Michael Rooker, Poorna Jagannathan, Julie Hagerty and Richard Kind will also join the Adam Devine feature.
The Adam Devine-led Netflix comedy The Out-Laws has rounded out its cast with an A-list ensemble.
Joining the previously announced Devine and Pierce Brosnan will be Ellen Barkin, Nina Dobrev, Michael Rooker and Poorna Jagannathan. Julie Hagerty, Richard Kind, Lil Rel Howery and Devine’s Workaholics co-star Blake Anderson will also appear in the feature from director Tyler Spindel.
Evan Turner and Ben Zazove penned the screenplay that follows Owen Browning (Devine), a straight-laced bank manager about to marry the love of his life. When his bank is held up by the infamous Ghost Bandits during his wedding week, he believes his future in-laws who just arrived in town, are the outlaws.
Adam Sandler’s Happy Madison is producing the feature with Devine. Isaac Horne is exec producing.
Dobrev, who will appear in Netflix rom-com Love Hard, is repped by CAA, Lighthouse Management & Media and Hansen Jacobson. Jagannathan, repped by Gersh, Untitled Entertainment and Hansen Jacobson, stars in the streamer’s series Never Have I Ever.
You’ll find not only movies, but documentaries, music, TV series, fiction, sports and news programming, all on demand. For content quantity and quality, this is the best service available online today, You can also take advantage of this streaming service from your mobile device by downloading the respective apps for Android and iPhone.
7 of the best articles we made for you to watch in your free time with your family:
Enjoy your free time by watching the best movies of the year, you can also take advantage of this streaming service from your mobile device by downloading the respective apps for Android and iPhone.
Eternals’ review: a frequently stunning MCU origin story
It’s often claimed that Marvel‘s blockbuster juggernauts allow directors little room for manoeuvre: maintaining the MCU house style trumps individual expression every single time. But Chloé Zhao, the Oscar-winning director of modern masterpiece Nomadland, suggested last year that she was given creative freedom with Eternals.
“I think I got lucky in that Marvel wants to take risks and do something different,” she said with a hint of surprise. This freedom is reflected, at least to an extent, in the thoroughly enjoyable end result. Yes, Eternals is another origin story, but it replaces the usual Marvel formula of quips and chaos with something altogether more soulful and melancholy.
It’s also an ambitious and somewhat sprawling origin story. With a runtime of 156 minutes, Eternals is longer than every MCU movie bar Avengers: Endgame, and Zhao doesn’t rush her world-building. In fact, she swings between the ancient city of Babylon and present-day Camden, with visits to Hiroshima in 1945 and the collapse of the Aztec Empire, to establish the film’s epic scope.
Put simply: the Eternals are an immortal alien race who have been hiding in plain sight on Earth for more than 7,000 years. They look like regular humans, but each possesses a superpower or two – Gemma Chan’s Sersi can turn any inanimate object into something else; Richard Madden’s Ikaris can fly and fire laser beams from his eyes – and they never age. They were sent here by the Celestials, essentially the architects of all life in the universe, to protect the human race from a species of huge sinewy beasts called the Deviants. It’s a seemingly never-ending task, and super-fast Eternal Makkari (Lauren Ridloff), the MCU’s first deaf superhero, is very much over the whole endeavour.