November 21, 2017
October 15, 2017
October 10, 2017
Stars: Clint Eastwood, Jeff Bridges, George Kennedy. With the help of an irreverent young sidekick, a bank robber gets his old gang back together to organize a daring new heist.
September 26, 2017
Director: Clint Eastwood. Stars: Clint Eastwood, Christopher Carley, Bee Vang, Ahney Her. Disgruntled Korean War vet Walt Kowalski sets out to reform his neighbor, a young Hmong teenager, who tried to steal Kowalski’s prized possession: his 1972 Gran Torino.
September 13, 2017
Stars: Clint Eastwood, Jeff Daniels, Anjelica Huston. Still recovering from a heart transplant, a retired FBI profiler returns to service when his own blood analysis offers clues to the identity of a serial killer.
August 1, 2017
May 23, 2017
Clint Eastwood, who is 86, said Dirty Harry would not be produced today due to political correctness.
Although Eastwood did not touch on current political events, he did talk about political correctness while talking about one of his most famous movies, Dirty Harry.
“A lot of people thought it was politically incorrect,” Eastwood said while talking about the movie. “That was at the beginning of the era that we’re in now, where everybody thinks everyone’s politically correct. We’re killing ourselves by doing that. We’ve lost our sense of humor.”
“If you have good luck with your instincts, you might as well trust them,’ he said. ‘It’s an emotional art form. It’s not an intellectual art form at all.”
This isn’t the first time Eastwood has talked about political correctness.
“We’re really in a pussy generation. Everybody’s walking on eggshells, ” he said in the past. “We see people accusing people of being racist and all kinds of stuff.”
April 23, 2017
If we learned anything from American Sniper, we know Eastwood does not care about being politically correct. We’re looking forward to another inspiring telling of American heroism.
Hollywood Director Clint Eastwood thrives on displaying patriotism on the big screen. His 2014 hit American Sniper, which told the story of Navy SEAL Chris Kyle, who is credited with the most kills of any U.S. sniper, earned several Oscar nominations.
Eastwood is now prepared to direct a film about another crop of courageous Americans: the three young men who stopped a terror attack on a train in Paris, France. On August 21, 2015, friends Anthony Sadler, Alek Skarlatos, and Spencer Stone jumped into action to subdue a terrorist who was armed with an AK-47. The heroes expounded on their quick thinking in the book “15:17 To Paris: The True Story Of A Terrorist, A Train, And Three American Heroes.” Thanks to Eastwood it will now be turned into a movie.
Skarlatos and his buddies posted the following photo on Instagram with the famed director, along with a touching message.
As some of you may have heard we have had the incredible good fortune to have the legendary filmmaker Clint Eastwood decide to make a movie about the train incident. I know we all loved his movies growing up and he is a personal hero of mine. We are incredibly honored to have this opportunity to have such talented people tell our story, and incredibly humbled because that day could've turned out so different. Thank you all. God is good.
April 21, 2017
Stars: Clint Eastwood, Gene Hackman, Ed Harris. A career thief witnesses a horrific crime involving the U.S. President.
April 8, 2017
The son of Clint Eastwood says, ‘Sometimes I still feel like the uncool kid in Hollywood … and that’s fine’
Scott Eastwood wants the world to know that it’s not always easy being the son of an iconic actor while trying to make it in Hollywood.
“To be honest, sometimes I still feel like the uncool kid in Hollywood, who they don’t take seriously,” said the 31-year-old son of Clint Eastwood to Modern Luxury for its April 2017 issue. “It’s a constant battle. But I like to be in the fight. If Scott Eastwood ain’t even on their radar, that’s fine. Let’s audition.”
Scott did admit that it was the 86-year-old who inspired him to pursue acting. And when asked if Clint would ever consider a father-and-son project, Scott revealed it was a possibility.
“I’ve been slipping my dad scripts; the problem is, he’s told just about every story, so you have to find something new. But he’s excited,” he explained.
It also helps that the two are similar in how they approach their careers.
“I think we see the world in the same way, probably because that’s how he taught me to see it,” said Scott. “It’s straightforward. Have integrity. When you say you’re going to do something, be there. Don’t [screw] people over. Do the right thing. Be a man. And don’t be such a whiny little brat! He thinks there are a lot of those out there. He was born during the Great Depression, so there was no room for that; his dad struggled to feed the family when he was a kid, and that’s always stayed with him.”