Tenet, starring John David Washington and Robert Pattinson, was first released in US theatres in August last year.
If there’s anything to take away from Malcolm & Marie, it’s this idea of gratitude for people in our lives who make it possible to do what we do, says Zendaya.
John David Washington's Malcolm talks about how “cinema doesn’t need to have a message, it needs to have a heart and electricity.” Malcolm & Marie has some version of all three, but still leaves you oddly unaffected.
Sam Levinson-directed Malcolm & Marie was shot last year amid the pandemic with strict safety protocols and a small crew.
Tenet is likely to find fewer takers than many of Nolan’s other films, despite its ambition and merit
Tenet might just have crossed a threshold for how much viewers are willing to engage if they’ve to work hard to enjoy a film. And yet, by challenging himself and believing in the fundamental empathy and intelligence of his audience, Nolan is also getting more assured and capable at crafting his films.
Tenet dazzles — it effortlessly fits into Christopher Nolan's self-created brand of brainiac entertainment, but it does not move the heart.
Tenet represents a dangerous gambit in the age of COVID-19: a blockbuster so must-see the studio hopes audiences will risk infection and death just to catch a glimpse of its brilliance. But in the end, Tenet is just a movie, as it was always going to be.
Tenet played in 2,810 North American locations, about three-fourths of what most major releases typically launch in.
With confusing timelines, patchy dialogues, and an ending that is also a beginning, watching Tenet is like being stuck in a time loop — much like this pandemic.
Christopher Nolan, John David Washington discuss Tenet opening in theatres during coronavirus outbreak
Christopher Nolan is “very pleased” with Warner Bros’ innovative release plan for Tenet that is allowing for a slow, patient, and safe rollout.
While many of Hollywood’s largest productions have postponed their release and others have rerouted to streaming platforms, Warner Bros gambled that Tenet could roll out abroad first, and then gradually debut in the US.
Christopher Nolan, Warner Bros had to change Tenet title design to avoid clash with bicycle company's logo
Christopher Nolan had written to the bicycle company's owner and requested to use his original logo.
Christopher Nolan's Tenet is awaiting its release in 70 countries on 26 August, and will arrive in US cinemas on 3 September.
John David Washington says he initially hid his actor father's identity to get film roles on his own
"I saw how people changed when they found out who my father was," said John David Washington.
Robert Pattinson also said working in Tenet helped his The Batman audition as he had gotten extremely fit from trying to keep up with co-star John David Washington.
Christopher Nolan seems keen on releasing Tenet this summer; why the desperation may turn out to be costly
A longtime champion of the theatrical experience, Christopher Nolan surely hopes Tenet will pump money into the depleted coffers of movie theatres.
Alia Bhatt, Hrithik Roshan, casting director Nandini Shrikent among others from India invited to join The Academy
The Academy said the new invitees include 36 per cent of people of colour and 45 per cent women with artistes from 68 countries.
Awkwafina, Zendaya, Eva Longoria among 819 artistes invited to join The Academy, will have voting privileges in ceremony
The massive 2020 list sent out by The Academy includes a diverse swath of people from all sectors of the industry, from acting to publicity to costume design
Coronavirus Outbreak: Tenet release delayed for second time; Christopher Nolan film to now hit screens on 12 August
Christopher Nolan's Tenet was initially supposed to hit the cinemas on 17 July, but was later delayed by two weeks, to release on 31 July.
Christopher Nolan's Tenet moved two weeks ahead to 31 July as cinemas open in the US, announces Warner Bros
Tenet stars John David Washington, Robert Pattinson, Elizabeth Debicki and Michael Caine.