The Hobbit fans get a look at the first TV spot for An Unexpected Journey, as well as news from director Peter Jackson that the film will be the shortest of his Middle Earth epic.
Four new character banners have been released for The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey that tease key scenes from the Peter Jackson film, including Bilbo’s meeting with Gollum.
Actor Andy Serkis discusses pulling double duty as second unit director on Peter Jackson’s three-movie adaptation of The Hobbit, saying, “It was wonderful.”
MGM and Warner Bros. have released a new wall scroll for director Peter Jackson’s The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey featuring Gandalf, Bilbo Baggins and all 13 Dwarves. The film opens Dec. 14.
Peter Jackson has debuted a new poster for The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey featuring all 13 Dwarves: Fili, Kili, Oin, Gloin, Thorin Oakenshield, Dwalin, Balin, Bifur, Bofur, Bombur, Dori, Nori and Ori. The film opens Dec. 14.
New Line Cinema and MGM have debuted a new poster for Peter Jackson The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey featuring Martin Freeman as Bilbo Baggins. The film opens Dec. 14.
The “Hobbit Movies” iTunes app has released alternate endings for The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey trailer that give us new looks at Gollum, Elrond and the dwarves.
To kick off Tolkien Week — J.R.R. Tolkien’s The Hobbit was published 75 years ago on Friday — Warner Bros. has released six new images from The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey, the first installment of Peter Jackson’s three-movie adaptation of the beloved fantasy novel.
Among other character portraits and behind-the-scenes stills, the Hobbit Movies app has released our first look at Lee Pace as Thranduil and a tease as to where the split between An Unexpected Journey and The Desolation of Smaug will take place.
Following the expansion of Peter Jackson’s adaptation of The Hobbit to a trilogy, the second chapter will be titled The Desolation of Smaug, with the conclusion now called There and Back Again. The final film will open July 18, 2014.
While director Peter Jackson went to great effort to shoot The Hobbit at 48 frames per second, it turns out most theaters aren’t equipped to handle the format, leading Warner Bros. to convert the film to the more traditional 24 frames.