New posters for Blue is the Warmest Color, Oldboy, and Labor Day
Our poster dump for the day is a bit on the dramatic side.
We have new posters for OLDBOY, LABOR DAY, and two for BLUE IS THE WARMEST COLOR. My favorite out of the bunch here is BLUE IS THE WARMEST COLOR. I can't choose which I like more, though I do lean towards the one with the one/grey background. There's something about it that's more soft, more emotional. The one for LABOR DAY is not new since it's the same shot as the first still we were shown. Not sure how I'm feeling about OLDBOY. The movie and the poster. Can't complain about double Josh Brolin.
Take a look at each of them below!
Synopsis: A re-imagining of the manga that inspired the 2003 Korean film of the same name, OLD BOY focuses on a man named Joe Douchett who is captured and imprisoned in a hotel room for over two decades with no understanding as to why. When he is suddenly released, he's told that he has just four days to determine the reason for his imprisonment.
Synopsis: LABOR DAY centers on 13-year-old Henry Wheeler, who struggles to be the man of his house and care for his reclusive mother Adele while confronting all the pangs of adolescence. On a back-to-school shopping trip, Henry and his mother encounter Frank Chambers, a man both intimidating and clearly in need of help, who convinces them to take him into their home and later is revealed to be an escaped convict. The events of this long Labor Day weekend will shape them for the rest of their lives.
Synopsis: Acclaimed French filmmaker Abdellatif Kechiche's latest, based on Julie Maroh's graphic novel, was the sensation of this year's Cannes Film Festival even before it was awarded the Palme d'Or. Adèle Exarchopoulos is a young woman whose longings and ecstasies and losses are charted across a span of several years. Léa Seydoux (Midnight in Paris) is the older woman who excites her desire and becomes the love of her life. Kechiche's movie is, like the films of John Cassavetes, an epic of emotional transformation that pulses with gestures, embraces, furtive exchanges, and arias of joy and devastation. It is a profoundly moving hymn to both love and life.
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