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A more negative review said that while "Eclipse restores some of the energy New Moon zapped out of the franchise and has enough quality performances to keep it involving", the film "isn't quite the adrenaline-charged game-changer for love story haters that its marketing might lead you to believe. The majority of the 'action' remains protracted and not especially scintillating should-we-or-shouldn't-we conversations between the central triangle."[124] Roger Ebert of the Chicago Sun Times gave the film a more positive review than for the first two films in the saga, but still felt the movie was a constant, unclever conversation between the three main characters. He criticized the "gazes" both Edward and Jacob give Bella throughout the movie, and noted that the mountain range that appears in the film looks "like landscapes painted by that guy on TV who shows you how to paint stuff like that." He also predicted that a lack of understanding for the film series in general would not bode well with the audience, stating, "I doubt anyone not intimately familiar with the earlier installments could make head or tails of the opening scenes." He gave the film 2 stars out of 4.[125]


On November 5, 2009, the American Film Market revealed the first poster for Eclipse.[52] In late February 2010, Summit Entertainment announced that the first trailer would be attached to the studio's own film Remember Me, which also stars Robert Pattinson. On March 10, 2010, a 10-second preview of the trailer was released online,[53] followed by the release of the full trailer the next day.[54] The trailer's release coincided with the launching of the film's official website. On March 19, 2010, The Twilight Saga: New Moon was released on DVD and Blu-ray; the Walmart Ultimate Fan Edition includes a 7-minute first look at Eclipse.[55] On March 23, the second poster for the film was released.[56] The final Eclipse trailer debuted on The Oprah Winfrey Show, and in promotion for the movie, Robert Pattinson, Kristen Stewart, Taylor Lautner, and Dakota Fanning made a guest appearance on the show May 13; the audience also viewed a version of the film.[57] On June 6, 2010, a sneak peek of the film was shown at the 2010 MTV Movie Awards; that same week, more clips and TV spots were released also.[58]


The Hollywood Reporter posted a positive review of Eclipse, saying the film "nails it".[90] Peter Debruge of Variety reports that the film "finally feels more like the blockbuster this top-earning franchise deserves".[91] Rick Bentley of McClatchy Newspapers stated the film was the best in The Twilight Saga so far, suggesting that, "The person who should be worried is Bill Condon, the director tapped for the two-part finale, Breaking Dawn. He's got a real challenge to make movies as good as Eclipse."[92] The New York Times praised David Slade's ability to make an entertaining film, calling it funny and better than its predecessors, but wrote that the acting has not improved much.[93] Giving the film 4.5 out of 5 stars, Betsey Sharkey from the Los Angeles Times praised David Slade's method of blending his previous works to form a funny movie. She stated, "Eclipse eclipse[s] its predecessors."[94] The film was also listed in 49th place by Moviefone on its list of the 50 best movies of 2010.[95]


Anticipation for The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn – Part 2, the final (but possibly not final) film in the blockbuster Twilight franchise is at a fever pitch; even more so than the 2004 Drew Barrymore-Jimmy Fallon comedy Fever Pitch (which, come to think of it, wasn’t actually all that high). At any rate, a few weeks ago, we reported that the teaser trailer for Part 2 would be attached to the March 26 release of Lionsgate’s next great tween-baiting franchise, The Hunger Games. We know, THAT’S TOO FAR AWAY! You’ll never make it. Oh God, you’re getting the chills, you’re gonna be sick.But hey, Lionsgate knows you’re hurting, baby. So they’re gonna give you a little taste for free on Tuesday, March 20, when a preview of the trailer will hit the internets at 6 AM EST; and then, on Monday March 26 at 6 AM, after The Hunger Games has torn apart the box office, the whole damn teaser trailer will also be yours for the online viewing. That should be enough to keep you squared away for a few months. But if you really wanna hit that Twi-high, you gotta dole out your $11.50 on November 16, when The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn – Part 2 hits theatres. Hit the jump to read the full press release.Here’s the press release:


Enjoy a feast of hit series, Hollywood movies, non-stop action and captivating drama from Nov. 23 through Nov. 27 with a free preview of the best in premium entertainment including HBO, SHOWTIME, CINEMAX, EPIX and STARZ.


October ended on a winning note, but it was the only time the entire month that 2013 topped 2012 in the year-over-year comparison. This is quite shocking, as Gravity crushed expectations with more than $200 million and counting. Even with that surprise monster hit, the month still couldn't keep pace with last year. Compared to October, November looks a lot better with three films that could be monster hits: Frozen, Thor: The Dark World, and The Hunger Games: Catching Fire. On the other hand, those are the only three movies with a 50/50 chance or better to top $100 million compared, while there were seven films that reached that milestone last November. The Hunger Games: Catching Fire should make more than last year's number one film, Skyfall, but the depth last year could prove too much to deal with. 2013 might dip below last year's pace sometime during the month, but hopefully it won't stay there too long. More...Limited Releases: God Loves Limited ReleasesOctober 11th, 2013


The Twilight Saga produces strong feelings in people. For many teenaged girls, they are feelings of enjoyment and appreciation. That alone is enough to inspire ridicule and resentment in many who are not teenaged girls. Personally, I've found myself comfortably situated between the two extremes, more able to appreciate passion for than against the film series. Sure, it's not great art and it's not powerful like the Harry Potter franchise, but the first two films struck me as fairly harmless and often hilarious escapism. These fantasies may be aiming for drama, romance, and poignancy, but their efforts are goofy enough to warrant a regular chuckle. Not a derisive weeping-for-humanity chuckle, but the isn't-that-a-bit-much kind.Eclipse, I'm sure you know, is the third entry to the franchise. It is based on the penultimate book in Stephenie Meyer's bestselling series, but there are two more films yet to come. The filmmakers are savvy; besides striking while the iron is hot and churning out five films in just four years, they're also splitting the final novel into two movies, Part 1 coming next November and Part 2 the following one. I have no clue where they could have gotten such an idea from, but I suppose it makes sense, what with Breaking Dawn running a series-record 756 pages (or just three shorter than another fantasy series finale I can't think of at the moment). Why make one inexpensive movie that's just about guaranteed to gross $300 million stateside and $700 million worldwide, when you can make two that will do that twice If nothing else, the Twilight movies have alone ensured the survival of young Summit Entertainment for decades to come even as the movie industry hasn't exactly been thriving for small-midrange studios.I'm going to assume you've seen Twilight and its sequel New Moon. You needn't have to know that Bella Swan (Kristen Stewart) is an angsty Forks, Washington teen whose heart is torn between immortal vampire Edward Cullen (Robert Pattinson), a tormented over 100-year-old soul in a pale high school heartthrob's body, and longtime "Native American" pal Jacob Black (Taylor Lautner), a newly-transformed werewolf. That love triangle permeates Eclipse, supplying evidence to support the case for both Team Edward and Team Jacob.Thus far, Edward has the upper hand, with Jacob discontentedly ranking as merely Bella's good friend. When the film opens, Bella still wants Edward to change her into a vampire, an irreversible act that has required much thought. Edward, meanwhile, wants her to marry him, the only way she can crystallize her love to an old soul like he. They seem to agree on a compromise that for them will make vampirism and marriage go together like a horse and carriage.But Twilight's never just been about a love that knows no bounds. The life of a vampire is filled with action and danger. Fulfilling those quotients are a series of disturbances in nearby Seattle that has caught the eyes of Bella's divorced detective father Charlie (Billy Burke) and the entire Cullen clan. The latter deduce that it must be a band of "newborns", newly-converted vampires, i.e. the strongest and most ravenous ones around. Using their extrasensory skills, the Cullens figure out that the newborns are on the hunt for Bella. To protect her, they form an unlikely alliance with their longtime enemies, the werewolves, including the increasingly arrogant Jacob, who is determined to get Bella to admit she loves him. Much of the movie is setup for this important battle and the preparations just so happen to develop the central triangular romance. What's this Jacob has to carry Bella so as to cover up her scent Jacob has to cuddle with Bella to keep her warm Jacob has to do these things and everything else without a shirt so as to reveal his meticulously developed upper body For his part, Edward mostly retains his cool, ever reflecting his kind's chilly temperature. Amazon.com Widgets He tolerates Jacob, even extending a modest amount of compassion, but, with confidence and caution, ensures Bella remains his, giving her his mother's ring and a proper proposal while further discouraging her planned upgrade to immortality.The big battle arrives as a climax with more violence than expected. Have we seen decapitation by fist before The limb-tearing seems familiar, as do the Volturi, the red-eyed vampire council with their rules and regulations. But none of this will set the target audience's hearts aflutter. For that, there is Jacob making passionate moves and Edward and Bella snogging just moments after Charlie's attempt to give her "the talk" ends with her confessing her virginity. This is the stuff that fuels the female fandom.Eclipse doesn't strike me as being much different from its two predecessors. Fewer lighthearted moments arise and less time is spent at the high school (although a now overqualified, underbilled Anna Kendrick does get to deliver a valedictory speech at Bella's graduation). But beyond that, there are the same emphases on plot, feelings, and deliberation. The movie isn't especially well-written or well-acted. Again, from the occasional weak effect and unconvincing rhythm, there is the sense that these are being produced more hastily than they should be (a sacrifice in the name of maximizing the franchise's impact and profit). Nevertheless, Eclipse is consistently engrossing and entertaining in its own way. Overdramatic, super serious, and ludicrous, yes, but also fun and unthreatening. The film series' schedule illustrates that even the makers recognize this as a lucrative fad. As such, how can you harbor resentment towards this Why must guilt qualify the pleasure derived from it Is there anyone concerned that the last two movies will lose their way and not reach the established heights The more reasonable concern is that fans will grow out of caring enough to observe the series with midnight rituals. Even then, the whole thing will be done two years from now; how quickly could interest fall off In a move that must still peeve Rachelle Lefevre, the part of redheaded antagonistic vampiress Victoria is recast here with Bryce Dallas Howard. Though pivotal, the part is surprisingly small to attract someone of Howard's experience. But then the same could be said of Dakota Fanning, who again receives minimal screentime but respectable billing as Jane, an authoritative member of the Volturi. Also new to the franchise is British director David Slade, who previously helmed Hard Candy and the vampire horror 30 Days of Night. Slade has since handed over the reins to Dreamgirls writer/director Bill Condon, who will direct both parts of Breaking Dawn, presently being shot back-to-back through March 2011.As the first and only Twilight movie to be released outside the series' established Friday-before-Thanksgiving launch date, Eclipse didn't perform all that differently from New Moon despite playing in an extra 300 theaters. It very narrowly eclipsed the $300 million mark to become the franchise's domestic apex; worldwide, it's earned $17 million less than its predecessor's $709.8 M tally. Still, you can't qualify Eclipse as anything less than a massive success. Released less than a year apart, the two sequels have earned a combined $1.4 billion globally, and that's just in theaters. Among 2010's releases, only Toy Story 3, Alice in Wonderland, and Iron Man 2 did more business at the North American box office than Eclipse. Even Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, Part 1 will need stronger legs than usual to get there.Making its home video debut on a now customary event-making Friday/Saturday midnight, Eclipse comes to disc in four different arrangements: a movie-only Single-Disc Edition DVD, a Two-Disc Special Edition DVD, a Special Edition Blu-ray/DVD Combo (on a single double-sided disc that only Summit seems to like), and a Movie-Only Blu-ray Disc. Here, we look at the most popular version (even on tech-friendly Amazon), the Two-Disc Special Edition DVD whose mold the first movie established. 153554b96e






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