The mummy returns universal studios

noviembre 17, 2022

The Mummy returns youtube

And when it comes to sequels, it’s no different. Hollywood can end a movie with an open ending, announce that it will become a franchise, and then scrap the whole thing when something new and more interesting comes along.

Or, they release a really good, well-made movie that does exceptionally well at the box office, then strip away the aspects that made it good and squeeze what’s left into a sequel just to make money.

We’ve missed out on a lot of fun sequels and, conversely, endured some pretty hard to watch ones. So here are seven sequels that Hollywood promised us and we’re still waiting for, and five sequels that were completely unnecessary:

The remake of the 1932 horror classic The Mummy was released in 1999 and spawned two sequels. This major trilogy, which concluded with The Mummy: Tomb of the Dragon Emperor in 2008, set the stage perfectly for the next sequel.Shortly after the release of the Tomb of the Dragon Emperor, the fourth Mummy film was in its preliminary stages and some of the cast had already signed on. Luke Ford, the actor who played Rick’s son (Brendan Fraser), even announced that he had signed on for three more films. Unfortunately, Universal ultimately decided to scrap the idea of more sequels and instead rebooted the franchise in 2017 with The Mummy, one of the first entries in its planned «Dark Universe,» its answer to the MCU. When the film flopped, so did that «universe».But hey, there’s still hope for a fourth film regardless.    At the 2019 Fan Expo Canada, Brendan Fraser stated that he would «absolutely» do another Mummy movie, stating, «If there’s a fun way to tackle it again, count me in.»

La momia 2017 2

Rick y Evelyn O’Connell, junto con su hijo de 8 años Alex, descubren la clave del legendario poder del Rey Escorpión: el legendario Brazalete de Anubis. Desgraciadamente, un Imhotep recién resucitado también tiene intención de hacerse con el brazalete y no duda en secuestrar a su nueva portadora, Alex, para hacerse con el control del ejército de otro mundo de Anubis.

Brendan Fraser Rachel Weisz John Hannah Arnold Vosloo Oded Fehr Patricia Velásquez Freddie Boath Alun Armstrong Dwayne Johnson Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje Shaun Parkes Bruce Byron Joe Dixon Tom Fisher Aharon Ipalé Quill Roberts Donna Air Trevor Lovell

Rey Escorpión cgi

El regreso de la momia es una película estadounidense de acción y aventura de 2001[2] escrita y dirigida por Stephen Sommers, protagonizada por Brendan Fraser, Rachel Weisz, John Hannah, Arnold Vosloo, Oded Fehr, Patricia Velásquez, Freddie Boath, Alun Armstrong y Dwayne Johnson en su debut como actor. La película es una secuela de la película de 1999 La momia y fue distribuida por Universal Pictures.

El regreso de la momia inspiró la precuela de 2002 El rey escorpión, un spin-off ambientado 5.000 años antes y cuyo personaje homónimo, interpretado por Dwayne Johnson (La Roca), fue presentado en esta película. El regreso de la momia fue un éxito comercial a pesar de las críticas mixtas.

En el año 3067 a.C., el Rey Escorpión dirige un ejército para conquistar el mundo. Sin embargo, son derrotados y exiliados al desierto de Ahm Shere. El rey jura entregar a Anubis su alma a cambio del poder para derrotar a sus enemigos, por lo que se forman mágicamente un oasis y una pirámide, y se le entrega un ejército de guerreros. El ejército de Anubis arrasa Egipto, pero una vez terminada su tarea, Anubis reclama el alma del Rey Escorpión y el ejército regresa al Inframundo.

The mummy returns universal studios en línea

Filming began in Marrakech, Morocco, on May 4, 1998, and lasted seventeen weeks; the crew had to endure dehydration, sandstorms, and snakes while filming in the Sahara. The visual effects were produced by Industrial Light & Magic, which mixed film and computer-generated imagery to create the Mummy. Jerry Goldsmith composed the soundtrack.

In 1992, producer James Jacks decided to pursue The Mummy project for the 1990s.[4] Universal Studios greenlit the project, but only if the budget was around $10 million.[1] The producer recalls that the studios » essentially wanted a low-budget horror movie»;[1] in response, Jack recruited horror filmmaker/writer Clive Barker to direct. Barker’s vision for the film was violent, with a story revolving around the head of a contemporary art museum trying to resurrect mummies.[4][5] Jacks said that Baker was » dark, sexual and full of mysticism «,[1] and that, » it would have made a great low-budget film «.[5] After several meetings, Baker and Universal lost interest in the project. Filmmaker George A. Romero was hired for his vision of a horror film in the style of the zombie film Night of the Living Dead, but this was deemed too grim by Jacks and the studio, who wanted something more accessible.[1] The film was then picked up by the studio and Jacks, who wanted something more accessible.[1] The film’s release was later rewritten.

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