baz luhrmann the great gatsby

Do you ever wonder what certain contemporary pop songs might have sounded like if they had been created in a wholly different
Warner Bros. has unveiled a deleted scene from "The Great Gatsby" in advance of the movie's DVD and Blu-Ray release later
From the files of "yes, please," comes this supercut of every time someone said the phrase "old sport" in Baz Luhrmann's
In what may be one of the more fitting 3-D conversions on the horizon, director Baz Luhrmann revealed to Entertainment Weekly
You can't keep something with that much quality, with that much appeal, down. It's just a matter of time.
I have long appreciated Fitzgerald's novel as a commentary on the limits of the American Dream that we all hold sacred. Dreams and fantasies, the pursuit of wealth and fame and success--these vanities have been lifted to the highest levels of respect and hope and yearning over the past century.
The most important thing is to appreciate that a film and book can never be completely alike, and that despite its slight shortcomings in that regard, The Great Gatsby is a beautifully made film and accomplishes something new with an American classic.
Baz Luhrmann's The Great Gatsby, adapted from F. Scott Fitzgerald's literary classic, takes place in the summer of 1922, in an era of debauchery and decadence. These hotels evoke images of Gatsby's seductive revelries.
The "crazy" Zelda that has emerged in our popular imagination is as much Scott's making as The Great Gatsby itself. This is, in and of itself, part of the F. Scott legacy. His work depended on Zelda's silence.
Baz Luhrmann's film adaption of F. Scott Fitzgerald's The Great Gatsby has ignited a revival of interest in all things Art Deco.
In 1926, F. Scott Fitzgerald and his family were in France, spending most of their time on the Riviera where Baz Luhrmann's movie of The Great Gatsby will open the Cannes Film Festival tonight.
Gatsby is all the rage just now, especially Baz Luhrmann's movie rendition of F. Scott Fitzgerald's 1925 novel, The Great Gatsby. And you must have some water-cooler-worthy questions to toss out because, from what I can gather, it's all anybody is talking about.
Although the film contains some fun and engaging elements, it provides neither the entertainment nor the emotional impact it strives to achieve.
Here are a few more of my favorite movie moments that take something essential about the novel, and put them into cinematic terms.
"What else could we possibly do as a follow-up?" he told a red-carpet reporter for The Hollywood Reporter, while cautioning
Baz Luhrmann was ready to take the blame if "The Great Gatsby" flopped. Now that it's a hit, he has every right to take the credit. Michael Hogan joins Marc to discuss.
As Thursday night became Friday morning, Baz Luhrmann's vision began to grow on me. I left the movie with a new, sometimes forgotten, understanding of the novel. And so I'm here to defend Luhrmann's The Great Gatsby.
Inside the Perkins Sanitarium Not everyone in Fitzgerald Land loves the framing device. "That was maybe my least favorite