According to The Wrap, ‘Dreamin’ Wild’ has been acquired by distribution company Roadside Attractions and will come to cinemas on August 4.
“Love & Mercy” director Bill Pohlad is back with another offbeat musician biopic called “Dreamin’ Wild,” which was just acquired by Roadside Pictures (who also released “Love & Mercy”).
This time around Pohland is charting the life of Donnie and Joe Emerson, who recorded an album called “Dreamin’ Wild” in the late 1970s at a state-of-the-art studio built by their father on the family’s 1600-acre farm in rural Washington. The album didn’t do anything and Donnie embarked on an equally obscure solo career. But in 2012, the album was rediscovered as a lost classic and re-released by hip Seattle-based record label Light in the Attic Records.
“As he proved with his debut Love & Mercy, nobody understands the power of music to heal and transform lives better than Bill Pohlad. We are so excited to bring his second film, the story of a family whose lives were changed by making one classic record, to theatrical audiences this summer,” said Eric d’Arbeloff, Roadside Attractions Co-President in an official statement.
“Dreamin’ Wild” will open in theaters on August 4.
Netflix has released its 2023 lineup and ‘The Magician’s Elephant’ has been set for March 17. The article also has the first from the movie.
When Peter (voiced by Noah Jupe), who is searching for his long-lost sister Adele (voiced by Pixie Davies), crosses paths with a fortune teller in the market square, there’s only one question on his mind: Is his sister still alive? The answer — that he must find a mysterious elephant and the magician (voiced by Benedict Wong) who will conjure it — sets Peter off on a harrowing journey to complete three seemingly impossible tasks that will change the face of his town forever and take him on the adventure of a lifetime. The Magician’s Elephant is based on the classic novel by two-time Newbery Award–winning author Kate DiCamillo.
The titles sceening at this year’s Venice Film Festival were announed today and ‘Dreamin’ Wild’ is one of them screening outside the competition. Read the full list at Deadline. The festival will take place August 31 – September 10.
OUT OF COMPETITION
The Hanging Sun, dir: Francesco Carrozzini
When The Waves Are Gone, dir: Lav Diaz
Living, dir: Oliver Hermanus
Dead For A Dollar, dir: Walter Hill
Call Of God, dir: Kim Ki-duk Dreamin’ Wild, dir: Bill Pohlad
Master Gardener, dir: Paul Schrader
Drought, dir: Paolo Virzi
Pearl, dir: Ti West
Don’t Worry Darling, dir: Olivia Wilde
According to Deadline, Noah has been cast in another Apple TV+ series, ‘Lady in the Lake’ by ‘Hoey Boy’s’ director Alma Har’el.
Apple TV+’s limited series Lady In The Lake has added to its cast.
Noah Jupe, Mike Epps, Byron Bowers Josiah Cross and Pruitt Taylor Vince are all joining the Endeavor Content-produced series ensemble cast.
The casting comes after Moses Ingram joined the series, alongside star Natalie Portman, replacing Lupita Nyong’o.
The series, which comes from Alma Har’el, is based on Laura Lippman’s New York Times bestselling novel. It takes place in ’60s Baltimore, where an unsolved murder pushes housewife and mother Maddie Schwartz (Portman) to reinvent her life as an investigative journalist and sets her on a collision course with Cleo Sherwood (Ingram), a hardworking woman juggling motherhood, many jobs and a passionate commitment to advancing Baltimore’s Black progressive agenda.
According to Deadline, Noah is set to co-star as Temple Franklin, Benjamin Franklin’s grandson (Michael Douglas), in an 8-episode mini-series for Apple. The filming is underway in Paris.
Apple’s Untitled Benjamin Franklin series starring Michael Douglas is underway in Versailles, just outside Paris, we can reveal.
Noah Jupe (A Quiet Place) is set to star alongside Douglas (as Benjamin Franklin) in the role of Temple Franklin, the diplomat and secretary to his grandfather Benjamin.
The eight-episode limited drama explores the story of one of the greatest gambles of Benjamin Franklin’s career. At age 70, without any diplomatic training, Franklin convinced France – an absolute monarchy – to underwrite America’s experiment in democracy. By virtue of his fame, charisma, and ingenuity, Franklin outmaneuvered British spies, French informers, and hostile colleagues, all while engineering the Franco-American alliance of 1778 and the final peace with England of l783. The eight-year French mission stands as Franklin’s most vital service to his country, without which America would not have won the Revolution.
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