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Set Visit Interview : Jason Statham & Jon Turteltaub

”Action films, they’re really good fun!” says the star of “The Meg”

Ash

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In 2017, Moviehole visited the set of the science fiction action thriller “The Meg,” being directed by Jon Turteltaub (the “National Treasure” movies, “Last Vegas”), in New Zealand. We spent time with stars Jason Statham (“Spy,” “Furious 7,” “The Expendables” films), comic superstar Rainn Wilson (“The Office”), Australian film and TV sensation Ruby Rose (“John Wick 2”, “xXx : The Return of Xander Cage”) and Turtletaub.

A deep-sea submersible—part of an international undersea observation program—has been attacked by a massive creature, previously thought to be extinct, and now lies disabled at the bottom of the deepest trench in the Pacific…with its crew trapped inside. With time running out, expert deep sea rescue diver Jonas Taylor (Statham) is recruited by a visionary Chinese oceanographer (Winston Chao), against the wishes of his daughter Suyin (Li Bingbing), to save the crew—and the ocean itself—from this unstoppable threat: a pre-historic 75-foot-long shark known as the Megalodon. What no one could have imagined is that, years before, Taylor had encountered this same terrifying creature. Now, teamed with Suyin, he must confront his fears and risk his own life to save everyone trapped below…bringing him face to face once more with the greatest and largest predator of all time.

JASON STATHAM & JON TURTELTAUB

So how’s the shoot going?

JT: I am shocked it’s going as well as it’s going. Especially with the weather here, it rains everyday in Auckland. But it also is sunny everyday in Auckland, so there’s that. And We’re in water, there’s a giant shark, we have all kinds of stuff going on. So we have no right for things to be going as well as they are but they are.

Shooting involved with water is famously tough. Do you consult any of your fears with experience to get some tips?

JT: I did. First of all Jason [Statham’s] done a ton and was very helpful telling me how badly it was going to go. ‘It’s horrible, it’s horrible, it’s water, it’s a mess’. And he’s right, it’s tough. But I talked to a lot of people, not just about shooting out in the water, but shooting in a tank and what to do to make that look good, based on all the poeple that called and said ‘here’s what to do to make it look bad’, what they did. SO we’ve improved… but it’s never easy, just slow.

How many minutes before the first joke about peeing in the tank? And how many times since?

JS: Those divers are always sniggering so.

JT: I will say, the clarity of the water was a lot better on day one… We’re not all in there pissing in the water! We’re gracefully in a boat above the water and doing nicely! And it’s all recycled 0 not that there’s a lack of water in New Zealand. Holy crap! As I said, it rains everyday. But you certainly couldn’t fill a tank like that in Los Angeles Because of the drought. That’s another good reason to come here.

Jason, with your background in diving, has being in the water been a bit more familiar than a lot of the other cast members?

JS: Well, it’s funny because you know when we reference my former years as a diver everything that I did was above water. As a diver, they seem to think you’re naturally good underneath, which is not the case. But I learnt to scuba dive years an years ago for a movieand I just got addicted to it and in fact one of the first fascinations I had with the underwater world was watching The Big Blue. And I was just obsessed with the free divers and how they could take a breath and you know go six, seven, 800 feet.  But to think that you could do 800ft on a breath of air it’s fascinating what we’re capable of. So yeah, I’ve always been interested in the underwater world. And the fact that we kind of make a movie about what lies down at the bottom of the ocean is a great thing because known one really knows what’s down there. It’s the only thing that we certainly do know that we don’t know about. YOu know, you just can’t get around it. It’s so vast, it cover two thirds of the planet, you just don’t know. What we do know is they found huge fossils of the Megaladon shark’s teeth, so we know it existed but do we really know, you know? Obviously we have to rely on the smart people who say it’s not around anymore. I think there’s a great curiosity to think that maybe they don’t know.

Were you one of these kids who were really into sharks?

JS: Yeah, totally. I remember buying magazine years ago seeing Rodney Fox get chomped by a great white. There’s that classic picture of him with his arms out. You know, I remember reading that story really stuck with me for years and years, about how he found himself in the jaws of a great white. He said it was quite painless at the time. He just got a sheer, immense amount of pressure that was just like, just consumed him. But yeah, it’s a fascinating creature the shark itself, great whites, you know, they’ve got teeth that replace themselves in 24 hours, they never stop moving, they can sense activity and they can smell you peeing in the water a mile away, you know if you cut yourself… They’ve got such incredible perception of whats in the water and whats around them. Yeah, they’re fascinating creature.

And your character is the film, Jonas, is he a fascinating creature?

JS: Of course he is! Whatever Jon created with Jonas character, you’ll have to wait and see! But yeah, it’s a great part, I love it, we’re having a lot of laughts. Yeah, he’s got lot of sort of things that I haven’t really played before so we’re getting through it, aren’t we Jon?

JT: Yeah, I have to admit I was surprised when I got to know Jason. That he was not kind of the ultra serious, cranky action star that I was expecting. But he’s just awesome and for me, it’s just who I am too. I don’t want to make a big shark movie that’s grouchy and serious about grouchy and serious people. I want this movie to be fun and to be fun the characters have to themselves be fun and have a sense of humour. You know, I don’t think any character in 2016, 17, 18 when this comes out, in our world is unaware they’re doing something extraordinary or crazy or bizarre. And yeah, you find a Magaldon, you’re really aware that there’s ‘what the hell is there a Megaladon doing in our day and age?’. And that’s humourus and fun and people react in a funny way. And Jason’s been great, just a really multi faceted character that he’s finding that’s both grumpy and miserable and fun and excited and adventurous and angry…

JS: [Laughs.] Save that bit until last!

JT: And that’s just the first scene!

Sounds like it’s got a bit of everything too. There’s action and there’s comedy but also [producer Belle Avery] said it’s go a bit of romance as well.

JT: Of course the lady mentioned the romance! Yes, there is. My wife always crushes me. Any time I get a script I start to tell her what the movie’s about, and I say ‘there’s this guy with this long past and he comes on this adventure to find the sharks, and there’s this woman who’s a scientist…’ She goes ‘do they get married?’ I’m like ‘we’ll work on it’. But yes, there’s romance in the film and ?? fornication??  and we just shot a really yummy scene this morning actually where someone was only partially clothed… You’re just going to have to see the movie to find out who it is! All I can say is that [whispers] great ass!

JS: It wasn’t me.

JT: And a lot of humour. A lot of humour. Not to take away from the movie but to add to it.

Is humour sexy? Is that what you’re saying?

JT: That’s my life. No, I said sexy and I said nudity, there’s a big difference. I’m lucky to get nudity in my sex life.

Are you enjoying shooting in New Zealand?

JT: Yeah. One of the great things about being in the movie business is you see the world, you go on these adventures, you live other places and someone else pays. And you’re flown nicely and put up in nice hotels and you get to live, not just visit as a tourist, but really live somewhere. So it’s been fun getting to know a little bit of Australia, getting to know New Zealand, getting to know the Kiwis and what life here is really like, you know. It’s been great. And shocked at how amazing the food is. Not the New Zealand food, but the restaurants of Auckland are incredible.

Jason, you came here for the Commonwealth Games way back.

Yeah. 26 years ago, yeah. We were shut in a village that they’d created with these little mobile homes and they sort of wanted to keep a close eye on us because they probably knew what we’d get up to if they put us in a hotel! So we kind of were sort of trapped in this sort of compound, so we didn’t really see much until we finished our competitions and then the wheels came off and we found every pub in Auckland, hence I can’t remember a thing about it! That was a long time ago! But yeah, it was a lot of fun back then. This time, like Jon was saying, you know I really get to experience going around and living like the locals do. Or trying to!

Apart from the time you spent on location, you spend a lot of time in a concrete structure with a green screen. Is there something kind of funny about travelling half way around the world to stand in someone else’s backyard to make a movie?

JT: Yeah. Look most movies can be made most places nowadays and partially that’s because places all around the world have developed film businesses and there are crews here that are really talented people. You can hire locally. Don’t kid yourself, the answer to every question in the world, the answer to why do you do anything, it’s because of the money. Right? If it were cheaper to stay in Los Angeles, I’m sure Warner Brothers would stay in Los Angeles. Because it’s not a movie that takes place in New Zealand necessarily, but if you’re going out on the ocean, a country that’s an island is a good start. They have a lot of ocean. And they have a lot of ocean sensibilities here so we were able to take advantage f the water here, shoot out on the water here, and take advantage of the crews. But a green screen’s a green screen, no question about it.

I suppose it’s only going to happen more and more?

JT: It started by happening in the States. Just getting out of LA and shooting in New Mexico or Atlanta or New Orleans, you know, and a lot in Canada. But the rest of the world is developing as well. And now with the influence and the demands from China, I’m sure we’ll be going there a lot more and shooting there, even if it’s not a Chinese oriented movie, I’m sure they’ll develop their – I hate the word – infrastructure. So we can shoot there as well.

We just saw a previous scene which was basically you [Jason] packing a bag and running.

JT: Wasn’t it awesome?! [Laughs]

It was the best packing a bag I’ve ever scene!

What was the context of the scene?

JT: Jason’s character had just finished giving a stirring and monumental speech to some of the peoplle in the film and had retired to his state room to pack so he could leave. And they’re talking about the fact that the shark is way down at the botto if the ocean. And at the end of his packing, they start feeling a trembling in this deep sea base in the middle of the ocean which makes it pretty clear that shark may not still be at the bottom of the ocean. And his character Jonas runs off to make sure the station, and more importantly the people in it, are okay.

How exciting is it to be aiming and China and have a Chinese lead? And Jason, your last movie did well in China. How exciting is it to be getting bigger in China?

JS: For me, I’ve always had an attachment to Chinese action stars and you know they’ve been sort of an inspiration to me for years. Bruce Lee was one of my faourites, my brother had posters of him on the wall. So the fact that I’m sort of getting to make movies that are doing well over there no is a massive feather in my cap really because you know the first time I got to work closely with the talents of real action choreographers was with Cory Yuen when I did Transporter 1 and they have such a gift for that kind of genre. And it just sort of stuck with me, I thought ‘this is the sort of stuff I want to do’ and we just get really lucky there, you know. I think it’s an indication of, when you make a movie, it doesn’t necessarily have to reach everyone’s palette. In different countries different things do really well. Just because they don’t do so well in America doesn’t mean it’s not a good movie somewhere. So I’ve had a lot of success in Russia, in turkey, places that really endure some of the films that I’ve ended up doing over the last few years so it’s quite encouraging. You know, Jon said it the other day, every time you make a movie you try your best and hope it sort of hits somewhere and hope it make a few dollars and it allows you to do more and it means that people like what you’re doing and that’s really important that they do. [Laughs.] So to have a bit of a pump from China recently is great, because it’s somewhere that I’ve got quite close to my heart with movies I wanna make in the future as well.

JT: And you spend years making movies in the States thinking ‘wow there’s 1.5 billion people who will never see this.’ And that’s not true anymore.

And India as well.

And India. And they’re still hanging out – It’s interesting. They didn’t have closed doors so much as they made enough movies they didn’t need our movies and tastes were a little different. That’s now growing and of course the internet is opening a lot of that up. I don’t think there’s anything better for a planet or for any group of people than to have shared culture. The more you share your culture the more you have in common the more you have to relate. The more you share your stories and your myths and your morality plays and all of that the closer we all get and the more we have in common. So we’re not just making movies to hold hand and hug each other, but that is one way for the world to become a smaller place. Chine is become really a third of the film industry for revenue making the US a third – the US used to be two thirds its now one third. Not that the US has gotten smaller, it’s just the rest of the world has caught up. And so it’s exciting and I know the business people in Hollywood are excited because that means more money. But we love it because it means more types of things to make movies about. Knowing there’s a huge Chinese audience means ‘oh, now there’s interest in Chinese stories, Chinese actors, Chinese sensibility that we would have ignored before.

Jon Leaves. Jason Stays.

You do so many action films. Do you have a structure of what you do to stay so fit?

Not really. I’ve always kept myself in decent shape because I know they’re going to ask me to do something that will require a bit of preparation. I’ve done so many now over the years, I think if you just turn up without an injury, that’s a big plus because a lot of the skills I’ve learnt to do – whether it be with a gun, whether it be some kind of fight sequence or driving – I’ve sort of had tons and tons of hours to do that kind of work. So it’s not like I need to go and learn a new skill. i think as you get a bit older you realise what’s required and you know what you have to do, and I think a bit of self maintenance comes in more in the downtime. When you start on a movie, if you haven’t done the work that’s your own problem, you know. It’s in the months leading up to it is where you sort of try to fix things that are broken. [Laughs].

We often see you playing a tough, gangster type. Is this role a bit of a change of pace for you? Do you play the hero?

It’s funny because I haven’t done a movie without sort of brandishing a gun or jumping in a car or you know hitting someone around the head for a long long time! I mean it requires a physicality for sure for this role because he has to put himself in harm’s way for the greater good of everybody else. So it’s a really great heroic role. I think a lot of the stuff I’d learnt in my earlier years would allow me to feel confident in some of the stuff that we have to do in the water and under the water because Its quite complicated a lot of the stuff that we’re doing. how we fight the shark – I’m not going to give stuff away, but you have to be really confident under the water without air [laughs.]

Do you get to punch a shark in the face?

I’m not saying! No, there’s no fisty-cuffs with Meg.

On those difficult days is the little kid in you…

It’s great! Action films, they’re really good fun! You get the adrenaline rush, the heart races, and you get to do things and you have to focus. When you’re doing a drama it’s a different thing, but when you have to physically perform you have to tune everything up. Everything has to be coordinated and you have to really believe in yourself and focus and i think it’s overlooked a lot. For me – I’ve said this before – the people I get inspired by, people like Jackie Chan and Jet Li and people that do a lot of their own physical work, and I think that really gets me ‘wow, these guys can really do that’. And I try to sort of pride myself on doing as much as I can and the by-products of that is you get a good kick out of doing it. It’s enjoyable work.

While he’s out of the room, what’s it like working with Jon?

He’s a complete card. All he does is like trivialise his ability and I think he just lets everybody relax you know. He’s goofing around all the time he’s messing around and he doesn’t take himself seriously and it reminds me about what you said about – Guy Ritchie has a similar sort of atmosphere. He’s always cracking jokes he’s always – and I think everyone just sort of relaxes when that’s in place. I tend to like that environment and Jon seems to work well with that. And yeah, it’s everyday there’s no pressure though. But hey, underneath that goofing around he knows exactly – he’s got a shot list and he gets everything done that he needs to do and he’s he gets the days done. So he’s really smart, but the attitude is that’s he’s not smart but he really is. And I think it’s just he likes to enjoy himself and have a good time.

So you’ll be doing loads more Meg movies with him?

If this one works out and people go see it yeah of course

“The Meg” is released next week.

A Mandy Moment

World Premiere Red Carpet : Ride Like a Girl

Mandy Griffiths

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Melbourne was home to the world premiere of “Ride Like a Girl” this weekend, the directorial debut from renowned Australian actor Rachel Griffiths that follows the true story of Michelle Payne; the first woman to win the Melbourne Cup.

Teresa Palmer stars as Michelle Payne alongside Sam Neill, Sullivan Stapleton, Magda Szubanski and Stevie Payne, Michelle’s brother who plays himself in the film.

We spoke to the stars, the inspiration and the director herself about bringing this film to life.

Why this story and why now

Rachel Griffiths: It’s hard to articulate – when my brain gets on fire, you just can’t put it out. It just didn’t go away. I thought this was one of those great ‘you can’t be what you can’t see’ films – like “Hidden Figures” was. It’s so important that women have the opportunity to see heroines like Michelle that are unconventional, that have a dream in a man’s world but also realising the toughness, the resilience, the tenacity that’s required over a long period of time to realise it.

An actor’s director

Rachel Griffiths: I definitely think working with the actors was my talent. I think Teresa [Palmer] and Sam [Neill] give the best performances of their careers in this film. Stevie [Payne] had never acted before. I’m so proud of all of them. I think on my first day I had eight actors who had never acted on screen before. And I had a lot of people from the racing industry doing scenes and saying lines and they all nailed it. I’m particularly proud of that.

Sophia Forrest (Cathy Payne): Rachel knew exactly how to talk to an actor on set to get the right moment out of a scene. So every day on set was like a master class in acting [laughs]. Even if you only had one line, Rachel would give it as much respect as a two-page scene. It was great.

Zara Zoe (Maree Payne): She’s such a mega star, you know, but you she just made everyone feel comfortable. Everyone could just walk on set and feel like it was a creative, collaborative atmosphere. It was really nice.

Teresa Palmer can do it all

Rachel Griffiths: Teresa Palmer is spectacular in this film. One thing the industry has said is ‘oh my God I didn’t realise she could do that’ and I said ‘well no one’s given her the opportunity’.

On whether she always had Teresa in mind for the role. “Always.”

Michelle Payne: We spent some time together. She is just the most beautiful soul you could ever meet in your life and I was so happy she said yes to playing my part. And as an actress she has just absolutely nailed it. It’s just hard to believe there’s someone so good at their job – her and Sam Neill and everyone, the whole crew, I was just blown away by the cast that they had and I’m so proud of it.

Honouring their real-life counterparts

Sophia Forrest: I think it was definitely nerve wracking because you just want to do that person justice in telling their story. But the script was written with such deep respect and sincerity I feel like it carried the film from start to finish.”

Zara Zoe: There was a bit of pressure there as there always is in playing a real-life person but everyone was so warm and welcoming, it never felt tense, it felt like an accepting and wonderful environment. And the Payne family was so wonderful and open with us all.

Michelle Payne: This is the story of perseverance and resilience and believing in yourself. That’s anything is possible if you stick at it. Obviously, there’s going to be some tough times along the way and I think you really have to believe in yourself and follow your dreams.

When asked what was more nerve-wracking, racing in the Melbourne Cup or attending the premiere of a film about her life, Michelle did not hesitate: “Racing in the Melbourne Cup!”.

“Ride Like a Girl” gallops into Australian cinemas 26 September 2019. 

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What to do this summer : Universal Studios

Escape dinos! Fall under Potter’s spell! Go for a tram ride!

K.T Simpson

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Put an Australian in LA and it’s a little embarrassing, the “G’Day Mates” you get from staff makes us feel a little bit bogan but hey.. it’s a small price to pay to be in the heart of film and television! While Queensland offers Hollywood on the Gold Coast, California offers the actual Hollywood, and if you don’t visit in the midst of summer – it’s safe to say you’re missing out!

With that said, Moviehole have hit the main attractions in LA to bring to you the best of the best to spend your summer doing! First up, let’s look at…

Universal Studios

From rollercoasters, to shows, to a world famous studio tour, there’s literally something for everyone at Universal Studios. Whether you’re a film buff or a thrill ride lover, you cannot miss the attractions that the theme park has to offer.

The Wizarding World of Harry Potter is a great start – stroll through the cobblestoned streets of Hogsmeade and pick up a glass of Butterbeer, before visiting Ollivander’s to pick up the perfect wand. You can choose a furry friend to have as a pet at The Owl Post, and stock up on the sugary stuff at Honeydukes. Be sure to climb aboard Harry Potter and the Forbidden Journey, and fly the skies alongside Harry and co, while facing all sorts of mystical creatures. The Flight of the Hippogriff is a fun ride for rollercoaster fanatics, speeding along through the pumpkin patch.

If you’re looking for more fun experiences, the newest to open at Universal is Jurassic World – The Ride. A thrill ride to remember, Jurassic World is your chance to live with the dinosaurs – even for just a short period of time. Come face-to-face with the famous Blue the Velociraptor and a Triceratops at the Raptor Encounter, and let the littlies run wild at Dino-Play. Don’t leave without visiting the cafe and rocking some new dino-apparel from Jurassic Outfitters.

On the topic of thrill rides, Universal Studios has a number of fun rides that really are fun for all ages. The Mummy Ride: for those looking for a fast-paced rollercoaster, or The Simpsons Ride: for those who want something fun but perhaps a little bit easier on the heart (or if you don’t want to change your pants). You’ll also get to explore the little town of Springfield while in the area, so check out the Duff beer guys,

If you like a milder experience, don’t miss the shows that Universal has. Check out the animal show and be impressed and the trained cuties – including cats, seriously?! Who can train a cat!? WaterWorld gives you a glimpse at the impressive behind-the-scenes stunts that create movies: explosive effects and impressive stunts, all on water!

Of course for the film-buffs among us – that’s why we’re here, right? – you cannot miss the World Famous Studio Tour. If you’re lucky you might get to see an actual film set – “The Good Place” was filming as we made our way through the backlot – but regardless you’ll see New York City, Mexico and a Subway station, all without leaving the backlot. King Kong will come at you in 3D, and you’ll also get a glimpse at some “Fast and Furious” action, not to mention the part where Jaws comes out of the water: those who have seen “Mallrats” will get the reference. Along with the great commentary, you’ll get some entertainment from Jimmy Fallon on the screens in the tour bus.

This is only a drop in the ocean of what you can see at Universal Studios – so do not miss out on going this summer, while the sun is out and the weather is just perfect!

Universal Studios is open daily from 9am-10pm over the summer. Moviehole attended as a guest of Universal Studios.

 

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Reboot-Palooza : Willow, Dawson’s Creek, Warm Bodies next?

Ron Howard says “serious discussions” are underway to bring the ’80s fantasy to TV

Caffeinated Clint

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Remakes, reboots, revivals and returns are the new school socks – the turn-over rate is high.

Today, news on a “Willow” reboot series (this is the thing Ron Howard’s been hinting at for a while now) for Disney Plus, a possible revival of “Dawson’s Creek” (I’ll believe it when I see it) and a television adaptation of a saccharine spooker from a couple of years ago.

 

George Lucas had long wanted to turn ’80s fantasy film “Willow”, which Howard directed and the former Lucasfilm CEO produced, into a series. He won’t have anything to do with it, but his initial proposition looks to have come off.

According to the former Ritchie Cunningham, Disney’s streaming division is looking at bringing Warwick Davis’s pint-sized adventurer to TV.

Howard tells MTV’s Happy Sad Confused podcast that they’re in “serious discussions” to make it happen.

“Warwick is so cool and so good and he’s such a good actor that I really hope we get the chance to see the mature Willow in action,” the “Solo” director said.

The 1988 film, which also starred Val Kilmer, Jean Marsh, Billy Barty, Joanne Whalley and Kevin Pollak, starred “Return of the Jedi” actor Davis as a dwarf who reluctantly agrees to protect a special infant named Elora Danan from an evil queen. Kilmer played the mercenary swordsman that assists in the mission.

 

Warwick Davis in “Willow”

 

Most folks involved in the original take have never expressed too much enthusiasm for a “Dawson’s Creek” reboot, but according to the couple who played the title character’s parents on the hit show – the original cast, and creator Kevin Williamson, might have had a change of mind.

The revelation comes via John Wesley Shipp and Mary-Margaret Humes who recently went off about not being invited to feature in Entertainment Weekly’s March 2018 reunion cover.

“I did take it a little more personally [than John] because there was all this talk about a possible reunion,” Humes told Us Weekly. “Because I’d been doing all of this on Instagram, which I — just a couple months before, I felt like I was helping to make a reunion happen. Not a photo shoot, but actually bring the show back by revisiting what it was like.”

“She’s the one that keeps in touch with the kids, I keep in touch with the kids through her. It’s kind of like a stereotypical marriage,” Shipp added. “You have to realize that that was the role that [she] fulfilled in the company and on the set. She was the glue that kept everybody going out together. She had the boat, making sure that everyone was taken care of, doing the footage. Giving the parties when people had birthdays.”

The actress now believes her efforts have led to something positive though – ‘reboot’ talk.

“I’m glad I spoke out, because Katie [Holmes] called me, James [Van Der Beek] called me, Kerr [Smith] called me, Kevin [Williamson] texted me, Julie Plec texted me,” she told the publication. “It reunited us, and now there is actual talk about, secret talk, like, ‘Maybe we should do this.’ So, fingers crossed. I don’t know anything more than anybody else, but there has been a group text going around saying, ‘Maybe it’s time.’”

James Van Der Beek in “Dawson’s Creek”

 

Out plugging his wonderful frickin’ rom-com “Long Shot”, director Jonathan Levine has confirmed plans for a small-screen take on his sweet zombie comedy from a couple of years ago, “Warm Bodies”.

Per The Hollywood Reporter, Levine has signed a first-look deal with Lionsgate that encompasses film and TV. As part of the dead, he’ll be producing “Warm Bodies: The TV show”.

Former Lionsgate exec Gillian Bohrer is launching Levin’s new prod co Megamix with the filmmaker, and said in statement that, “Jonathan and I have a shared passion for movies that defy conventional wisdom about what defines a ‘commercial movie.’ I loved the diverse slate of projects I was able to shepherd at Lionsgate, and we’re delighted to bring Megamix to a company that believes in taking risks.”

Nicholas Hoult and Teresa Palmer starred in the 2013 movie.

Nicholas Hoult and Teresa Palmer in “Warm Bodies”

 

 

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