El Diablo (1990) - News Poster

(1990 TV Movie)


Machine Gun Kelly Vows Not to Be Friends With Exes on ‘Why Are You Here’

Machine Gun Kelly Vows Not to Be Friends With Exes on ‘Why Are You Here’
Machine Gun Kelly has a new single out called “Why Are You Here.” The pop-punk, angsty sour-love track recalls Kelly’s encounter with a former fling, as they both arrive at the same concert paired up with someone else. The lyrics recall their brief, drug-fueled romance while Mgk comes to the conclusion that they “can never be friends.”

Machine Gun Kelly released his fourth album, Hotel Diablo, this past July. “Why Are You Here” follows behind previous singles “Glass House” with Naomi Wild, “Candy” with Trippie Redd and “El Diablo.
See full article at Rolling Stone »

Machine Gun Kelly, Travis Barker, Yungblud Find Catharsis in Chaos

Machine Gun Kelly, Travis Barker, Yungblud Find Catharsis in Chaos
Machine Gun Kelly, Travis Barker and Yungblud unveiled a gritty new video for their collaboration, “I Think I’m Okay.”

The Andrew Sandler-directed clip opens with Machine Gun Kelly performing the track’s tender opening on an acoustic guitar, but quickly jumps to him joining Barker on a makeshift stage in an alley packed with raving kids. Yungblud soon joins the pair as they continue to rip through the song and the clip quickly cuts between portraits of audience members and scenes of freewheeling youth.

Machine Gun Kelly released
See full article at Rolling Stone »

Hear Machine Gun Kelly Team With Travis Barker, Yungblud on ‘I Think I’m Okay’

Hear Machine Gun Kelly Team With Travis Barker, Yungblud on ‘I Think I’m Okay’
Machine Gun Kelly bares his scars with Blink-182 drummer Travis Barker and English singer Yungblud on their new collaboration, “I Think I’m Okay.”

Barker’s always expert drumming anchors the track, which is rooted in alt-rock but peppered with flares of pop and hip-hop. Machine Gun Kelly and Yungblud both detail their faults and failings, as well as their hopes, in brutally honest verses before uniting on the song’s chorus, “Watch me take a good thing and fuck it all up in one night/Catch me, I’m
See full article at Rolling Stone »

King Shark featured in unused Suicide Squad concept art

In the build up to the release of Suicide Squad, it was rumoured on numerous occasions that King Shark would feature in the DC blockbuster, and now illustrator Peter Mitchell Rubin has unveiled a few pieces of concept art from the film which confirm that the character was considered as a member of Task Force X for David Ayer’s supervillain team-up movie; take a look at the concept art here, and let us know in the comments if you’d have like to have seen this version of King Shark in the movie…

See Also: Steppenwolf was originally going to be the main Suicide Squad villain

It feels good to be bad…Assemble a team of the world’s most dangerous, incarcerated Super Villains, provide them with the most powerful arsenal at the government’s disposal, and send them off on a mission to defeat an enigmatic, insuperable entity.
See full article at Flickeringmyth »

Suicide Squad: 2016's most cynical summer movie

Ryan Lambie Aug 8, 2016

With spoilers, Ryan looks at Suicide Squad's cynical edge, and asks: who is its true villain?

Right from Suicide Squad's first trailer, it was evident that Warner DC had a heady stew on the way, and so it's proved. Writer-director David Ayer's movie is a comic book movie laced with elements from war and gangster pictures, topped off with a bit of fantasy and science fiction and spiked with a dash of horror.

You hardly need reminding that the reaction from reviewers hasn't been kind, to say the least, though it's arguable that all but the film's harshest critics would agree that it isn't without merit. As his superb screenplay for Training Day or his 2012 cop movie End Of Watch showed, Ayer's far from a hack, even if his films can sometimes fall on the wrong side of brutal and chaotic - such as
See full article at Den of Geek »

Suicide Squad review

Ryan Lambie Published Date Thursday, August 4, 2016 - 05:29

Marching to the rattle of machine gun fire and an ever-present mixtape of 60s and 70s rock, along comes writer-director David Ayer’s starry Suicide Squad to see out the summer season. Like a comic book-tinted Dirty Dozen, it introduces a band of criminals and misfits pressed into service as heroes by Amanda Waller (a glowering Viola Davis) - a government operative well versed in “getting people to act against their own self-interest.”

There are dark forces at work in Midway City, and so it’s up to sharp-shooting assassin Deadshot (Will Smith), crazed ex-psychiatrist Harley Quinn (Margot Robbie) and a bunch of other “psychotics and freaks” to bring order out of chaos. The only trouble is, neither Deadshot nor the rest of his motley crew - which also counts Aussie thief Boomerang (Jai Courtney) man-eating monster Killer Croc (Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje) and
See full article at Den of Geek »

Film and TV composer William Patrick Olvis dies at 56

Washington, May 12: Film and Tv composer William Patrick Olvis, who was the son of actor and opera singer William Edward Olvis, passed away on May 6 in Malibu, California, after having lost his battle with throat cancer, according to reports.

Throughout his career, William Patrick composed the music for several movies and TV shows, which included 'Red Rock West,' 'Dr. Quinn,' 'Medicine Woman' and 'El Diablo,' Contactmusic reported.

William Patrick was also the winner of four most performed underscore awards from the American Society of Composers, Authors and Publishers (Ascap) in 1995, 1997, 1998 and 1999. (Ani)
See full article at RealBollywood »

The James Clayton Column: Guillermo del Toro's great monster battles

Feature James Clayton 12 Jul 2013 - 05:42

The launch of Pacific Rim gets James Clayton thinking about other potential giant-vs-giant movies. Guillermo Del Toro vs Elder Gods, anyone?

I like Guillermo del Toro. I like kaiju monsters. I like robots and high-tech AI contraptions. I like it when giant robo-contraptions fight giant kaiju monsters for cinematic sci-fi fantasy battles (these occasions are too rare). Add 'em all together and it equals something awesome that's of great interest to me. I like Pacific Rim a lot.

At the time of writing I haven't seen the movie. I don't need to see it to know I love it. I haven't even watched a trailer or looked at any screenshots from the fresh rock'emsock'embuster aside from a few that decorated a single print feature article, and I only read that because it was written by the director himself. I'm trying to go in cold
See full article at Den of Geek »

5 Things You Might Not Know About John Carpenter's 'The Thing'

June 25, 1982, was a good day for genre fans. Hell, that summer saw a spate of genre classics released, including "The Road Warrior," "Poltergeist," and "E.T." But June 25th in particular saw not only the release, as we discussed earlier today, of "Blade Runner," but also another legendary sci-fi picture, which like Ridley Scott's film, wasn't well-received at the time, and flopped at the box office, but went on to be enshrined in the geek hall of fame. No, it's not Barry Bostwyck vehicle "MegaForce," but John Carpenter's terrifying "The Thing," which despite the efforts of last year's poor retread/prequel, remains one of the greatest sci-fi/horrors ever made.

Technically a remake of Howard Hawks' well-loved 1951 "The Thing From Another World," which Carpenter pays tribute to in the opening moments, the new film took a very different approach, ramping up both the paranoia and the eye-popping physical effects,
See full article at The Playlist »

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