A live-action retelling of the 1992 Disney film of the same name.
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New views of two of the Magic Kingdom’s highly-anticipated film remakes just blew into town. Not only did the full-length “Mary Poppins Returns” trailer starring Emily Blunt as the practically perfect nanny just drop months before its arrival on Dec. 19. But Disney also unleashed an early taste for its upcoming live-action “Aladdin.”As Ms. Poppins would say, everything seems spit spot with this spoonful of eye candy directed by Rob Marshall of “Into the Woods” and “Chicago” fame, from the tux-wearing penguin waiter to the carousel horses that come to life. But all is not well 20 years hence from when Mary last paid a visit to the Banks children. The free english movies Depression has settled in and the now-adult Michael (Ben Whishaw), apparently a widower with three small children, and Jane (Emily Mortimer) fear they might lose their home on Cherry Tree Lane. The fortuitous arrival of their childhood caretaker mightWelcome to The Collider Pop Culture Review, in which Collider’s weekend editor Vinnie Mancuso wakes up only slightly hungover on a Saturday to rate the week’s biggest stories in film and television on a scale from 1 to 10. This week: Iron Fist has thrown its last baby-strength punch, full movie 2018 english Aladdin is wearing an undershirt for some reason, we discuss Tilda Swinton's fake penis *and* balls, and more. …Yesterday, The Walt Disney Company unveiled the first teaser trailer for director Guy Ritchie’s upcoming live-action remake of Aladdin, which – from this first look – appears to be very faithful to the classic 1992 animated movie. So much so, in fact, that the original film’s co-writer Terry Rossio is frustrated that he isn’t receiving any acknowledgement or compensation for the use of his dialogue.“So strange that literally the only words spoken in the new Aladdin trailer happens to be a rhyme that my writing partner [Ted Elliot] english full movie online and I wrote, and Disney offers zero compensation to us (or to any screenwriters on any of these live-action re-makes) not even a t-shirt or a pass to the park,” wrote Rossio on Twitter.So strange that literally the only words spoken in the new Aladdin trailer happens to be a rhyme that my writing partner and I wrote, and Disney offers zero