A decade has lead to this, all our MCU faves (and Doctor Strange), in one movie: Avengers: Infinity War.
Based solely on the trailer, it looks like Thanos has finally decided to get off his butt and finish collecting the Infinity Stones, and it’s up to our heroes — Avengers and non-Avengers alike — to stop him.
That’s it. That’s the movie.
Waiting on Wednesday is a weekly series hosted by Breaking the Spine that spotlights upcoming book releases we can’t wait to get our hands on.
This week’s Waiting on Wednesday pick is a nonfiction book about the making of Mel Brooks’ Young Frankenstein: Young Frankenstein: The Story of the Making of the Film by Mel Brooks.
Told in Brooks’ own words, we cannot wait to get our hands on this sure to be hilarious tome, full of photos and interviews from the legendary actors, producers, writers and directors.
Young Frankenstein (a Mel Brooks book) will hit shelves just in time for Halloween, on October 18, 2016. You can read a brief excerpt over on Entertainment Weekly.
Quick and dirty post tonight. A few weeks ago, my friend Jasmine and I were talking about things. She is currently studying abroad in Denmark, and so we were discussing classes and what-not. The subject turned to graduate school and I said, “you know, how hard can it be?” She evaluated this bold statement for a moment and said, “I feel like those are famous last words.”
Prophetic words my friend, absolutely prophetic. The reading! So much theory about information, and metatheory and searching and findability and berry-picking information – like on huckleberry bushes, since they don’t grow in clusters you have to search it out and… What am I even saying? Like Huckleberry Finn, I’m ready to bolt from “sivilization.”
Or just watch mindless television instead of doing my homework. Scrolling through Netflix Instant, browsing (or info seeking – aaah I can’t get grad school terminology out of my brain) I can’t help but notice all the crappy movies based on good books. Or just recycled plots and boring rom-coms. Blargh. So my procrastinating student brain started thinking about all the books I would love to see as movies. Though I know they would most likely be let-downs, followed by heavy critique, it’s still exciting to speculate. Join me after jump for the top five books I’d like to see adapted to film.