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Brit Director Brings Godzilla Back To Big Screen

 

U.S. Release Date: 5/16/14

Posted: 5/14/14

 

godzilla 2

When it came to creating a brand new rampage for the title character in Godzilla, director Gareth Edwards wanted to completely trash an American city – so he decided that San Francisco would be an excellent candidate for a massive thrashing by the infamous Japanese creature.

“The movie begins in Asia and gradually moves to America,” says the British born filmmaker.   “Then you’ve got the Pacific coast with Los Angeles and San Francisco.  “I wanted to destroy a city that had a strong relationship win the ocean, so San Francisco, with its beautiful bay and landmarks, felt like the best playground.   I think it’s an honor when something completely wrecks your city.”

Creature features are nothing new for Edwards.  He grew up watching them.

“I love films such as Destroy All Monsters.   That’s the child in me.  But I wouldn’t necessarily show them to a friend and say ‘You’re going to love this.’  I think it’s an acquired taste.”

Edwards took his own stab at monster movie making.   He wrote and directed Monsters, his pet indie project, and created its digital effects on his laptop.  The story, which revolved around a journalist escorting a tourist through an infected Mexico six years after an alien invasion of earth, earned the director multiple awards.

In fact, it was Monsters which helped land Edwards the directing gig on Godzilla.  Producers loved his indie monster mash so much they figured he could do even better with a bigger budget.

As a result, Edwards was tasked with breathing new life to into a sixty year old international icon.

Made by Japanese company Toho Co, Ltd in 1954, Godzilla’s first big screen rampage, directed by Ishiro Honda, is a metaphor for the horrors caused by the atomic bombing of Japansese cities Nagasaki and Hiroshima.

“If possible, the Japanese would have made a movie simply about Hiroshima, but there was a lot of censorship from the West after World War 11.  Basically, they could not make any movies about WW11 or their experience, so they hid it under the guise of a monster movie.”

Since those early days, the creature has gone on to become a worldwide cultural icon  – thanks to sequels (made by Toho), comic books, video games T shirts, model kits, novels and other merchandise.

Godzilla’s first American re-imagining unfolded in 1998 when filmmaker Roland Emmerich, the director of Independence Day, unleashed the creature on Manhattan.

Sixteen years later, Edwards’ take on the Godzilla mythos, starring Aaron Taylor-Johnson, Ken Watanabe Elizabeth Olsen, Juliette Binoche and Sally Hawkins, is about to rampage its way into worldwide movie theatres.

“{In coming up with Godzilla’s design}, I said to the animators ‘Imagine that Godzilla was a real creature which was seen by people sixty years ago.’   No one took a picture, but they went running back to Toho and tried to describe it.  That lead to the movies we love today.’ That was our jumping off point.'”

The special effects team, which includes digital F/X companies WETA Workshop, Ltd and Moving Picture Company, created Godzilla as a purely digital creature which stands more than three hundred and fifty feet tall – a far cry from the iconic latex Godzilla suit worn by actor Haruo Nakajima in the original outing.

“Initially we looked at looked at hundreds of clips of animal behaviour, and wildlife documentaries,” Edwards says when asked about creating the creature’s movement. We viewed footage of bears fighting, animal behavior, and wildlife documentaries and figured we we just going to copy nature.”

However, this approach presented one slight problem, as Edwards recalls:

“When you just drop into a wildlife program and watch two animals you don’t know what the hell’s going on.  You’re not sure whether the animal is angry or scared.  So we eventually dialled away from animals and moved towards a human performance. ”

Meanwhile, cast members such as Taylor-Johnson, Olson and Binoche figured that a brand new slant to the Godzilla legend, combined with Edwards directorial skills, would make the project an irresistible opportunity

“Most actors probably say ‘ok, I’m going to do a commercial project and I’ll shoot a personal project,'” says Edwards.  “Well, I told them they should treat this film as their personal project and not as a commercial popcorn blockbuster.  We needed strong performances and they all responded very well.  When they read the screenplay and saw that there was an emotional layer to the film, they all jumped on board.”

 

Studio: Warner Bros

Director: Gareth Edwards

Stars: Aaron Taylor-Johnson, Ken Watanabe, Elizabeth Olsen, Juliette Binoche Sally Hawkins and Michael Strathhairn

Screenwriter: Max Borenstein. Story by David Callam. Based on Godzilla, owned and created by Toho, Co Ltd.

Producers: Thomas Tull, Jon Jashni, Mary Parent and Brian Rogers

Executive Producers: Patricia Witcher, Alex Garcia, Yoshimitsu Banno, and Kenji Okuhira

Image Info:inElizabeth Olsen in Godzilla.  Copyright: © 2014 WARNER BROS. ENTERTAINMENT INC. & LEGENDARY PICTURES PRODUCTIONS LLC

Source: Warner Bros

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