The Beatles: Eight Days a Week

The Beatles: Eight Days a Week – The Touring YearsThe Beatles: Eight Days a Week — The Touring YearsThe Beatles: Eight Days a Week - The Touring Years
The Beatles: Eight Days a Week – The Touring Years is a 2016 documentary film directed by Ron Howard about The Beatles' career during their touring years from 1962 to 1966, from their performances at the Cavern Club in Liverpool to their final concert in San Francisco in 1966. The film was released theatrically on 15 September 2016 in the United Kingdom and 16 September in the United States, and started streaming on Hulu on 17 September 2016. It received a nomination for Best Documentary at the 70th British Academy Film Awards. The film was produced with the cooperation of Paul McCartney, Ringo Starr, and Beatle widows Yoko Ono and Olivia Harrison.


Lucasfilm Ltd.Lucasfilm LtdLucasfilm, Ltd.
Lucasfilm Ltd. LLC is an American film and television production company based in the Letterman Digital Arts Center in San Francisco, California. The studio is best known for creating and producing the Star Wars and Indiana Jones franchises, as well as its leadership in developing special effects, sound and computer animation for film. Lucasfilm was founded by filmmaker George Lucas in 1971 in San Rafael, California; most of the company's operations were moved to San Francisco in 2005. The Walt Disney Company acquired Lucasfilm in December 2012 for $2.2 billion in cash and $1.855 billion in stock.

Restless (2011 film)

RestlessRestless'' (2011 film)
Shot in Portland, Oregon, United States, and produced by Bryce Dallas Howard, Ron Howard and Brian Grazer for Sony Pictures Classics and Imagine Entertainment, it was released on September 16, 2011. It was screened in the Un Certain Regard section at the 2011 Cannes Film Festival on May 12. A young man, Enoch, is out of school and has been befriended by a ghost of a Japanese kamikaze pilot. For unexplained reasons, he attends the funerals of strangers without invitation; at one of these he meets a young woman, Annabel, who says she works with children who have cancer, and the two start spending time together.

Village of the Giants

The cast features a number of children of established Hollywood actors: Beau Bridges (son of Lloyd Bridges), Ron Howard (son of Rance Howard), Tisha Sterling (daughter of Ann Sothern), Toni Basil (daughter of Louis Basil) and Tim Rooney (son of Mickey Rooney). Debi Storm completed her role as the sheriff's daughter in just three days. Vicki London, who played Georgette, is absent from the screen for most of the giant scenes in the film. Robert Random and Joy Harmon each also appeared in episodes of Gidget, which debuted in the fall of 1965.

World Emoji Day

Austin of The Emoji Movie and Jeremy Burge from Emojipedia. A Guinness World Record was attempted in Dubai on World Emoji Day in 2017 for the "largest gathering of people dressed as emojis". A new musical Emojiland premiered off-broadway in New York City at The Acorn Theatre on World Emoji Day 2018 as part of the New York Musical Festival. In 2016 Twitter noted that Australia's "emoji-loving" Foreign Minister Julie Bishop shares her birthday with World Emoji Day. In 2017 US House Speaker Paul Ryan released a video on World Emoji Day claiming he “goes crazy on emojis” which was widely criticized.

From the Earth to the Moon (miniseries)

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From the Earth to the Moon is a 12-part 1998 HBO television miniseries co-produced by Ron Howard, Brian Grazer, Tom Hanks, and Michael Bostick, telling the story of the landmark Apollo expeditions to the Moon during the 1960s and early 1970s in docudrama format. Largely based on Andrew Chaikin's book, A Man on the Moon, the series is known for its accurate telling of the story of Apollo and the outstanding special effects under visual director Ernest D. Farino. The series takes its title from, but is not based upon, the famous Jules Verne science fiction novel From the Earth to the Moon. Hanks appears in every episode, introducing each of the first eleven.

Parenthood (1990 TV series)

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Executive produced by Ron Howard (who also directed the film), the series aired for one season on NBC. Parenthood was one of many failed movie-to-TV adaptations in the 1990–91 season, also including Baby Talk on ABC's TGIF (a follow up to Look Who's Talking), Ferris Bueller on NBC and Uncle Buck on CBS. The series delivered seriocomic vignettes on rearing children, revolving around four generations of a middle-class California family, the Buckmans (the movie however, took place in St. Louis, Missouri). The Huffners of the film were renamed the Merricks on the TV series. The pilot episode was considered by USA Today and the New York Post as the best movie-to-TV spinoff since M*A*S*H.

Happy Mother's Day, Love George

Ron Howard as Johnny. Kathie Browne as Crystal. Joe Mascolo as Piccolo. Simon Oakland as Sheriff Roy. Thayer David as Minister Pollard.

Parenthood (2010 TV series)

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Following on the heels of the critically acclaimed TV series Friday Night Lights, Katims approached Ron Howard and Brian Grazer with the idea of creating an updated, modern adaptation of the 1989 film and bringing it to television. The series ran for six seasons from March 6, 2010 to January 29, 2015. The series was well received by television critics and earned several nominations and awards, including one Vision Award, a Critics' Choice Television Award, two Television Academy Honors awards, four Young Artist Awards, and three Entertainment Industries Council PRISM Awards.

Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Picture

Worst Picturefirst winner of the Worst Picture Golden Raspberry AwardGolden Raspberry for Worst Picture
The Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Picture is an award given out at the annual Golden Raspberry Awards to the worst film of the past year. Over the 38 ceremonies that have taken place, there have been 197 films nominated for Worst Picture and 41 winners including three ties.

Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Screen Combo

Worst Screen CoupleWorst Screen ComboWorst Screen Ensemble
Ben Stiller and his BFF (Barely Funny Friend) Owen Wilson in Zoolander 2. 2017 Any two obnoxious Emojis in The Emoji Movie. Any combination of two characters, two sex toys or two sexual positions in Fifty Shades Darker. Any combination of two humans, two robots or two explosions in Transformers: The Last Knight. Johnny Depp and his worn-out drunk routine in Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales. Tyler Perry and either the ratty old dress or worn-out wig in Boo 2! A Madea Halloween. 2018 TBA. Any two actors or puppets in The Happytime Murders. Johnny Depp and his fast-fading film career in Sherlock Gnomes. Will Ferrell and John C. Reilly in Holmes & Watson.

Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Screenplay

Worst ScreenplayWorst Written Film Grossing Over $100-MillionGolden Raspberry
Suicide Squad - screenplay by David Ayer, based on characters created by DC Comics. 2017 The Emoji Movie - screenplay by Tony Leondis, Eric Siegel and Mike White, story by Tony Leondis and Eric Siegel. Baywatch - screenplay by Mark Swift and Damian Shannon, story by Jay Scherick, David Ronn, Thomas Lennon and Robert Ben Garant, based on the television series created by Michael Berk, Douglas Schwartz and Gregory J. Bonann. Fifty Shades Darker - screenplay by Niall Leonard, based on the novel by E. L. James. The Mummy - screenplay by David Koepp, Christopher McQuarrie and Dylan Kussman, story by Jon Spaihts, Alex Kurtzman and Jenny Lumet, based on The Mummy franchise.

The PJs

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The series starred Eddie Murphy, and was produced by Imagine Entertainment by Ron Howard and Brian Grazer, The Murphy Company and Will Vinton Studios in association with Touchstone Television, marking as Disney's first adult animated series. The original run of the series debuted on Fox on Sunday, January 10, 1999, following the network's coverage of the NFC Divisional Playoffs. Two days later, the second episode aired in its regular Tuesday night time slot, following King of the Hill. 44 episodes aired during the show's run of 2 years and 4 months. Each took over 2 months to produce, owing to the laborious stop-motion process.

From Up on Poppy Hill

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The cast members of the dub include Sarah Bolger, Anton Yelchin, Ron Howard, Jeff Dunham, Gillian Anderson, Chris Noth, Ronan Farrow, Isabelle Fuhrman, Emily Osment, Charlie Saxton, Alex Wolff, Beau Bridges, Jamie Lee Curtis, Bruce Dern, Christina Hendricks, Elisa Gabrielli and Aubrey Plaza. The score of From Up on Poppy Hill was composed by Satoshi Takebe. In December 2010, it was announced that singer Aoi Teshima would sing the film's theme song, "Summer of Farewells — From Up on Poppy Hill" .

Cotton Candy (film)

Cotton CandyCotton Candy'' (film)
Cotton Candy is a 1978 American made-for-television drama film directed by Ron Howard and broadcast on NBC. It is also known as Ron Howard's Cotton Candy. George Smalley is a high school senior trying to find direction in life. His attempt to land a spot on the varsity football team fails when he is cut from the team. A songwriter in his spare time, he and his pal, Corky Macpherson recruit other local teens to form a rock band to ultimately perform in the town's Battle of the Bands competition. Filming took place in Dallas, Texas, at Lake Highlands High School and at the Town East Mall for the Battle of the Bands event. Charles Martin Smith as George Smalley.

Donald Trump's The Art of the Deal: The Movie

Loosely based on the 1987 autobiographical book Trump: The Art of the Deal, the film purports to be a 1988 adaptation of the book, with Johnny Depp as Donald Trump, Michaela Watkins as Ivana Trump, and a supporting cast that includes Jack McBrayer, Stephen Merchant, Patton Oswalt, Alfred Molina, Henry Winkler, Andy Richter, Jacob Tremblay, Paul Scheer, Kristen Schaal, Jason Mantzoukas, and Ron Howard as himself. Director Ron Howard begins by saying that he has discovered a long-lost movie of the week based on Donald Trump's bestselling book The Art of the Deal that was written by, directed by and stars Trump himself.

The Independent (2000 film)

The IndependentThe Independent'' (2000 film)
The film features Max Perlich and cameos by Anne Meara, Ron Howard, Roger Corman, Peter Bogdanovich, John Lydon, Ben Stiller, Andy Dick, Fred Dryer, Jonathan Katz, Fred Williamson, Karen Black, Nick Cassavetes, Julie Strain and adult film actress Ginger Lynn. The fictional career of Morty Fineman (Stiller) includes having made 427 films, although it is not specified as to whether he directed them all or if it refers to films produced or written by the Fineman character. The theme song The Love Song For 'The Independent' is performed by Nancy Sinatra. The ending credits of The Independent features a side column of the complete filmography of this fictitious trash auteur, Morty Fineman.

The Wild Country

Ron Howard as Virgil Tanner. Clint Howard as Andrew Tanner. Dub Taylor as Phil. Jack Elam as Thompson. Frank de Kova as Two Dog. Morgan Woodward as Ab Cross. Woodrow Chambliss as Dakota. Karl Swenson as Jensen. Mills Watson as Feathers.

Breakthrough (TV series)

BreakthroughBreakthrough'' (TV series)
It is produced by Ron Howard and Brian Grazer. All of the episodes are directed by guest directors such as Friday Night Lights creator Peter Berg, actors Paul Giamatti and Angela Bassett, screenwriter Akiva Goldsman and director Brett Ratner. The series covers current scientific "breakthroughs" in the present day, such as, fighting pandemics, robotics, and aging. In July 2016, the series was renewed for a second season, with Ana Lily Amirpour, David Lowery, Shane Carruth, Shalini Kantayya, Emmett Malloy, Brendan Malloy and A.G. Rojas serving as directors. * Breakthrough – official website

Just Dance Now

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NOTE: All alternate and community content songs can be played with Mojo coins.

The Journey (1959 film)

The JourneyThe Journey'' (1959 film)
Ron Howard had appeared in an unbilled part in the 1956 film Frontier Woman, but The Journey marked his first credited appearance; he was billed as Ronny Howard. According to MGM records the film earned $1,300,000 in the US and Canada and $2,150,000 elsewhere resulting in a loss of $905,000. * List of American films of 1959 Deborah Kerr as Diana Ashmore. Yul Brynner as Major Surov. Jason Robards as Henry Flemyng / Paul Kedes (as Jason Robards Jr.). Robert Morley as Hugh Deverill. E. G. Marshall as Harold Rhinelander. Anne Jackson as Margie Rhinelander. Ron Howard as Billy Rhinelander (as Ronny Howard). Flip Mark as Flip Rhinelander. Kurt Kasznar as Csepege. David Kossoff as Simon Avron.