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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › 2011_in_film2011 in film - Wikipedia

    Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2 grossed $1,342,511,219, becoming the third-highest-grossing film of all time during its theatrical run, the highest-grossing film in the Harry Potter franchise, the highest grossing Warner Bros film and the highest grossing book adaptation and the highest of 2011 as a whole. In the US and Canada, it set single-day and opening-weekend records, with $91,071,119 and $169,189,427, respectively.

  2. Opening Title Production company Cast and crew Genre Ref. A P R I L 1: Hop: Universal Pictures / Relativity Media / Illumination Entertainment: Tim Hill (director); Cinco Paul, Ken Daurio, Brian Lynch (screenplay); Russell Brand, James Marsden, Kaley Cuoco, Elizabeth Perkins, Hank Azaria, Gary Cole, David Hasselhoff, Chelsea Handler, Hugh Laurie, Django Marsh

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    Rogue Pictures / Relativity Media
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    • Plot
    • Cast
    • Production
    • Music
    • Release
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    An unnamed Driver works as a mechanic, a stunt double, a stunt driver, and a criminal-for-hire getaway car driver in Los Angeles, California. His jobs are all managed by auto shop owner Shannon, who persuades Jewish mobstersBernie Rose and Nino to purchase a car for the Driver to race. Driver meets his new neighbor, Irene, and grows close to her and her young son, Benicio. Their relationship is interrupted when Irene's husband, Standard Gabriel, arrives after his release from prison. Standard owes protection money from his time in prison and is assaulted by Albanian gangster Cook, who demands that Standard rob a pawn shopfor $40,000 to pay off the debt. Cook forces Benicio to pocket a bullet as a symbol that he and his mother are in danger. Learning this, Driver offers to act as the getaway driver for the pawn shop robbery. While Driver is waiting outside the pawn shop with Cook's accomplice, Blanche, the store owner kills Standard. Driver and Blanche are then pursued by another car...

    Development

    The novel Drive by James Sallis was published in 2005. Producers Marc Platt and Adam Siegel of Marc Platt Productions optioned the novel after Siegel read a review in Publishers Weekly. The driver intrigued Siegel because he was "the kind of character you rarely see anymore – he was a man with a purpose; he was very good at one thing and made no apologies for it". The character interested Platt, because he reminded him of movie heroes he looked up to as a child, characters typically portrayed...

    Casting

    When casting roles in his films, Refn does not watch casting tapes or have his actors audition for him. Instead, he meets with them, and casts them on the spot if he feels they are right. Drive was the first film that British actress Carey Mulligan signed on to do after being nominated for an Academy Award for her role in An Education (2009), which was directed by Lone Scherfig, also a Danish filmmaker. (Scherfig used to babysit Refn when he was a child, and they have become good friends). At...

    Filming and cinematography

    The film was made on a production budget of about $15 million and shot in various parts of Los Angeles, beginning on September 25, 2010. Locations were picked by Refn while Gosling drove him around the city at night. At the director's request, Los Angeles was picked as the shooting location due to budget constraints. Refn moved into a plush Los Angeles home and insisted that the cast members and screenwriter Amini move in with him. They would work on the script and film all day, then watch fi...

    Refn chose Johnny Jewel of Desire and Chromatics to score the film. He wanted electronic music and to have it be abstract, on occasion, so viewers can see things from the Driver's perspective. As Refn was going through mixer Jewel's catalog, he picked out "Under Your Spell" and "Tick of the Clock" because he thought of Drive being a fairy tale. During Drive's climax, "A Real Hero"'s keynote melody, about becoming "a real human being, and a real hero", refrains because that is when the Driver displays both those characteristics. At first, Jewel worried that "Under Your Spell" might be too literal, but soon realized it is used in Drive"in the exact same way that I was feeling it when I wrote it. He definitely got the nuance of the song, and understood what it was supposed to mean, and he wanted to give that emotion to the viewer, that same feeling." Thinking of music in terms of basic elements, Jewel would tell the director that for certain scenes, it should not have bass since, as an...

    Prior to beginning principal photography, Refn went to the 2010 Cannes Film Festival to sell the rights to Drive and released promotional posters for the film. In November 2010, FilmDistrict acquired North American distribution rights. The owners were so eager to get their hands on Drive, they started negotiating to buy it before seeing any footage, believing it could appeal to people who enjoy a genre movie, as well as the arthouse crowd.The film had a release date of September 16, 2011, in the United States. The film premiered on May 20, in competition at the 2011 Cannes Film Festival. At its first showing the film received abundant praise and "some of the best responses of the festival," but Xan Brooks of The Guardian, who gave it a positive review, said it "can't win, won't win" Cannes's top prize.Brooks explained that "[I]t's too self-consciously retro, too much a series of cool, blank surfaces as opposed to a rounded, textured drama," but said that it was his "guilty pleasure"...

    Critical response

    Review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes reports an approval rating of 93% based on 267 reviews, and an average rating of 8.30/10. The site's critical consensus states, "With its hyper-stylized blend of violence, music, and striking imagery, Drive represents a fully realized vision of arthouse action." Metacritic, another review aggregator, gave it a score of 78 out of 100, based on 43 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews". It was one of the highest-ranked, and most-featured, films on cr...

    Style and inspiration

    Andrew O'Hehir of Salon magazine described Drive as a "classic Los Angeles heist-gone-wrong story," that "isn't trying to outdo Bullitt or get the next assignment in The Fast and the Furious franchise". O'Hehir also described homages to "Roger Corman's B-movie aesthetic and the glossy Hollywood spectacles of Michael Mann". Steven Zeitchik of the Los Angeles Times examined themes in the characters of "loyalty, loneliness and the dark impulses that rise up even when we try our hardest to suppre...

    Box office

    Drive grossed $78.1–81.4 million worldwide. In North America, the film grossed a total of $35.1 million. The film opened in North America earning $11.3 million on the weekend of September 16, 2011, and played at 2,866 theaters. It was one of four wide releases that opened that weekend, and came in second. The other three new releases included the re-release of The Lion King on 3D, which was the top film, along with the Straw Dogs remake and the romantic comedy I Don't Know How She Does It.The...

    Drive at IMDb
    Drive at AllMovie
    Drive at Box Office Mojo
    Drive at Discogs(list of releases)
  4. 2011 was a leap year that occurred in the 2012 universe. The world's national treasures from several museums and landmarks are moved to the Himalayas, under the disguise of protecting them from terrorist attacks so that their history can survive when the end comes, with the help of art expert and First Daughter, Dr. Laura Wilson. Mr. Issacs visits the Saudi Prince in London, United Kingdom to ...

  5. Oct 12, 2021 · The film is inspired by true events and is based on Daniel Bollag's novel Memoirs of a Murder. The film premiered on July 23, 2011 at the Symphony Space in New York City. [4] The film concentrates on tragic relationship between two identical twins who are intent on killing each other.

    • Plot
    • Voice Cast
    • Production
    • Music
    • Release
    • Reception
    • Future
    • Video Games
    • External Links

    Puss in Boots is a Spanish anthropomorphic talking cat, who is named for his signature pair of boots. A fugitive on the run from the law, Puss is seeking to restore his lost honor. He learns that the murderous outlaw couple Jack and Jill have the magic beans he has been looking for most of his life, which can lead him to a giant's castle. The castle holds valuable golden goose eggs. When Puss tries to steal them from the outlaws' room, a ruthless hitcat that was hired to kill him interrupts, and both fail. The hitcat turns out to be a female cat named Kitty Softpaws and is allied with Humpty Alexander Dumpty, a friendly talking egg and Puss' long-estranged childhood best friend from the orphanage where he was raised. Puss tells Kitty his origin story and of his feelings of betrayal for a youthful misadventure when Humpty tricked Puss, who at the time was a hero in the town, into helping commit a bank robberyin his hometown of San Ricardo; Puss has been on the run ever since. Humpty...

    Antonio Banderas as Puss in Boots, a fugitive from the law and a hero of San Ricardo.
    Zach Galifianakis as Humpty Alexander Dumpty, the mastermind who intends to retrieve the Golden Eggs from the one-of-a-kind Goose.
    Salma Hayek as Kitty Softpaws, a street-savvy Tuxedo catwho is Puss' female counterpart and love interest.
    Billy Bob Thornton and Amy Sedaris as Jack and Jillrespectively, a murderous outlaw married couple.

    The film had been in development since 2004, when Shrek 2 was released. Chris Miller, who worked as head of story in Shrek 2, was a big proponent of making an spin-off film centered on the Puss in Boots due to his love for the character and the intriguing story potential he had, given the adventures he mentions to have had in the film. As a Shrek 2 spin-off, it was initially planned for release in 2008 as a direct-to-video film, then titled Puss in Boots: The Story of an Ogre Killer. By October 2006, the film was re-slated as a theatrical release due to market conditions, and due to DreamWorks Animation's realization that the Puss character deserved more. Miller was hired to direct the film immediately after directing Shrek the Third. In September 2010, Guillermo del Toro signed on as executive producer. Having exited from The Hobbit, del Toro was invited by the crew to watch an early screening of the film, half animated and half storyboarded, which del Toro loved and asked them if...

    Henry Jackman, the composer for Puss in Boots, utilized folk instruments of traditional Latin music. Inspired by Spanish composer Manuel de Falla, Jackman blended guitars and Latin percussion with an orchestral sound influenced by Claude Debussy and Maurice Ravel. Mexican guitar duo Rodrigo y Gabriela contributed to Jackman's score, and two of their songs, Diablo Rojo and Hanuman were included in the soundtrack. Lady Gaga's song "Americano" was also featured in the film. The soundtrack for the film, featuring the original score by Jackman, was released on October 24, 2011, by Sony Classical.

    Puss in Boots was originally set for release on November 4, 2011, but was instead pushed a week earlier to October 28, 2011.Anne Globe, head of worldwide marketing for DreamWorks Animation, said the decision to move the film's release date a week earlier was to attract parents and their children to see the film before other family-friendly films were released in November 2011. The film was renamed Cat in Boots in the United Arab Emirates for officially unknown reasons, but it is suspected for religious and cultural reasons. According to the UAE's The National Media Council, which is responsible for censorship, the UAE didn't have any involvement in the rename and that "the decision to change the name had been made by the Hollywood studio and the movie distributors in the UAE."Consequently, since the film's distributor was based in the UAE, the same print was syndicated to all theaters throughout the Middle East. However, the name change was limited to the film's original theatrical...

    Box office

    The film grossed $149,260,504 in North America, and $405,726,973 in other countries, for a worldwide total of $554,987,477. It is the eleventh highest-grossing film of 2011 and is also the third highest-grossing animated film that year behind Kung Fu Panda 2 ($665.7 million) and Cars 2($559.9 million). In North America, the film topped the box office on its opening day with $9.6 million. On its opening weekend, the film made $34,077,439, topping Saw III's record ($33.6 million) for the highes...

    Critical response

    Review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes gave the film a score of 86% based on reviews from 154 critics, with an average rating of 6.87/10. The website's consensus reads, "It isn't deep or groundbreaking, but what it lacks in profundity, Puss in Boots more than makes up for with an abundance of wit, visual sparkle, and effervescent charm." Metacritic, which assigns a weighted average score out of 100 to reviews from mainstream critics, gives the film a score of 65% based on 24 reviews. CinemaScorepo...

    Sequel

    In February 2012, director Chris Miller stated that he would love to make a Puss in Boots sequel as the character was set up to have more fantastic, surreal and funnier adventures, but that they would first analyze how the audience reacted to the film and whether they would want a sequel. In November 2012, executive producer Guillermo del Toro said that they already did a couple of script drafts for a sequel, and that Miller wants to take Puss on an adventure to exotic places. In April 2014,...

    Animated series

    The film also spawned an animated series that premiered on Netflix on January 16, 2015. It aired 78 episodes across six seasons, with its final season released on the streaming service on January 26, 2018. The series is set before the events of the movie. Eric Bauzavoices the titular character.

    Puss in Boots, a video game based on the film, developed by Blitz Games, and published by THQ on October 25, 2011 for Xbox 360, PlayStation 3, Wii, and Nintendo DS. It features support for Kinect a...
    Fruit Ninja: Puss in Boots, a Puss in Boots-themed Fruit Ninja video game, which was released on October 20, 2011, on the iOS App Store, and was released for Androiddevices on November 28, 2011, on...
    Puss in Boots at IMDb
    Puss in Boots at The Big Cartoon DataBase
    • Joe M. Aguilar, Latifa Ouaou
    • October 16, 2011 (Allure of the Seas), October 28, 2011 (United States)
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