A boy lives a dull life full of chores on his father’s ranch, until one day when he befriends one of his father’s livestock- a piñata llama!
The Wishing Cranes is about Yuki and Sho, two orphan siblings living in Japan in the 1960s. Sho is a responsible brother and a hardworking paper boy, Yuki, his younger sister simply wishes she could spend more time as a family.
Set in a world where wishes are granted by mythical beings underneath fountains, an apathetic wish granter is forced to go above ground to grant a wish of love.
A girl deals with her imperfections from other people and her own perspective in the process of growing up.
An overbearing father helps his son with a pinewood derby project.
A chance encounter between a stray cat and a young girl becomes a lifelong friendship able to withstand distance and time.
An imaginary friend is forced to consider retirement when his creator/best friend starts to grow up.
An American woman flies to a small town in Mexico to visit her estranged auntie. She is a traveling saleswoman. What she sells shocks the culture and vibrates the town, but it also brings women together.
Afraid of change young Seide is unable to escape early marriage and loss of what she loves the most.
Owl Guy, a retro comic book superhero, is suddenly introduced to his rebooted counterpart.
The author of the book had a great line about your films: “Laughs are never free. There are always strings attached.” Can you speak about the humor in this film and its fine calibration, especially in its opening sequences?
Taika Waititi: I always thought that humor and comedy are very powerful tools and effective weapons against bullies and bigotry.
Can you discuss the process of adapting the book for the screen?
James Gray: The book is a meticulously researched thing. Immediately you realize that you’re in for it if you change something factually and of course I had to, because it’s a movie.
One of the most priceless moments in the film is when Lady Bird escapes from the car. What was it like putting that scene together?
Greta Gerwig: That scene was such a monster on the page because there are so many emotions.
We spent three years filming, and we went to twenty five countries with Quincy.