Director Alex Proyas gave us Dark City and I, Robot. Now he's looking to take audiences to another sci-fi world with the big-screen version of Robert Heinlein's The Unpleasant Profession of Jonathan Hoag.
After years of bad breaks getting productions to the screen, director Alex Proyas‘s luck just might be turning around – in the form of yet another cinematic adaptation. Deadline Culver City reports that the director is set to finally...Show More Summary
In the three years since his last directorial effort Knowing, director Alex Proyas has seen not one but two of his potential follow-ups killed for budgetary reasons. Legendary Pictures scrapped his epic Paradise Lost in February, and though Universal revived Dracula: Year Zero in the same month, it was a new incarnation of the project [...]
A curious mystery.
Between his failed launch of both Paradise Lost and Dracula Year Zero, it hasn't been a good run for director Alex Proyas recently. However, the director of Knowing, Dark City and I, Robot is ready to move forward on another projectShow More Summary
Let’s hope the third time is the charm for Alex Proyas. The last two films he tried to make, Dracula Year Zero and Paradise Lost, both got canned because the budgets were too big. Now, Deadline New York is reporting … Continue readi...
Finance and international sales company Red Granite Pictures announced today that they will fully finance and co-produce Alex Proyas? The Unpleasant Profession of Jonathan Hoag with Mythology Entertainment, Phoenix Pictures and Mystery...Show More Summary
It was announced today that Los Angeles based film production, finance and international sales company Red Granite Pictures will fully finance and co-produce Alex Proyas? THE UNPLEASANT PROFESSION OF JONATHAN HOAG with Mythology Entertainment,...Show More Summary
Alex Proyas hasn’t had much luck lately. The last two films he tried to make, Dracula Year Zero and Paradise Lost, both got scratched for budget reasons. He’s just aligned himself to The Unpleasant Profession of Jonathan Hoag, based on a Robert Heinlein novella from 1942. Show More Summary