Tim Burton News

Beetlejuice 2: Michael Keaton Says ‘It’s Possible That Ship Has Sailed’ The potential sequel to Tim Burton’s 1988 Comedy classic, Beetlejuice is one of those development stories that just won’t go away. Largely that’s because it isn’t just a dream. Tim Burton has stated as recently as May that it’s a project he’s still interested in working on under the “right circumstances.” The entire cast seems game to return, and in 2011, Seth Grahame-Smith (Dark Shadows) even went to work writing the screenplay for the sequel.

'Beetlejuice 2' not happening, says Tim Burton’s rep So, about that Beetlejuice sequel… it’s not happening. Early Friday morning, reports surfaced that a long-discussed follow-up to filmmaker Tim Burton’s 1988 paranormal adventure was moving forward — that a script had been completed and original stars Winona Ryder and Michael Keaton...

'Beetlejuice 2' not happening, says Tim Burton’s rep So, about that Beetlejuice sequel… it’s not happening. Early Friday morning, reports surfaced that a long-discussed follow-up to filmmaker Tim Burton’s 1988 paranormal adventure was moving forward — that a script had been completed and original stars Winona Ryder and Michael Keaton...

Is Tim Burton’s ‘Big Eyes’ A Sight Worth Seeing? Amy Adams stars as painter Margaret Keane, in the 'Beetlejuice' director's new drama. Here's what the critics think.

Is Tim Burton’s ‘Big Eyes’ A Sight Worth Seeing? Amy Adams stars as painter Margaret Keane, in the 'Beetlejuice' director's new drama. Here's what the critics think.

Is Tim Burton’s ‘Big Eyes’ A Sight Worth Seeing? Amy Adams stars as painter Margaret Keane, in the 'Beetlejuice' director's new drama. Here's what the critics think.

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Big Eyes Review

IGN Movies - Tue, 2014-12-23 02:40

Big Eyes Review Can mass-produced art ever be considered high art? It’s not a particularly new question, but one that nags away beneath the surface of Big Eyes, Tim Burton’s biopic of popular American artist Margaret Keane, her divisive work, and the bizarre horror story of her marriage to Walter Keane. Like Ed Wood before, it’s more drunken history than exacting biography, with the script taking frequent liberties with the truth and, at times, straying far from realism.

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