Sasha Lane to Star on Amazon Series ‘Utopia’ From ‘Sharp Objects’ Author

Read on: TheWrapTheWrap.

“American Honey” actress Sasha Lane will star on “Sharp Objects” author Gillian Flynn’s upcoming Amazon series “Utopia,” TheWrap has learned.

“Utopia” follows a group of young adults, who meet online, and “are mercilessly hunted by a shadowy deep state organization after they come in to possession of a near-mythical cult underground graphic novel — they discover the conspiracy theories in the comic’s pages may actually be real and are forced in to the dangerous, unique and ironic position of saving the world.”

Lane has been cast as the drama’s lead, Jessica Hyde, who is described as “tough and feral after a life on the run from a mysterious and dangerous group, Jessica believes all the answers about her perplexing life story may be hidden in the graphic novel ‘Utopia’.”

Also Read: Amazon Orders ‘Utopia’ Series From ‘Gone Girl’ Writer Gillian Flynn

Flynn — who has an overall deal at Amazon Studios — is the creator, executive producer and showrunner of “Utopia,” which is based on the British series of the same name written by Dennis Kelly and received a nine-episode straight-to-series order at Amazon last April.

“As I’ve been writing ‘Utopia’ and trying to imagine the actor who could possibly embody Jessica Hyde, Sasha Lane has constantly kicked her way into my mind,” Flynn said in a statement. “She has the shape-shifting ability to feel at once raw, unpredictable and a little unnerving while also making you want to wrap your arms around her. I couldn’t be more thrilled to have her play this utterly unique character.”

Executive producers include Jessica Rhoades (who Flynn collaborated with on HBO’s “Sharp Objects”), Sharon Hall, Karen Wilson, Dennis Kelly and Diederick Santer. Sharon Levy, President, Unscripted & Scripted Television, Endemol Shine North America, will oversee production for Endemol Shine.

Also Read: Amy Adams’ ‘Sharp Objects’ Scores Series High With 1.8 Million Viewers for HBO Finale

“Utopia” is a co-production between Endemol Shine North America and Kudos, an Endemol Shine Group UK production studio, and Amazon Studios.

Lane is repped by WME, The Long Run’s Amy BonFleur and attorney André Des Rochers.

Chloe Grace Moretz’s ‘Miseducation of Cameron Post’ Acquired by HBO

Read on: TheWrapTheWrap.

HBO has acquired U.S. rights to “The Miseducation of Cameron Post,” the Grand Jury Prize winner at the 2018 Sundance Film Festival, Danny Fisher, CEO of FilmRise, announced Monday.

Based on the YA novel by Emily Danforth, “The Miseducation of Cameron Post” follows Cameron (Chloe Grace Moretz), as she is sent to a gay conversion therapy center after getting caught making out with another girl on prom night. Run by the austere Dr. Lydia Marsh  (Jennifer Ehle) and her brother, Reverend Rick (John Gallagher Jr.) — who is an example of how those in the program can be “cured” — the center is built upon repenting for “same sex attraction.”

Also Read: Chloe Grace Moretz Lived in Summer Camp While Filming ‘Miseducation of Cameron Post’: ‘It Was Method’ (Video)

In the face of intolerance and denial, Cameron meets a group of fellow “sinners,” including the amputee stoner Jane (Sasha Lane) and her friend Adam (Forrest Goodluck). Together they form a bond, as they fight to survive.

The film written, directed and executive produced by Desiree Akhavan, will air on the HBO programming services early 2019.

Melissa Wohl of FilmRise and Christopher Grunden of HBO brokered the deal.

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‘Hellboy’ Trailer: David Harbour ‘Smashes Things Real Good’ in First Look (Video)

Read on: TheWrapTheWrap.

Hell yeah. David Harbour stars in Lionsgate’s remake of “Hellboy,” playing the red-headed, demonic, super-demon from Mike Mignola’s original graphic novels.

In the film, Hellboy is caught between the worlds of the supernatural and human as he battles an ancient sorceress bent on revenge. And if you’re wondering whether why a monstrous looking figure like Hellboy is fighting evil, why don’t you just ask him. Though tread lightly.

“Who you calling monster pal? You look in the mirror lately,” Harbour’s Hellboy snarks in the trailer.

Also Read: David Harbour Says He’ll Officiate a Wedding as Hellboy – for a Devilish Number of Retweets

The trailer’s a little light on the character’s backstory, but it has plenty of CGI and apocalyptic mayhem with Hellboy taking his massive gun and power glove into battle, which is exactly why we’re here.

That’s because it’s been over a decade since we saw Guillermo del Toro’s iterations of “Hellboy” with Ron Perlman in the title role, and though a third film from that team never came to fruition, this latest entry stars Milla Jovovich, Ian McShane and Sasha Lane, and is directed by Neil Marshall (“Doomsday”).

Lionsgate is releasing the rebooted film with hopes that it could become a lucrative graphic novel franchise moving forward.

Watch the first trailer above. “Hellboy” hits theaters on April 12.

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The hype is real for David Harbour’s “Hellboy,” and Entertainment Weekly has published a new image of the star in action.

In the first-look, a very ripped Hellboy is standing on the street alongside Sasha Lane (as Alice Monaghan) and Daniel Dae Kim (as Major Ben Daimio). Whether they are getting ready to engage with an enemy or are just staring at something is unclear. But either way, Hellboy looks pissed.

“It’s not an origin story, but it’s his coming to terms with where he came from,” Harbour told EW. “He’s been Hellboy for a long time, but there’s a new turn of events at the start of the film, where people start to bring up the fact that he might bring about the end of the world, and it’s really the first time he’s heard anything like that. The question that comes up in the movie is where does he really belong?”

See Photo: Take a Look at a New Image of David Harbour’s (Extremely Ripped) ‘Hellboy’

Directed by Neil Marshall and written by Mike Mignola, Andrew Cosby, Christopher Golden and Aron Coleite and produced by Lawrence Gordon, Lloyd Levin and Mike Richardson, “Hellboy” hits theaters April 12, 2019.

Alongside Harbour, Kim and Lane, “Hellboy” also stars Milla Jovovich and Ian McShane.

Also Read: David Harbour Says He’ll Officiate a Wedding as Hellboy – for a Devilish Number of Retweets

The first “Hellboy” earned a worldwide total of $99 million at the box office and starred Perlman and Selma Blair. Its sequel performed better, earning $160 million worldwide. Although the movies weren’t runaway smash hits, critics loved them, with each earning a score in the 80s on Rotten Tomatoes.

See the new image below.

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Chloe Grace Moretz Lived in Summer Camp While Filming ‘Miseducation of Cameron Post’: ‘It Was Method’ (Video)

Read on: TheWrapTheWrap.

Chloe Grace Moretz’s character in “The Miseducation of Cameron Post” is sent to a conversion therapy camp, and the actress says she’s never been more “engrained” in a character because she actually lived at the summer camp while filming the movie.

“We were filming in this summer camp that we were actually all living in and we shot the movie chronologically,” she told TheWrap. “So there was a lot of art in what we were filming melding with our personal lives: The relationships that were being built on stage between Sasha Lane and I and Forrest Goodluck — those were actually our budding friendships and how we progressed as friends because it was shot chronologically in 23 days. I’ve never had that amount of being engrained with a character. I’ve always been able to walk away and go to a different home, but to literally finish a scene and then walk down a corridor and go to your room — that’s a different world to live in. It was method without choosing to go method.”

Moretz stars as Cameron Post, a teenager who gets caught with another girl in the backseat of a car on prom night. Her parents then send her to a conversion therapy camp, where Cameron is forced to analyze her sexuality. To prepare for the role, Moretz spoke to survivors of these programs to hear their story.

Also Read: ‘The Miseducation of Cameron Post’ Film Review: Chloë Grace Moretz Plays a Rebellious Lesbian Teen

“It is legal to be practiced in every state in America, but in 14 states, it’s illegal for minors to be put through it, so that is a harrowing number,” she explained. “700,000 people in America have gone through conversion therapy, and 57,000 teenagers in the next five years will be subjected to it. So those are statistics that are not from 1993 when the movie is set. This is 2018, and we’re under an administration that is actively attacking the LGBT community, and with a vice president who is an avid supporter of conversion therapy.”

Moretz said the Desiree Akhavan film started production in the Obama era but that halfway through making the film, Donald Trump was elected president.

Also Read: Chloe Grace Moretz, Jack O’Connell to Play Bonnie and Clyde in ‘Love Is a Gun’

“This movie went from being very important to us and our community to being the highest form of activism that we can do and pushing this message out and being able to give this to young people and especially young gay people, to be represented in this way, in this current state of America, this movie in a lot of ways is a beacon of light and a beacon of hope,” said the 21-year-old actress.

“The Miseducation of Cameron Post” first premiered at the Sundance Film Festival earlier this year and also stars John Gallagher Jr., Quinn Shephard and Kerry Butler.

Watch TheWrap’s interview with Moretz in the video above.

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‘The Miseducation of Cameron Post’ Film Review: Chloë Grace Moretz Plays a Rebellious Lesbian Teen

Read on: TheWrapTheWrap.

In “The Miseducation of Cameron Post,” gay Montana teens are forced into conversion therapy. And it’s likely that arthouse audiences inclined to seek out a Sundance-approved indie about Red State religious dogma will find some of its more brimstoney bits outdated or exaggerated.

But then — and perhaps you’ve also seen “The Handmaid’s Tale”? — reminders of reality will intrude.

Director Desiree Akhavan’s source material (the YA novel by Emily Danforth) was inspired by the very true story of Zach Stark, who was sent to a Love in Action camp much like the one we see in the movie. Akhavan understands that there’s no need to amplify authenticity, and grounds her story with an admirable, if ultimately frustrating, subtlety.

Also Read: 2018 Sundance Film Festival Awards: The Complete Winners List

Here the camp is called God’s Promise, which is the last thing Cameron (Chloë Grace Moretz) is thinking about in the back of a car after a high school dance. It’s 1993, and the recently-orphaned Cam resides in a small town with her Aunt Ruth (Kerry Butler, “Gilmore Girls: A Year in the Life”). Had Cam been found fooling around with a boy, Ruth might have looked the other way, but because Cam was caught dress-down with another girl (“Blame” director Quinn Shephard), she and her blighted shame are immediately shipped out of sight.

The camp is run by the sternly terrifying Lydia (Jennifer Ehle), who has already successfully cured her formerly-gay brother, the benevolent Reverend Rick (John Gallagher Jr.). You might feel that quotation marks would be appropriate for some of the words in the previous sentence, but both Lydia and Rick are entirely convinced of their truth. And they are determined to spread that truth to the next generation.

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Among the other kids struggling with SSA — same sex attraction, the love that dare not spell itself out — Cam’s roommate Erin (Emily Skeggs, “When We Rise”) and the touchingly awkward Helen (Melanie Ehrlich) distinguish themselves as aspiring true believers. But Cam is immediately drawn to Jane (“American Honey” standout Sasha Lane) and Adam (Forrest Goodluck, “The Revenant”), gentle-souled rebels who share both her skepticism and their own well-hidden stash of weed.

Akhavan (“Appropriate Behavior”) presents her point of view — that the camp is basically a socially-sanctioned cult — without falling back on broad strokes. It’s hard to think of a more highly-charged topic than the brainwashing of vulnerable adolescents in the name of God, so it’s certainly to her credit that she uses such a determinedly understated style.

Moretz’s quiet performance is perfectly attuned to this approach: Cam spends much of her time observing the action around her with a mature intelligence that’s undercut by youthful inexperience. She’s self-assured but she’s also 16, and authority figures who insist that down is up and up is down need to be kneecapped at every opportunity.

Also Read: Chloe Grace Moretz ‘Wanted a Boob Job’ at Age 16

The supporting cast is equally impressive. Each teen has a few standout moments, and each actor makes the most of them. If casting agents are looking for a diverse range of talented newcomers, this is a pretty great place to start.

Akhavan is wise to keep her focus on the kids, but this does leave their elders with fewer opportunities to shine. Marin Ireland (“Sneaky Pete”) deserves more screen time as the camp teacher, and Ehle’s role as the designated villain reads as overly familiar. But Gallagher modulates his performance beautifully, finding both the confidence and confusion in Rick’s hard-won beliefs.

Ultimately, the film could have used more of that complex conflict. We’ve seen Christian doctrine explored with greater nuance many times before, in both fiction (“Higher Ground” being an apex) and documentaries (“Jesus Camp,” for starters). And Gallagher’s presence reminds us that “Short Term 12” tread somewhat similar territory with as much insight as empathy.

There is plenty of the latter here. Akhavan and cowriter Cecelia Frugiuele have thoughtfully streamlined Danforth’s novel, making smart cuts and sensitive alterations. (Cameron is only 12 in the book, a significant change used to strong effect.) The soundtrack, which replaces Cam’s beloved Breeders with Christian rock, aptly defines this intimate culture war. And the striking cinematography by Ashley Connor (“Butter on the Latch”) underscores a long American tradition of setting one’s religious distortions in a naturally beautiful setting.

So we have a compelling storyline, and characters we genuinely care about. But since Akhavan doesn’t drill deeply enough, the movie ends at what should be its midpoint. And her lovely final shot winds up feeling as avoidant as it is poignant.



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Patrick Schwarzenegger, Sasha Lane, Miles Robbins & Hannah Marks To Star In ‘Daniel Isn’t Real’

Read on: Deadline.

Patrick Schwarzenegger, Miles Robbins, Sasha Lane, and Hannah Marks will star in Daniel Isn’t Real, a film from SpectreVision, the production behind the Sundance thriller, Mandy, and ACE Pictures. Adam Egypt Mortimer is directing the film, which is bas…

Anya Taylor-Joy, Nick Robinson & Sasha Lane Star In ‘Weetzie Bat’ Film Adaptation

Read on: Deadline.

EXCLUSIVE: Anya Taylor-Joy, who broke onto the scene with her lauded performance in A24’s The Witch, has been tapped as the title character in Weetzie Bat, the film adaption of Francesca Lia Block’s 80s cult favorite novel which Justin Kelly is d…

‘Hearts Beat Loud’ Film Review: Nick Offerman Plays It Sweet in Father-Daughter Drama

Read on: TheWrapTheWrap.

Before “Hearts Beat Loud” began at this year’s Sundance Film Festival, director Brett Haley (“The Hero,” “I’ll See You in My Dreams”) strutted to the stage to speak. While introductions to a film often feel more obligatory than necessary, Haley leaned into sincerity. He explained that in these chaotic times, he wanted to make a “sweet movie.” The kind of film “that makes you feel good and helps to forget your problems for 90 minutes.”

What he wanted is what we received. For the duration of “Hearts Beat Loud,” you’ll often attempt to unearth the stakes. You’ll wonder when tragedy may strike, or if plans will go dangerously awry. Here’s a not-so surprising spoiler: they don’t.

Written by Haley and frequent collaborator Marc Basch, the story begins inside Red Hook Records, a Brooklyn vinyl shop operated by Frank (Nick Offerman). He’s a single father to Sam (Kiersey Clemons), who’s spending her final summer in New York City before leaving for UCLA pre-med. Together they have each other, a hiply outfitted apartment and, sometimes, music.

Also Read: Gunpowder & Sky Acquires North American Rights to Nick Offerman’s ‘Hearts Beat Loud’

Despite Sam’s initial reluctance, the familial pair make an unlikely (and unique) songwriting duo. She offers most of the lyrics and the vocals, while her father plays guitar and drums. One morning after a particularly inspired jam session, Frank finds himself listening to what they recorded as he stands behind the counter of his struggling record store. Inspired by their creation, he submits the song to Spotify. Days later, while purchasing some pastries at his local bakery, he hears their song. They’ve made it! Or, ya know, they’ve made it onto some curated playlist of new indie releases.

“Hearts Beat Loud” involves a father and daughter dynamic in transition, a lot of original music provided by Keegan DeWitt, and charm. It gets away with missteps because of how consistently heartwarming and affable the people on screen are. Clemons and Offerman are especially effective, with Frank’s earnestness comically shot down by Clemons’ quick-witted preciousness.

“You have to grow up,” the college-bound teen routinely tells her father. No one will bat an eye that line. Frank is living out his musical dreams vicariously through his offspring. She knows it; he knows it.

Also Read: ‘Hearts Beat Loud’ International Rights Acquired by Sony

The sidepieces of the film are less intriguing, despite the actors involved. Toni Collette pulls double duty as part landlord, part potential love interest to Frank. Their budding romance comes across as an afterthought though. Same for Ted Danson, who generally can do no wrong behind the counter of a neighborhood bar. The “Cheers” stunt casting delights at first, but the role, a serene and stoned confidant to a troubled Frank, seems to have been written for someone like Sam Elliott (star of two of Haley’s features). Again, even when the script missteps, there’s never an unwatchable moment here. It’s hard to go wrong when you have Offerman and Danson cracking jokes and drinking together.

Of all the ancillary characters, though, it’s Sasha Lane (“American Honey”) as Rose that Haley gets right. With college on the horizon, Sam and Rose end up in a late-summer affair. Their screen-time together is minimal, in part because Frank and Sam are constantly making music. But when the two young actresses are given the opportunity, they connect.

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There’s an easy rapport to the couple that needs no explanation. Their chemistry is immediately present, even if they both know that their expiration date is rapidly approaching. It’s in these bittersweet moments “Hearts Beat Loud” finds some footing.

In both watching the film and reading its log-line, everything about Haley’s film feels like your standard Sundance fare. The cutesy synopsis, the unavoidable hipsterism, the nagging feeling that you’re being manipulated by a cast of characters designed to be endearing. All of these descriptions are apt, and yet none of them can quite take away from the project’s inherent likability.

The messiness of the script or the lack of an aesthetic approach just don’t seem to matter all that much. “Hearts Beats Loud” knows exactly what it is. Haley doesn’t want to reinvent the wheel. He doesn’t even really want to challenge the viewer. His art is created to comfort.

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Gunpowder & Sky Acquires North American Rights to Nick Offerman’s ‘Hearts Beat Loud’

Read on: TheWrapTheWrap.

Gunpowder & Sky has acquired the North American rights to “Hearts Beat Loud” at the Sundance Film Festival, the global content studio announced on Wednesday.

Nick Offerman and Kiersey Clemons star as a father and daughter who live in Red Hook, Brooklyn, who become a songwriting duo the summer before she heads off to college. Ted Danson, Sasha Lane, Blythe Danner and Toni Collette also star.

Brett Haley wrote and directed the film. March Basch also served as a co-writer. Keegan DeWitt wrote original songs for the film.

Also Read: ‘Hearts Beat Loud’ International Rights Acquired by Sony

Houston King, Sam Bisbee and Sam Slater produced the film for Houston King Productions, Park Pictures and Burn Later Productions respectively. Franklin Carson, Paul Bernon, David Bernon, Theodora Dunlap, Jackie Kelman Bisbee, Lance Acord, Danny Rifkin and Frank Brenner and Offerman executive produced.

Last week, Sony Worldwide Acquisitions brought the international rights to the drama, excluding the North American rights.

“Brett masterfully integrates music’s unique ability to bring people together across boundaries and generations,” said Van Toffler, CEO of Gunpowder & Sky. “The film’s uplifting spirit, accompanied by killer performances encapsulates life’s twisted emotional journey. We couldn’t be more fired up to work with Brett and the team to take the film out to the audiences.”

“We are thrilled to partner with Van Toffler and Gunpowder & Sky on our theatrical release,” said Haley. “Their vision and passion for the project was apparent, and their team’s expertise with music-driven films make them the ideal distributor to bring our movie to audiences across the country.”

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The deal was negotiated by Endeavor Content on behalf of the filmmakers and Janet Brown and Jake Hanly negotiating on behalf of Gunpowder & Sky.

The film is planned for release in summer 2018.

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‘Hearts Beat Loud’ Star Nick Offerman On Countering Difficult Political Climate With “Healthy Stories” — Sundance Studio

Read on: Deadline.

Yesterday was a good day for Sundance regular Brett Haley (I’ll See You In My DreamsThe Hero), seeing Sony acquire international rights to his latest directorial outing, Hearts Beat Loud.
Haley’s first musically-oriented film, Hearts Beat Loud follows single dad Frank (Nick Offerman) as he prepares to send his daughter Sam (Kiersey Clemons) off to UCLA, while confronting the realization that his record-store business is failing. Sharing his love of music with his…

‘Hellboy’ Reboot Casts ‘American Honey’ Star Sasha Lane

Read on: Variety.

“American Honey” star Sasha Lane has joined David Harbour in the Lionsgate-Millennium’s “Hellboy” reboot. Harbour will star as the titular demonic hero, based on the Mike Mignola comic books. The film is titled “Hellboy: Rise of the Blood Queen.” Lane will play the role of Alice Monaghan, who is rescued in the origin stories by… Read more »

Spirit Awards 2017: Red Carpet Arrivals (Photos)

Read on: TheWrapTheWrap.

“See what Hollywood’s biggest stars are wearing as they head into the Independent awards show, hosted by Nick Kroll and John Mulaney

“The Mindy Project” and “Jackie” actress, Beth Grant

“The Witch” director Robert Eggers with Alexandra Shaker

“The Get Down” actress, Yolanda Ross

“Morris From America” director Chad Hartigan

“Grimm” star Bitsie Tulloch

“Boys Don’t Cry” director Kimberly Peirce

“Transparent” actress Trace Lysette

“Life, Animated” director Roger Ross Williams

“Waste Land” director Lucy Walker

“Veep” star Sam Richardson

Spirit Awards hosts John Mulaney and Nick Kroll

“Carlos” star Edgar Ramirez

“Pulp Fiction” actress Rosanna Arquette

Shohreh Aghdashloo

“Slumdog Millionaire” star Freida Pinto

“Moonlight” star Trevante Rhodes

“Loving” star Ruth Negga

“The 13th” director Ava DuVernay

“Transparent” star Kiersey Clemons

“Love, Actually” star Colin Firth

“Orange is the New Black” star Danielle Brooks

“Underground” star Aldis Hodge

“Scandal” star Kerry Washington

“Captain Fantastic” star Viggo Mortensen

“Mad Max” star Riley Keough

“American Honey” star Sasha Lane

Elle Driver Boards Chloe Grace Moretz & Sasha Lane Movie ‘The Miseducation Of Cameron Post’ – Berlin

Read on: Deadline.

EXCLUSIVE: Paris-based Elle Driver has boarded international sales for The Miseducation Of Cameron Post which stars Chloe Grace Moretz and Sasha Lane. The company will launch to buyers at the European Film Market in Berlin next week.
Based on the controversial young adult novel by Emily Danforth, the film follows the story of a young girl in the 1990s who is forced into a gay-conversion therapy center after she is outed and caught with her best friend. Desiree Akhavan is…