"Sarah Connor (Game of Thrones‘ Emilia Clarke) isn’t the innocent she was when Linda Hamilton first sported feathered hair and acid-washed jeans in the role. Nor is she Hamilton’s steely zero-body-fat warrior in 1991’s Terminator 2: Judgment Day. Instead, the mother of humanity’s messiah was orphaned by a Terminator at age 9. Since then, she’s been raised by (brace yourself) Schwarzenegger’s Terminator—an older T-800 she calls “Pops”—who is programmed to guard rather than to kill. As a result, Sarah is a highly trained antisocial recluse who’s great with a sniper rifle but not so skilled at the nuances of human emotion.
“Since she was 9 years old, she has been told everything that was supposed to happen,” says Ellison, who credits James Cameron’s T2 as one of the reasons he chose to spend his career making movies. “But Sarah fundamentally rejects that destiny. She says, ‘That’s not what I want to do.’ It’s her decision that drives the story in a very different direction.”
"...Schwarzenegger is unstoppable, and this is no mere cameo but a significant role—this time with a whole new suite of technology on his side. In what could be one of the most impressive technical feats yet, the filmmakers plan to re-create the memorable scene in the original Terminator when the T-800 lands at L.A.’s Griffith Observatory, complete with Schwarzenegger’s 36-year-old face and ripped, naked body. To achieve that, the special-effects team has created a “synthespian,” or synthetic thespian, using a body double plus scans of Schwarzenegger’s face from the first film merged with what his face looks like now. The result: an entirely CG head of the Terminator circa 1984. “It’s the holy grail of visual effects,” Ellison says. “You create a walking, breathing human that doesn’t exist.” The filmmakers are counting on that technology, and the movie’s villain—a man/machine hybrid they’re keeping under wraps—to be visual game changers. “Part of the challenge is to dazzle people with something they haven’t seen before,” Taylor says. “There are elements in our main villain that are straining the capacities of our brilliant visual-effects people. So that’s a good sign.”
"The teaser for #TerminatorGenisys begins with a black screen. Industrial sounds and familiar music (Brad Fidel) ... VO: "There is no fate but what we make for ourselves." Loud bwaaarrgghhh noise.
Smash cut. Kyle, Connor running down a dark corridor.
A huge explosion, a quick shot of a HK centurion looming over a battlefield shooting up the battleground. A building shatters.
Hard cut. Electricity sparks, Arnold 1984 uncoils and stands up. Camera wrap around. Over his shoulder, Arnold (grey hair approaches from distance). He's holding a shotgun.
Raises it and points it at 1984's Arnold's face. Screen goes black. Loud signature Terminator industrial beats. Shot of Kyle and Connor running down corridor, Kyle falls on his back and shoots an assault rifle.
Connor turns shoots (something). Vista of mass destruction in LA, people being shot by something off camera. Cut to black, Door gets kicked in. Arnold: "Sarah Connor." Screen goes dark again.
Smash cut a fleet of HK's rise over a destroyed LA, a silver T1000 smashes through a large plate of glass.
A T1000 with motorcycle helmet smashes a car windscreen and begins leaking through it... A shot of Sarah Connor screaming. Goes black. More music, then fade in Older Arnold opposite his younger naked self. He looks him over raises shotgun. Screen goes dark shot rings out. The older T800 and Sarah Connor are in a chopper, she looks panicked, he turns to her and says. "I'll'' be back." Then jumps out. Loud music cue, (brad fidel) Screen goes dark. #TerminatorGenisys fades onto screen. Music swells."
Here we have some images which are allegedly from the trailer:
"Easy come, easy go. As suddenly as Sylvester Stallone's "Rambo 5" showed up on the state's list of productions set to shoot in Louisiana this fall, it looks like it has been put on hold.
Nu Image/Millennium Films, the production company behind the project, didn't respond to a request for comment, but production sources confirmed this week that the project -- which had been set to start shooting in late October in Shreveport -- has been delayed, perhaps until 2015. The cause of the delay is unclear.
State film honcho Chris Stelly, while unable to discuss "Rambo 5" specifically, stressed that such scheduling changes are all part of what can often be a fickle business. "This project has not yet applied to the motion picture incentive program and we have not received official word on the production schedule at this time," Stelly said. "As is the case with the film industry in particular, it is not uncommon for productions to delay pre-production or principal photography for a variety of reasons. We are certainly excited about this and all of the productions that are scheduled to shoot in Louisiana."
My Entertainment World now lists the movie as being scheduled for January 2015.