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Primer tráiler de Doctor Sleep, secuela de El Resplandor

De-mon
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#1  Enviado: 12:19 29/01/2018  Editado: 12:19 29/01/2018 (2 veces)

Se están por cumplir 38 años del estreno en cines de 'The Shining', una de las obras de culto del terror y el suspenso, escrita por Stephen King e interpretada magistralmente por Jack Nicholson. Tuvieron que pasar varios años para que en 2013 llegara la secuela 'Doctor Sleep', la cual finalmente llegará a los cines.

Después de varios retrasos y desacuerdos, Warner Bros. está confirmando que Mike Flanagan será el encargado de dar vida a 'Doctor Sleep' en la pantalla grande, además de que será el responsable de reescribir y adaptar el guión original que entregó Akiva Goldsman desde inicios de 2016.

Mike Flanagan en los mandos

Para quienes no le suene el nombre de Mike Flanagan, sólo hay que destacar que fue el responsable de llevar a largometraje 'Gerald's Game', otra obra de Stephen King que se estrenó en Netflix hace un par de meses, y que recibió muy buenos comentarios gracias a que supo adaptar de forma magistral la esencia de la obra y plasmarla en pantalla fielmente.

Asimismo, Flanagan ha sido responsable de crear cintas de terror como 'Hush', 'Oculus', 'Ouija', 'Before I Wake', entre otras. Lo que le ha conseguido un hueco importante dentro del género de terror actual.

Por su parte, la novel de King, 'Doctor Sleep', fue estrenada en 2013 como secuela a la mítica 'The Shining', donde se retoma la historia de Danny Torrance con 40 años. Sólo que Danny ahora es alcohólico y empieza a sucumbir ante los mismos demonios que enloquecieron a su padre en The Overlook Hotel.

La diferencia es que Danny posee una especie de poder sobrenatural que le permite comunicarse con moribundos y todo cambia cuando conoce a una niña de 12 años con poderes similares.

Se espera que en los próximos meses se tenga definida la fecha tentativa de estreno y los protagonistas de la película, con la cual Warner Bros. quiere aprovechar el importante revival que está teniendo King tanto en el cine como en la televisión.

Fuente


Tráiler del libro (no de la película).

Riskbreaker at VKP, judge magister from Ivalice, blade runner, emissary of the FATE supercomputer.
croudto
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#2  Enviado: 15:15 30/01/2018

.... 'The Shining', donde se retoma la historia de Danny Torrance con 40 años. Sólo que Danny ahora es alcohólico y empieza a sucumbir ante los mismos demonios que enloquecieron a su padre en The Overlook Hotel.


La lastima es que no pillen al mismo actor que interpretó a Danny en su momento....

Sería apoteosico, y sería una de las poquisimas veces que se hace una segunda parte casi 40 años despues manteniendo actores de entonces...
http://i32.tinypic.com/2cd7lus.jpg
H0LLyW00d
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#3  Enviado: 19:58 30/01/2018

Pues la verdad que la adaptacion a pelicula de "Los juegos de Gerald" a mi me gusto mucho, la obra no la conozco para comparar pero la pelicula le ha quedado genial tal se muestra sin entrar en detalles que desconozco obviamente.

Doctor Sleep tampoco es el Resplandor, es bastante peor segun parece.
A ver lo que sale..
jose.D
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#4  Enviado: 16:03 31/01/2018

Así como la novela "El juego de Gerald" me aburrió lo que no está escrito, la película sin embargo me supo "enganchar" mucho mejor. Si han elegido a este director creo que la acertarán, porque le supo dar vida a unas páginas de un muy descafeinado S. King ( como casi toda su obra de los 90, muy feminista pero terríblemente aburrida en su mayoría )
"Dios mío mamá, nos hemos perdido!"."Imposible,no sabemos a donde vamos". Lorelai Gilmore.
SAM.HAIN
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#5  Enviado: 04:20 04/02/2018

¿Un prota de una novela de King que es alcohólico? ¡Lo nunca visto!

¿También será escritor fracasado y vivirá en el condando de Maine?
"He aqui­ mi secreto, que no puede ser mas simple: Solo con el corazon se puede ver bien; lo esencial es invisible a los ojos."
De-mon
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#6  Enviado: 19:17 13/06/2019

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Voraz
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#7  Enviado: 19:37 13/06/2019

No estoy muy al día, pero a ver, King renegaba de la película de Kubrick, escribe una secuela de su libro, ¿y la película parece que sea todo un homenaje a la de Kubrick hasta calcando planos y metiendo secuencias de la original? Curioso como poco.
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#8  Enviado: 20:55 13/06/2019

En respuesta a Voraz (réplica 7).
No estoy muy al día, pero a ver, King renegaba de la película de Kubrick, escribe una secuela de su libro, ¿y la película parece que sea todo un homenaje a la de Kubrick hasta calcando planos y metiendo secuencias de la original? Curioso como poco.
Pues parece que esta le gusta.

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BADRELIGION
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#9  Enviado: 21:56 13/06/2019  Editado: 21:58 13/06/2019 (2 veces)

Claro como que ha trabajado en ella junto al director dandole el visto bueno a que sea una adaptacion de su novela pero en el universo de Kubrick. Han trabajado juntos para encajarla  como secuela de ambas versiones respetandolas sin contradiciones ( que las hay como explica el director en dicha entrevista)

When asked which version of The Shining his film would be a sequel to, Flanagan seemed eager to answer the big question. “The answer’s really complicated,” he said. The answer to all of those questions for us has always been yes. It is an adaptation of the novel Doctor Sleep, which is Stephen King’s sequel to his novel, The Shining. But this also exists very much in the same cinematic universe that Kubrick established in his adaptation of The Shining.”

“Reconciling those three, at times very different, sources has been the most challenging and thrilling part of this creatively for us,” he continued. In order to pull it off, Flanagan and Macy worked with both King and the Kubrick estate, getting not just the blessing but “encouragement” from the author. “I went back to the book first and the big conversation that we had to have was about whether or not we could still do a faithful adaptation of the novel as King has laid it out while inhabiting the universe that Kubrick had created,” Flanagan explained. “And that was a conversation that we had to have with Stephen King to kick the whole thing off. And if that conversation hadn’t gone the way it went, we wouldn’t have done the film.

“As a lot of you know, I imagine all of you know, Stephen King’s opinions about the Kubrick adaptation are famous and complicated,” he continued. “And complicated to the point that if you’ve read the book, you know that he actively and intentionally ignored kind of everything that Kubrick had changed about his novel and kind of defiantly said, ‘Nope, this exists completely outside of the Kubrick universe.'”

No doubt that only made Flanagan and Macy’s jobs more challenging, but the filmmakers had the opportunity to vet their ideas with the man himself. “We had to go to King and explain how — and some of that amounts to very practical questions about certain characters who are alive in the novel The Shining who are not alive by the end of the film — how to deal with that,” Flanagan recalled. “And then, in particular, how to get into the vision of The Overlook that Kubrick had created. Our pitches to Stephen went over surprisingly well and we came out of the conversation with not only his blessing to do what we ended up doing, but his encouragement. This project has had for me the two most nerve-wracking moments of my entire career, and the first was sending the first draft of the script to Stephen King and that was utterly terrifying, but he thankfully really loved it.”

At the same time, Flanagan and Macy were able to work with the Kubrick estate and rely on Kubrick’s archived materials to make sure the on-screen return of the Overlook Hotel looked right. “They’re both really supportive,” Macy said. “From the Kubrick estate’s point of view, they have such a long relationship with Warner Brothers and they were generous with some of the original plans from The Overlook”

“We got to see his plans. Annotated by Kubrick. It’s so cool,” Flanagan interjected with excitement.  In the new trailer, that attention to detail is evident. In fact, Flanagan composed a number of iconic shots from the ground up to faithfully recreate Kubrick’s vision. We see Danny on his tricycle, those horrifying Grady twins, the blood elevator, and the woman from Room 237 — only the blood elevator shot is pulled from the original film, Flanagan shot everything else with an obsessive eye for detail.

“I don’t want to spoil to what… we’ve been able to revisit from Kubrick’s world,” Flanagan said, teasing even more callbacks beyond what we see in the trailer. “But I can say that everything that we decided to use, our intention was always to detail, and reverence, and making sure that we were doing it properly, with the hope that even kind of the most rabid cinephiles might not be able to tell the difference with some of our frames and some of his.”

That said, if Flanagan and his team worked diligently to make sure Dan’s memories of the Overlook felt at home in Kubrick’s universe, they definitely weren’t trying to make a film that imitates Kubrick’s style. “That would be impossible,” Flanagan said bluntly (and correctly.) “As much as we talked about the balance between King and Kubrick,” he continued,  “I said there’s no way that I could ever dare to kind of stand up to direct comparison with Stanley Kubrick. It’s ridiculous. At the same, at the end of the day, this is one of our movies.” That means that Flanagan and Macy will also bring their signature style to the equation, and while Doctor Sleep shares a universe with The Shining, they’re telling a whole new story.

doctor-sleep-ewan-mcgregor-redrum
Image via Warner Bros. Pictures

“The story that we’re telling primarily is its own thing,” Flanagan said, “and it has everything to do with Dan and with Abra. In the same way that Dan the character is kind of permanently influenced and altered by the events of The Shining, so is our movie to an extent. But the divide is also just as great. He’s decades removed from those events, and so are we.” To play those roles, Flanagan recruited Ewan McGregor as the older, wiser Dan Torrance and scouted over 900 young actresses to play Abra before discovering newcomer Kyliegh Curran.

“So, while [The Shining] is definitely an element of the movie that we’re making,” he continued, “the heart and soul of the movie and the reason we wanted to make it at all was really about this new story between Dan and Abra. It’s unavoidably connected to that, but it is its own thing in a big way.”

That said, there’s no denying the omnipresent pressure of representing The Shining, one of the most beloved horror titles in history. “In a very real sense we’re standing on the shoulders of literary and cinematic giants,” Macy said. And they dedicated themselves to nailing down every single detail in the process of getting it right. Even the tiniest differences — should it be Room 217, as it is in the book, or Room 237 as it is in Kubrick’s film? — were the source of “robust arguements” during prep. “We went back and forth about four times in prep,” Macy said. Ultimately, as the trailer reveals, Room 237 won out, but that’s only one of countless Easter Eggs laid into a film that strives to strike a near impossible balance between two horror icons.

Of course, we already know Flanagan has a gift for “impossible” adaptations. In 2016, Flanagan delivered Gerald’s Game, the striking and emotionally resonant film adaptation of King’s novel, long considered “unfilmable” for the fact that pretty much the whole thing is the internal monologue of a woman handcuffed to a bed. Against the odds, Flanagan turned it into one of the best King adaptations to date. And it sounds like he may have done it again. Both King and the Kubrick estate were sent a cut of the film. How did it go? “Both went very well,” Flanagan said. “That was always the hope going in, was that if there was some universe in which Stephen King and the Stanley Kubrick estate could both love this movie, that is the dream. Threading that needle has been the source of every ulcer we’ve had the last two years.”

Asked if they faced any spooky on-set occurrences in line with the production of Kubrick’s film, Flanagan said that ultimately, “the scariest thing for us was making sure that we got the details correct.”
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#10  Enviado: 10:17 09/07/2019

Un poco offtopic, pero el tío que hizo el Deepfake de Stallone en Terminator ha subido este vídeo de Jim Carrey en El Resplandor.

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#11  Enviado: 00:25 09/09/2019

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