If you haven't seen the movie you may not want to watch the video.
Pocket Lint has posted some of the best home cinemas money can buy ranging from £35,000 to the one above which cost £250,000+ and seats 50 people.
A game for the remake of Nightmare on Elm Street in which you have to keep the girl awake for as long as possible.
Update: The game appears to have gone. The address www.keepherawake.com went directly to the game. Warner Bros have either moved or removed it.
Movie-list maker Brad Bourland has spent many thousands of hours over the past nine years ranking 9,331 movies. The list primarily includes films made in the English language from 1927 to 1999, and excludes documentaries, made-for-TV movies, shorts and silent films.
The first-ever film version of Lewis Carroll's tale has recently been restored by the BFI National Archive from severely damaged materials. Made just 37 years after Lewis Carroll wrote his novel and eight years after the birth of cinema, the adaptation was directed by Cecil Hepworth and Percy Stow, and was based on Sir John Tenniel's original illustrations.
With a running time of just 12 minutes (8 of which survive), Alice in Wonderland was the longest film produced in England at that time. Film archivists have been able to restore the film's original colours for the first time in over 100 years.
This rare piece of colour footage of London was recorded in 1927 by Claude Friese-Greene, the son of pioneering cinematographer William Friese-Greene. His father had developed a colour process called Biocolour which wasn't successful and was overtaken by Techincolour.
The footage features scenes of London Bridge, the Thames, the Tower of London, Greenwich Observatory, the London docks, Whitehall, the Cenotaph, Trafalgar Square, Hyde Park, Marble Arch, Petticoat Lane, the Oval, the Changing of the Guard, Rotten Row, and the Houses of Parliament.
RunPee lets you know the best time to nip out for a pee whilst watching a movie. (Includes the latest movies)
The King's Arms in Abergavenny has created its own cinema in the pub's recently-renovated barn extension - thought to be the first pub in Britain to do so.
Moviegoers can also take a meal from the pub's restaurant in with them to eat as they watch the film.
As the town hasn't got it's own cinema, it has become a success and the fortnightly screenings are going to be increased to weekly in the New Year. [via]
Luke Skywalker's original lightsaber from Star Wars and Star Wars: The Empire Strike's Back is going to be auctioned next month and it is expected to fetch up to £120,000.
Also up for grabs is the Indiana Jones 'Fedora' hat was worn by Harrison Ford in the Temple of Doom, his bullwhip or his 41ins long machete and original Gremlins puppets. [via]
/Film has posted more information about the Tron 2 teaser trailer that I posted yesterday. It appears it wasn't actually a trailer rather it was the product of 6 months of hard work by director Joseph Kosinski who made the 3-minute teaser to convince Disney that a remake was commercially viable.
Fan created poster
I can still remember getting tickets from FHM to watch an early screening of the movie and being gutted when Drew Barrymore was killed in the opening scene. I watched the movie a year before getting access to the Internet so hadn't read anything about the movie.
I learnt about a site today whilst completing a survey on YouGov that is going to allow members of the public to take part in the production of a real movie.
CoProducer.org will allow people to choose the title of the movie, audition for roles, evaluate the script, choose the best trailer, edit the movie, help market it. Basically, people will have a say in every aspect of the movie.
The movie has already been funded so they aren't looking for people to contribute any more money. To reward people who contribute, if you complete between 6 and 12 surveys you will be entitled to receive an equal share of 55% of all profits.
If you want to take part, you need to visit the CoProuducer website and enter your email address before the end of July.