Ghostbusters: Answer The Call (English) Movie Free HOT!
Ghostbusters premiered at the TCL Chinese Theatre in Los Angeles on July 9, 2016. It was theatrically released on July 11 in the United Kingdom and on July 15 in the United States. The film was not released in the Chinese market. A Chinese executive reported that China Film Group Corporation believed it was "not really that attractive to Chinese audiences. Most of the Chinese audience didn't see the first and second movies, so they don't think there's much market for it here".
Ghostbusters: Answer the Call (English) movie free
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The soundtrack features three covers of the original Ray Parker Jr. theme song: one by Fall Out Boy, which plays when the Ghostbusters go to their first call, one by Walk the Moon, which plays over the beginning of the closing credits, and a third one by Pentatonix, which does not appear in the film (Ray Parker Jr.'s version plays briefly over the title sequence). A fourth cover of the theme, by No Small Children, plays at the end of the closing credits. The band, made up of schoolteachers, was recommended to director Paul Feig during post-production, and he liked it so much he included their cover in the movie at the last minute (possibly replacing Pentatonix's cover). Walk The Moon still plays their cover during their concerts.
On August 26, 2015, filming took place at the Ames Mansion at Borderland State Park from Tuesday August 25 to Friday August 28. Location manager Charlie Harrington hinted it is a major location in the movie and the Ghostbusters go there on a call to bust a ghost. Sigourney Weaver was rumored to be involved in the scenes being filmed.
On July 13, 2016, it was reported Ghostbusters would not be screened in China because "it's not really that attractive to Chinese audiences" and "Most of the Chinese audience didn't see the first and second movies, so they don't think there's much market for it." It was speculated the reason was because of one of China's official censorship guidelines that technically prohibits movies that "promote cults or superstition." 
On July 18, 2017, a five issue mini series titled "Ghostbusters: Answer The Call" was announced and expands on the world of the 2016 movie. The creative team consists of writer Kelly Thompson and artist Corin Howell. The first issue releases in October 2017, is titled "What Dreams May Come, Part 1!" and the story starts off as a routine call to get rid of a Class 3 ghost but the team stumbles upon a frightening Class 7 specter.
Interestingly enough, such an approach would ultimately prove to be successful, albeit initially in media other than film: in 1997, six years after the first television foray ended, a brand-new animated series called Extreme Ghostbusters premiered, and then, 12 long years after that, Ghostbusters: The Videogame released for consoles and the PC (a title which was billed at the time as the third installment in the movie series and, even, had the participation of most of the original cast). Though both of these spinoff stories would only last for just one installment, they successfully planted the seed of the older Ghostbusters serving as mentors for new protagonists (if, indeed, the original characters even got that much screen time at all), and they proved to Sony that interest was still there in the general public for the continuing adventures set within this world. In (relatively) short order, a third movie would be officially greenlit.
Michael Bay: No, listen, press is very weird. A sound byte gets out there, "Michael Bay yells." Listen, I visited Jim Cameron on Titanic. We have very similar styles. He's an assistant director, I'm an assistant director of my own sets. I move my own sets, I shoot very fast, I never leave the set, and I love working with actors. I love giving actors freedom, I love improvising with actors. It freaks studios out because they're like, "That wasn't in the script, what's this, he's wrecking the movie.'" And I'm like, "Trust me, it's going to be funny." There's a whole issue with tone in this movie. When I'm doing action scenes I'm going to be your worst nightmare basketball coach. That's to get the energy, the adrenalin going.
Michael Bay: When Steven called me a year and a half ago, he said "I want you do direct Transformers. It's a story about a boy who buys his first car." To me that was a great hook. I hung up and said, "Thank you, I'm not doing that stupid, silly toy movie." But I thought about it. The hook was great because that's such a launching point. I liked the simplicity of it. Okay, it just made it somewhat more accessible. If you notice, I shot this movie kind of generic. I've never in my life shot at a Burger King. Or had a guy riding on a pink bicycle, or a house that's in suburbia. It just makes it more acceptable and accessible to the ultra-slick uber-action that is around it. I kept having this image of a kid trying to hide robots from his parents. That just stuck in my head as we were writing the script. To me, that was the whole charm of it. I don't think I even answered your question.
Michael Bay: You know, I liked The Island. It worked really well overseas. I knew it would never be a smash, because it's not that type of movie. I continually have so many people that come up to me and say, "God that movie is so good." But no one knew about it in America. I mean, I asked 500 people before it came out. They didn't even know when it was coming out. You saw our poster campaign. We had a muddled campaign. I knew we were in trouble with that movie domestically four months before it came out. I kept saying, "You should go with the Warner's campaign." Which they did foreign. So it was a whole kind of microcosm study of studio marketing.
Michael Bay: No. I've got this one I keep trying to do called Pain and Gain. It's a really funny character story. I keep talking about it. We're going to be here next year and we'll talk about it again. I just keep getting gas to do these big movies. Sometimes it's a fear of, like, are the big movies going to go away? You know what I'm saying? Hollywood is kind of tough right now, so I don't know.
Michael Bay: My secret is that I shoot very, very fast. An average director will shoot 20 set ups a day. I do about 75. They're real set ups, too. We work 12-hour days, I don't go overtime, but we work very hard. I work with the same crew. I gave 30% of my fee because they were going to ship me to Canada or Australia. I said, "No, I want to shoot with my guys." It's a team that I've worked with for close to 16 years. I like to keep the movies in Los Angeles if I can, and I especially like to keep them in the States. We just saved so much money, because I have really good people. I don't know, we just make an efficient day. I think music videos gave me a sense of that. I'm able to shoot fast and when the shit hits the fan, which it always does on a movie, you've got to figure out your plan A and B. I do this system called leapfrog. Like I said, the whole A.D. thing that gets out there, Michael Bay yells, Michael Bay's being the assistant director, okay, three shots, we're doing this, I want you to prep that, so we're leapfrogging, we're almost ready for the next shot. It's almost hard, actors don't even go back to their trailers, if you've probably already heard. 'Tyrese, put your clothes back on.' He would always take his clothes off. And that's a lot of stuff to put back on.
Michael Bay: Yes, it is so nerve wracking. Do you want me to describe the testing process? Real quick. I do little focus groups on my own. I'll take like 30 kids into a screening room. I'll do like 9-year-olds to 15-year-olds, and I did like 16 year-olds to 25 year-olds and I have someone who has nothing to do with the movie come in and say, 'You can say whatever you want about this movie.' I show it in rough form and they were great, because they will fill out little pages about what is confusing them, what lines they thought sucked. They are very blunt about it. And there was something where they hated Megan. She said one line and the women just turned off. And I'm like, 'We've got to deal with that.' And then I get to the big test in Phoenix where we did 450 people. It was all families and I'm like 'Ah, the kids are cute because they are applauding at different things.' 'Oh, they all laughed at the masturbation thing and they are 9-years-old.' ' dunno. Must be younger now.' Ok, so then I went to the adult screening next store, introduced that. And I'm doing this little sound button thing and this guy sitting next to me goes, 'What's that?' 'Oh, it's just the sound.' 'What do you do?' 'Oh, I'm the director.' So the movie stats they were like laughing and applauding at certain things. And I'm thinking, 'This sucks. This movie sucks. It's a kiddy movie, alright?' And I said to the guy sitting next to me, 'Do you like this type of movie?' And he goes, 'Eh.' I'm like, 'Ugh. It's a kid movie. It's a kid movie.' So all these emotions go through your head. And then we did a focus group. I ran out and we did a focus group with the kids and the parents in the focus group. 26 out of 26 gave it an excellent. I'm like, 'Oh, that's interesting.' Our scores were gigantic. I'm like, 'That's O.K., because it's a kids movie.' Then I went to the adult focus group and we got the same score. We got like a 95. And I was like, 'That's weird. A lot of the older ladies, like 35, 40, they are like, 'I didn't want to come here. I didn't want to see this. I was dragged here.' It's true! This one lady goes, 'This kinds of reinvents super heroes.' She said this great line. She goes, 'We're tired of the suits and the whatever. This is totally new and different.' Anyway, It's still nerve-wracking, you know what I'm saying? That is a long boring answer. 350c69d7ab