My name is Oscar, and this is Watch New Movies. This is a site where you can watch new movies, new episodes from your favorite tv shows, and also download your favorite movies. I don't own any of these movies whatsoever, all copyright goes to the owners of these movies, and if you want me to remove anything just email me. Enjoy the site.
The heroic Leonidas, armed with nothing by leather underwear and a cape, leads a ragtag group of 13--count ‘em, 13!--Spartans to defend their homeland against the invading Persians (whose ranks include Ghost Rider, Rocky Balboa, the Transformers, and a hunchbacked Paris Hilton--no one is safe when the Spartans take on the biggest icons in pop culture).
Following her sister's death from drug addiction, a high school student is forced to leave her private school to return to her old, crime-filled neighborhood where she re-kindles an unlikely passion for the competitive world of step dancing.
FBI agent Jennifer Marsh is tasked with hunting down a seemingly untraceable serial killer who posts live videos of his victims on the Internet. As time runs out, the cat and mouse chase becomes more personal.
BEST PICTURE No Country for Old Men There Will Be Blood Atonement Juno Michael Clayton
BEST ACTOR Daniel Day Lewis, There Will Be Blood George Clooney, Michael Clayton Johnny Depp, Sweeney Todd Viggo Mortenson, Eastern Promises Tommy Lee Jones, In The Valley of Elah
BEST ACTRESS Cate Blanchett, Elizabeth: The Golden Age Julie Christie, Away From Her Marion Cotillard, La Vie En Rose Laura Linney, The Savages Ellen Page, Juno
BEST SUPPORTING ACTOR Casey Affleck, The Assassination of Jesse James Javier Bardem, No Country for Old Men Philip Seymour Hoffman, Charlie Wilson’s War Hal Holbrook, Into the Wild Tom Wilkinson, Michael Clayton
BEST SUPPORTING ACTRESS Cate Blanchett, I’m Not There Ruby Dee, American Gangster Saoirse Ronan, Atonement Tilda Swinton, Michael Clayton Amy Ryan, Gone Baby Gone
BEST DIRECTOR Julian Schnabel, The Diving Bell and the Butterfly Jason Reitman, JunoTony Gilroy, Michael Clayton Joel Coen and Ethan Coen, No Country for Old Men Paul Thomas Anderson, There Will Be Blood
BEST ORIGINAL SCREENPLAY Diablo Cody, Juno Nancy Oliver, Lars and the Real Girl Tony Gilroy, Michael Clayton Ratatouille (written by Brad Bird; story by Jan Pinkava, Jim Capobianco, Brad Bird) Tamara Jenkins, The Savages
BEST ADAPTED SCREENPLAY Christopher Hampton, Atonement Sarah Polley, Away from Her Ronald Harwood, The Diving Bell and the Butterfly Joel Coen and Ethan Coen, No Country for Old Men Paul Thomas Anderson, There Will Be Blood
Heath Ledger, the talented 28-year-old actor who gravitated toward dark, brooding roles that defied his leading-man looks, was found dead Tuesday in a Manhattan apartment, facedown at the foot of his bed with prescription sleeping pills nearby, police said. There was no obvious indication that the Australian-born Ledger had committed suicide, NYPD spokesman Paul Browne said. Ledger had an appointment for a massage at the SoHo apartment that is believed to be the home of the "Brokeback Mountain" actor, Browne said. The massage therapist and a housekeeper found his naked body at about 3:30 p.m. They tried to revive him, but he was already dead. "I had such great hope for him," said Mel Gibson, who played Ledger's vengeful father in "The Patriot," in a statement. "He was just taking off and to lose his life at such a young age is a tragic loss." Outside the Manhattan building on an upscale street, paparazzi and gawkers gathered, and several police officers put up barricades to control the crowd of about 300. Onlookers craned their necks as officers brought out a black bodybag on a gurney, took it across the sidewalk and put it into a medical examiner's office van. As the door opened, bystanders snapped pictures with camera phones, rolled video and said, "He's coming out!" An autopsy was planned for Wednesday, medical examiner's office spokeswoman Ellen Borakove said. While not a marquee movie star, Ledger was an award-winning actor who chose his roles carefully rather than cashing in on big-money parts. He was nominated for an Oscar for his performance as a gay cowboy in "Brokeback Mountain." During filming, he met Michelle Williams, who played his wife in the film. The two had a daughter, now 2-year-old Matilda, and lived together in Brooklyn until they split up last year. It was a shocking and unforeseen conclusion for one of Hollywood's bright young stars. Though his leading man looks propelled him to early stardom in films like "10 Things I Hate About You" and "A Knight's Tale," his career took a notable turn toward dramatic and brooding roles with 2001's "Monster's Ball." Ledger's publicist, Mara Buxbaum, said in a statement: "We are all deeply saddened and shocked by this accident. This is an extremely difficult time for his loved ones and we are asking the media to please respect the family's privacy and avoid speculation until the facts are known." In the Australian city of Perth, where Ledger was born and raised, his father called the actor's death "tragic, untimely and accidental." "He was (a) down-to-earth, generous, kind-hearted, life-loving, unselfish individual, extremely inspirational to many," Kim Ledger said, reading from a prepared statement. "Heath has touched so many people on so many different levels during his short life." Ledger eschewed Hollywood glitz in favor of a bohemian life in Brooklyn, where he became one of the borough's most famous residents. "Brokeback" would be his breakthrough role, establishing him as one of his generation's finest talents and an actor willing to take risks. Ledger began to gravitate more toward independent fare, including Lasse Hallstrom's "Casanova" and Terry Gilliam's "The Brothers Grimm," both released in 2005. His 2006 film "Candy" now seems destined to have an especially haunting quality: In a particularly realistic performance, Ledger played a poet wrestling with a heroin addiction along with his girlfriend, played by Abbie Cornish. But Ledger's most recent choices were arguably the boldest yet: He costarred in "I'm Not There," in which he played one of the many incarnations of Bob Dylan as did Cate Blanchett, whose performance in that film earned an Oscar nomination Tuesday for best supporting actress. And in what may be his final finished performance, Ledger proved that he wouldn't be intimidated by taking on a character as iconic as Jack Nicholson's Joker. Ledger's version of the "Batman" villain, glimpsed in early teaser trailers, made it clear that his Joker would be more depraved and dark. Curiosity about Ledger's final performance will likely stoke further interest in the summer blockbuster. "Dark Knight" director Christopher Nolan said this month that Ledger's Joker would be wildly different from Nicholson's. "It was a very great challenge for Heath," Nolan said. "He's extremely original, extremely frightening, tremendously edgy. A very young character, a very anarchic presence that taps into a lot of our basic fears and panic." Ledger told The New York Times in a November interview that he "stressed out a little too much" during the Dylan film and had trouble sleeping while portraying the Joker, whom he called a "psychopathic, mass-murdering, schizophrenic clown with zero empathy." "Last week I probably slept an average of two hours a night," Ledger told the newspaper. "I couldn't stop thinking. My body was exhausted, and my mind was still going." He said he took two Ambien pills, which worked for only an hour, the paper said. Ledger was a widely recognized figure in his Manhattan neighborhood, where he used to shop at a home and children's store. Michelle Vella, an employee there, said she had frequently seen Ledger with his daughter carrying the toddler on his shoulders, or having ice cream with her. "It's so sad. They were really close," Vella said. "He's a very down-to-earth guy and an amazing father." Before settling down with Williams, Ledger had relationships with actresses Heather Graham and Naomi Watts. He met Watts while working on "The Lords of Dogtown," a fictionalized version of a cult classic skateboarding documentary, in 2004. Ledger was born in 1979 to a mining engineer and a French teacher and got his first acting role playing Peter Pan at age 10 in a local theater company. He began acting in independent films as a 16-year-old in Sydney and played a cyclist hoping to land a spot on an Olympic team in a 1996 television show, "Seat." After several independent films, Ledger moved to Los Angeles at age 19 and starred opposite Julia Stiles in "10 Things I Hate About You." Offers for other teen flicks soon came his way, but Ledger turned them down, preferring to remain idle than sign on for projects he didn't like. "It wasn't a hard decision for me," Ledger told the Associated Press in 2001. "It was hard for everyone else around me to understand. Agents were like, 'You're crazy,' my parents were like, 'Come on, you have to eat.'"
This Is A Great Loss To Hollywood. R.I.P Heath, You will be greatly missed.
There are a lot of tribute videos, but I luv this one because it shows his acting skills. Oscar
Wilbur the pig is scared of the end of the season, because he knows that come that time, he will end up on the dinner table. He hatches a plan with Charlotte, a spider that lives in his pen, to ensure that this will never happen.
Underworld: Evolution continues the saga of war between the vampires and the Lycans. The film goes back to the beginnings of the ancient feud between the two tribes as Selene (Kate Beckinsale), the beautiful vampire heroine, and Michael (Scott Speedman), the lycan hybrid, try to unlock the secrets of their bloodlines. This will be a modern tale of action, intrigue and forbidden love, which takes them into the battle to end all wars as the immortals must finally face their retribution.
Five young New Yorkers throw their friend a going-away party the night that a monster the size of a skyscraper descends upon the city. Told from the point of view of their video camera, the film is a document of their attempt to survive the most surreal, horrifying event of their lives.
Lindsay Lohan made a bid for stardom in a grown-up role with this overripe thriller, in which a serial killer's attack causes her personality to shift from model student to sultry stripper. The burlesque queen (named Dakota) may or may not be the subject of a writing exercise by student Aubrey, but once the latter is abducted and mutilated by a vicious killer, the former takes over, much to the consternation of Aubrey's parents (Julia Ormond and Neal McDonough). Director Chris Sivertson (who proved his knack for suspenseful material with The Lost) works hard to gild the nonsensical script with as much visual panache as possible (and he's mostly successful), but there's no getting past the dreary violence or Lohan's performance, which flounders in its attempt to deliver raw sexuality. Lohan's off-screen difficulties helped sink the picture during its brief theatrical run; undoubtedly, her stage routines Starring Lindsay Lohan Julia Ormond Neal McDonough Brian Geraghty