Filmmaker Tate Taylor took his time in deciding on his follow-up project to 2011’s The Help, but it appears that he’s moving a bit more quickly this time around. The director most recently completed the James Brown biopic Get on Up, opening this August, and now THR reports that he’s settled on the alternate reality pic In the Event of a Moon Disaster as his next film. Penned by Mike Jones, the movie was inspired by a speech discovered after the death of Pulitzer Prize winning author and presidential speechwriter William Safire. Titled “In the Event of Moon Disaster”, the speech was to be read by President Richard Nixon if the July 1969 Apollo 11 mission to the moon ended in tragedy.
Taylor’s film will present an alternate reality in which the outcome of the Apollo 11 mission is different, though exactly how different is unclear. Taylor and producers are currently casting, and the FilmNation pic will start production early next year. It’s quite an ambitious choice of material by Taylor, and it’ll be interesting to see how this one shapes up.
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.
Black List scribe Will Widger is set to adapt Shannon Watters, Noelle Stevenson, Grace Ellis and Brooke A. Allen's delightful comic.
The Safdie Brothers' narrative follow-up to their great parental drama 'Daddy Longlegs' stars Arielle Holmes and Caleb Landry Jones as heroin addicts scrapping for dope, booze, and shelter in NYC.
Find out the difference between a standard memory and a core memory.
Hardwick will direct the hot YA property from a script by author Ava Dellaira.
James Ponsoldt will turn his talents from David Foster Wallace to the final years of 'The Great Gatsby' author Fitzgerald's life in Hollywood.
The director will also oversee a re-write converting the originally male-led film to a female-centric project.
The director of 'Computer Chess' puts a weird spin on the romantic comedy genre to mixed results.