbera series, Scooby-Doo, Where Are You!, that premiered in 1969. Scooby-Doo was a big part of my childhood, so I will root for a fun, fresh adaptation.
Charles Roven and Richard Suckle, who produced the 2002 entry, return to produce the reboot. Matt Lieberman will write the script. Hit the jump for some groovy theme song nostalgia.
Disaster pic ‘San Andreas’ claims first place on Friday with $18.2 million. And while not yet a disaster, Cameron Crowe’s ‘Aloha’ looks a little shaky on opening day.
He discusses why he likes the prequel films more than most and why the upcoming anthology films shouldn't try to be "cooler than a Star Wars film."
Michael Fassbender and Rooney Mara are just a couple of the potential 2016 Oscar nominees that got a swell showcase at the film festival. The McConaissance, however, is taking a year off.
Raptor claws are within your grasp!
The latest on the 'It' remake, a batch of original features, and a reminder to watch 'Jack Reacher' also hold a place in this week's Top 5.
Who knew Wes Anderson and Stanley Kubrick framed their shots so similarly?
The tear-jerker memoir revolves around a single father raising his daughter.
Pratt certainly steals the spotlight, but all four videos have loads of behind-the-scenes footage well worth checking out.
Disney has decided not to move forward on the 'Tron' sequel from director Joseph Kosinski.
Girls ages 14 to 18 can win a trip to the 'Ant-Man' premiere by building a project using micro-technology.