Tag Archives: Lists

Top 5 Classic Comedies on Netflix Right Now

Step Brothers (2008)

Release date: July 25, 2008 (Canada)
Director: Adam McKay
Budget: 65 million USD
Screenplay: Will Ferrell, Adam McKay

Superbad (2007)

Release date: August 17, 2007 (Canada)
Director: Greg Mottola
Box office: 170.8 million USD
Screenplay: Seth Rogen, Evan Goldberg

Harold & Kumar Go to White Castle (2004)

Initial release: May 20, 2004
Director: Danny Leiner
Box office: 23.9 million USD
Budget: 9 million USD

Wedding Crashers (2005)

Release date: July 15, 2005
Director: David Dobkin
Box office: 288.5 million USD
Budget: 40 million USD
Screenplay: Steve Faber, Bob Fisher

Talladega Nights: The Ballad of Ricky Bobby (2006)

Initial release: July 26, 2006 (Hollywood)
Director: Adam McKay
Box office: 163 million USD
Budget: 42.5 million USD
Screenplay: Will Ferrell, Adam McKay

The Movie Brats that Changed Hollywood forever

These iconic directors have been very close friends for years, they all bonded over their love of movies, and would frequently hang out and talk movies. They would also talk shop and give feedback on each others films. Francis Ford Coppola famously told George Lucas that he thought Star Wars was dumb and didn’t understand it, he also suggested the Lucas added the scrolling text at the beginning of the movie to provide some context.

Francis Ford Coppola
American film director, producer, screenwriter, film composer, and vintner. He was a central figure in the New Hollywood filmmaking movement of the 1960s and 1970s. He is widely considered to be one of the greatest filmmakers of all time.

Movies You Need to Watch:
The Rainmaker (1997)
Jack (1996)
Bram Stoker’s Dracula (1992)
The Godfather Trilogy (1972 – 1990)
Apocalypse Now (1979)
The Outsiders (1983)

George Lucas
An American filmmaker and entrepreneur. Lucas is known for creating the Star Wars and Indiana Jones franchises and founding Lucasfilm, LucasArts and Industrial Light & Magic. He served as chairman of Lucasfilm before selling it to The Walt Disney Company in 2012.

Movies You Need to Watch:
Star Wars: Episode III – Revenge of the Sith (2003)
Star Wars: Episode II – Attack of the Clones (2002)
Star Wars: Episode I – The Phantom Menace (1999)
Star Wars: Episode IV – A New Hope (1977)
American Graffiti (1973)
THX 1138 (1971)

Brian De Palma
Brian Russell De Palma is an American film director and screenwriter. With a career spanning over 50 years, he is best known for his work in the suspense, psychological thriller, and crime drama genres

Movies You Need to Watch:
The Black Dahlia (2006)
Femme Fatale (2002)
Mission to Mars (2000)
Snake Eyes (1998)
Mission: Impossible (1996)
Carlito’s Way (1993)
Raising Cain (1992)
The Bonfire of the Vanities (1990)
Casualties of War (1989)
The Untouchables (1987)
Scarface (1983)
Carrie (1976)

Martin Scorsese
An American and Italian filmmaker, actor and historian, whose career spans more than 50 years. Part of the New Hollywood wave of filmmaking, he is widely regarded as one of the most significant and influential filmmakers in cinematic history.

Movies You Need to Watch:
The Irishman (2019)
Silence (2016)
The Wolf of Wall Street (2013)
Shutter Island (2010)
The Departed (2006)
The Aviator (2004)
Gangs of New York (2002)
Casino (1995)
Cape Fear (1991)
Goodfellas (1990)
The Color of Money (1986)
The King of Comedy (1982)
Raging Bull (1980)
Taxi Driver (1976)
Mean Streets (1973)

Steven Spielberg
Steven Allan Spielberg KBE is an American filmmaker. He is considered one of the founding pioneers of the New Hollywood era and one of the most popular directors and producers in film history. Spielberg started in Hollywood directing television and several minor theatrical releases.

Movies You Need to Watch:

Ready Player One (2018)
The Post (2017)
The BFG (2016)
Bridge of Spies (2015)
Lincoln (2012)
Munich (2005)
The Terminal (2004)
Catch Me If You Can (2002)
Minority Report (2002)
A.I. Artificial Intelligence (2001)
Saving Private Ryan (1998)
Amistad (1997)
The Lost World: Jurassic Park (1997)
Schindler’s List (1993)
Jurassic Park (1993)
Hook (1991)
Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade (1989)
Empire of the Sun (1987)
The Color Purple (1985)
Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom (1984)
Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981)
1941 (1979)
Close Encounters of the Third Kind (1977)
Jaws (1975)
The Sugarland Express (1974)
Duel (1971)

2020 Golden Globe Nominations Released

The 2020 Golden Globes released it’s nominations this morning. Some surprising names on the list of nominees, Antonio Banderas is up for Best Actor for his role in Foreign Film “Pain and Glory”. I hope he wins this but his competition is fierce and Joaquin Phoenix or Christian Bale. Who do you think will win big at the 2020 Golden Globes. January 5, 2020, 6:00 p.m. EST

Best Motion Picture – Drama
“The Irishman” (Netflix)
“Marriage Story” (Netflix)
“1917” (Universal)
“Joker” (Warner Bros.)
“The Two Popes” (Netflix)

Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Drama
Cynthia Erivo (“Harriet”)
Scarlett Johansson (“Marriage Story”)
Saoirse Ronan (“Little Women”)
Charlize Theron (“Bombshell”)
Renée Zellweger (“Judy”)

Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Drama
Christian Bale (“Ford v Ferrari”)
Antonio Banderas (“Pain and Glory”)
Adam Driver (“Marriage Story”)
Joaquin Phoenix (“Joker”)
Jonathan Pryce (“The Two Popes”)

Best Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy
“Dolemite Is My Name” (Netflix)
“Jojo Rabbit” (Fox Searchlight)
“Knives Out” (Lionsgate)
“Once Upon a Time in Hollywood” (Sony)
“Rocketman” (Paramount)

Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy
Ana de Armas (“Knives Out”)
Awkwafina (“The Farewell”)
Cate Blanchett (“Where’d You Go, Bernadette”)
Beanie Feldstein (“Booksmart”)
Emma Thompson (“Late Night”)

Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy
Daniel Craig (“Knives Out”)
Roman Griffin Davis (“Jojo Rabbit”)
Leonardo DiCaprio (“Once Upon a Time in Hollywood”)
Taron Egerton (“Rocketman”)
Eddie Murphy (“Dolemite Is My Name”)

Best Motion Picture – Animated
“Frozen 2” (Disney)
“How to Train Your Dragon: The Hidden World” (Universal)
“The Lion King” (Disney)
“Missing Link” (United Artists Releasing)
“Toy Story 4” (Disney)

Best Motion Picture – Foreign Language
“The Farewell” (A24)
“Les Misérables” (Amazon)
“Pain and Glory” (Sony Pictures Classics)
“Parasite” (Neon)
“Portrait of a Lady on Fire” (Neon)

Best Actress in a Supporting Role in Any Motion Picture
Kathy Bates (“Richard Jewell”)
Annette Bening (“The Report”)
Laura Dern (“Marriage Story”)
Jennifer Lopez (“Hustlers”)
Margot Robbie (“Bombshell”)

Best Actor in a Supporting Role in Any Motion Picture
Tom Hanks (“A Beautiful Day in the Neighborhood”)
Anthony Hopkins (“The Two Popes”)
Al Pacino (“The Irishman”)
Joe Pesci (“The Irishman”)
Brad Pitt (“Once Upon a Time in Hollywood”)

Best Director – Motion Picture
Bong Joon-ho (“Parasite”)
Sam Mendes (“1917”)
Todd Phillips (“Joker”)
Martin Scorsese (“The Irishman”)
Quentin Tarantino (“Once Upon a Time in Hollywood”)

Best Screenplay – Motion Picture
Noah Baumbach (“Marriage Story”)
Bong Joon-ho and Han Jin-won (“Parasite”)
Anthony McCarten (“The Two Popes”)
Quentin Tarantino (“Once Upon a Time in Hollywood”)
Steven Zaillian (“The Irishman”)

Best Original Score – Motion Picture
Alexandre Desplat (“Little Women”)
Hildur Guðnadóttir (“Joker”)
Randy Newman (“Marriage Story”)
Thomas Newman (“1917”)
Daniel Pemberton (“Motherless Brooklyn”)

Best Original Song – Motion Picture
“Beautiful Ghosts” (“Cats”)
“I’m Gonna Love Me Again” (“Rocketman”)
“Into the Unknown” (“Frozen 2”)
“Spirit” (“The Lion King”)
“Stand Up” (“Harriet”)

Best Television Series – Drama
“Big Little Lies” (HBO)
“The Crown” (Netflix)
“Killing Eve” (BBC America)
“The Morning Show” (Apple TV Plus)
“Succession” (HBO)

Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Series – Drama
Jennifer Aniston (“The Morning Show”)
Olivia Colman (“The Crown”)
Jodie Comer (“Killing Eve”)
Nicole Kidman (“Big Little Lies”)
Reese Witherspoon (“The Morning Show”)

Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series – Drama
Brian Cox (“Succession”)
Kit Harington (“Game of Thrones”)
Rami Malek (“Mr. Robot”)
Tobias Menzies (“The Crown”)
Billy Porter (“Pose”)

Best Television Series – Musical or Comedy
“Barry” (HBO)
“Fleabag” (Amazon)
“The Kominsky Method” (Netflix)
“The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel” (Amazon)
“The Politician” (Netflix)

Best Performance by an Actress in a Television Series – Musical or Comedy
Christina Applegate (“Dead to Me”)
Rachel Brosnahan (“The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel”)
Kirsten Dunst (“On Becoming a God in Central Florida”)
Natasha Lyonne (“Russian Doll”)
Phoebe Waller-Bridge (“Fleabag”)

Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series – Musical or Comedy
Michael Douglas (“The Kominsky Method”)
Bill Hader (“Barry”)
Ben Platt (“The Politician”)
Paul Rudd (“Living with Yourself”)
Ramy Youssef (“Ramy”)

Best Television Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television
“Catch-22″ (Hulu)
“Chernobyl” (HBO)
“Fosse/Verdon” (FX)
The Loudest Voice (Showtime)
“Unbelievable” (Netflix)

Best Performance by an Actress in a Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television
Kaitlyn Dever (“Unbelievable”)
Joey King (“The Act”)
Helen Mirren (“Catherine the Great”)
Merritt Wever (“Unbelievable”)
Michelle Williams (“Fosse/Verdon”)

Best Performance by an Actor in a Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television
Christopher Abbott (“Catch-22”)
Sacha Baron Cohen (“The Spy”)
Russell Crowe (“The Loudest Voice”)
Jared Harris (“Chernobyl”)
Sam Rockwell (“Fosse/Verdon”)

Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in a Series, Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television
Patricia Arquette (“The Act”)
Helena Bonham Carter (“The Crown”)
Toni Collette (“Unbelievable”)
Meryl Streep (“Big Little Lies”)
Emily Watson (“Chernobyl”)

Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role in a Series, Limited Series or Motion Picture Made for Television
Alan Arkin (“The Kominsky Method”)
Kieran Culkin (“Succession”)
Andrew Scott (“Fleabag”)
Stellan Skarsgård (“Chernobyl”)
Henry Winkler (“Barry”)

Netflix paid 6 Actors $397 Million dollars.

Netflix’s is expected to hit $14 Billion in spending on new content this year. Apple has even had to increase their spend on original Apple TV content to $5 Billion.

Let’s take a look at the Star Power $397 Million buys you.

Ben Affleck

$8 million for “Triple Frontier”

Ben Affleck has certainly proven himself a leading man. He hasn’t really done anything that I’ve been a big fan of in a long time, but, I did somewhat enjoy the movies he’s been in.

Gal Gadot

$20 million for “Red Notice”

Gal can do no wrong, her role selection is perfect, and I cannot wait to see her in the new Wonder Woman movie. I haven’t seen much on Red Notice but I’ll be sure to post the trailer when it drops.

Ryan Reynolds

$27 million for “Six Underground”
$20 million for “Red Notice”

This doesn’t surprise me – Reynolds has been heating up for some time now. We’ll likely see a few more Netflix’s and Ryan Reynolds collaborations in the near future, but until then, here’s a trailer for Six Underground (Out December 13th, 2019

Will Smith

Credit: Photo by Rob Latour/Variety/Shutterstock (10435445et) Will Smith ‘Gemini Man’ film premiere, Arrivals, TCL Chinese Theatre, Los Angeles, USA – 06 Oct 2019

$35 million for “Bright 2”

Will Smith is Will Smith, he’s an action star who tried tirelessly to win an oscars in serious roles. He went back to basic when he collaborated with Netflix on Bright, which, out of his last few movies, was probably the best. This is a trailer for the first bright.

Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson”

More than $20 million for “Red Notice”

It’s The Rock, he is a mega movie star, beloved by all, and I’m surprised it took Netflix’s this long to lock him down for a movie. The trailer for Red Notice isn’t out yet, but, Jungle Cruise is coming out soon and I’m looking forward to it.

Adam Sandler

$250 million for four movies

Sandler’s Netflix movies have been major critical misfires, but that didn’t stop the streamer from signing him for four more movies in 2017 after his initial deal. His 2015 Netflix movie “The Ridiculous Six” has a 0% Rotten Tomatoes critic score. Here is the trailer for his new movie.

Best Opening Movie Scenes of All Time

Opening Scenes set the tone for the entire movie. Here is a selection of my Top 5. I found each scene so you can rewatch them!!

1. UP (2019)

Opening Scene of “Up”

Actors: Christopher Plummer, Ed Asner, Laraine Newman, John Ratzenberger, Delroy Lindo
Released: 2009
Directed by: Pete Docter

2. Saving Private Ryan (1998)

Actors: Tom Hanks, Matt Damon, Vin Diesel, Paul Giamatti, Bryan Cranston
Released: 1998
Directed by: Steven Spielberg

3. Indiana Jones and the Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981)

Actors: Harrison Ford, Alfred Molina, Karen Allen, Frank Welker, Denholm Elliott
Released: 1981
Directed by: Steven Spielberg

4. The Dark Knight (2008)

Actors: Christian Bale, Michael Caine, Heath Ledger, Gary Oldman, Aaron Eckhart
Released: 2008
Directed by: Christopher Nolan

5. The Godfather (1972)

Actors: Al Pacino, Marlon Brando, Robert Duvall, Diane Keaton, James Caan
Released: 1972
Directed by: Francis Ford Coppola

Motivational Movie Monday’s: These Movies Are Guaranteed to get you Through the Week

Monday’s are painfully terrible for most of us, I typically find myself staying up super late on Sunday night, trying to clutch what’s left of the weekend for as long as I can. Only to wake up for work early Monday morning, tired, cranky, and unhappy. It’s with this in mind that I put together a list of 5 movies to get you through this week, they’ll inspire and motivate you. Enjoy!

Steve Jobs (2015)
For anyone trying to get excited about work or a project, they’re working on. The drive and dedication of Steve Jobs was inspiring, no matter what hurdles he faced, he always picked himself up and pushed even hard towards his goals.

 

Rating: R
Genre: Drama
Directed By: Danny Boyle
Written By: Aaron Sorkin
Box Office: $12,403,169
Runtime: 123 minutes
Studio: Universal Pictures

Remember the Titans (2000)
This one is emotional and filled with a bunch of familiar faces. Watch this to cheer you up, to motivate you to work as a team, or just for fun, It will not disappoint.

 

Rating: PG
Genre: Drama
Directed By: Boaz Yakin
Written By: Gregory Allen Howard
Box Office: $114,297,071
Runtime: 113 minutes
Studio: Walt Disney Pictures

Rocky (1976)
The ultimate underdog story, Sylvester Stallone just nails it, this movie is perfect for when you’re in a situation where you think you can’t do it, or that you’re not good enough, Rocky reminds us that with hard work and dedication anything is possible.

 

Rating: PG
Genre: Drama, Sports & Fitness
Directed By: John G. Avildsen
Written By: Sylvester Stallone
Box Office: N/A
Runtime: 119 minutes
Studio: United Artists

The Secret Life of Walter Mitty (2013)
This didn’t do particularly well in theatres or with critics but it should be noted that 70% of people enjoyed it on Rotten Tomatoes. The story is about someone who wakes up one day and realizes that he’s stuck in a job he doesn’t love and living a life that’s less than ordinary, I’m sure many of us can relate to this. That’s why I enjoy this movie, it’s perfect for anyone who feels like they’re in a rut.

 

Rating: PG
Genre: Action & Adventure, Comedy, Drama
Directed By: Ben Stiller
Written By: Steven Conrad
Box Office: $33,223,430
Runtime: 114 minutes
Studio: 20th Century Fox

The Pursuit of Happyness (2006)
Back to a time when Will Smith’s son (Jaden) wasn’t spewing out insanely confusing and borderline dumb tweets. I remember when I first watched this movie there were a couple scenes that really pulled at the old heartstrings. An inspirational feel-good movie, it shows us that, perseverance and hard work can lead you to great things.

Rating: PG-13
Genre: Drama
Directed By: Gabriele Muccino
Written By: Steven Conrad
Box Office: $162,586,036
Runtime: 117 minutes
Studio: Sony Pictures

John Krasinski’s​ 5 Favorite Movies & Why he Loves them!

In light of the recent release of filmmaker/actor John Krasinski’s movie “The Quiet Place”, we managed to track down 5 of John’s favourite movies and why he loves them.

If you’re anxious to see more of John, filming of his new Amazon TV Series Jack Ryan is scheduled to premiere this August.

Kramer Vs. Kramer (1979)

Ted Kramer’s wife leaves her husband, allowing for a lost bond to be rediscovered between Ted and his son, Billy. But a heated custody battle ensues over the divorced couple’s son, deepening the wounds left by the separation.

Director: Robert Benton

Writers: Avery Corman (from the novel by), Robert Benton (written for the screen by)

Stars: Dustin Hoffman, Meryl Streep, Jane Alexander

John on why he loves this movie:

I was one of those kids who had never seen an indie film before I got to college.

If it wasn’t a big, huge tentpole movie, or if it wasn’t on the radio, I hadn’t

experienced it. Then in college, I started getting into independent movies, which

led me to classic movies, which led me to all this different stuff. The 1970s

movies, for me, were only discovered, unfortunately, as little as six or seven

years ago.

So Kramer vs. Kramer. Some of the greatest writing I’ve ever seen, some

of the gutsiest performances. It’s just so quintessential of what the 1970s were

for me. There’s just this unfiltered, raw energy, and despite how beautiful that

movie is — and obviously, it’s a well-done movie — the fact [is] that they’re

not making movies like that anymore. [Kramer vs. Kramer is about] a horrible

relationship. It’s a really tough situation for the father to be in, and yet

[for] everyone who went and saw the movie, there was this weird understanding or

commiseration with anger. I think people might have been angrier, or willing to

see angry movies.

Ordinary People (1980)

The accidental death of the older son of an affluent family deeply strains the relationships among the bitter mother, the good-natured father, and the guilt-ridden younger son.

Director: Robert Redford

Writers: Judith Guest (novel), Alvin Sargent (screenplay)

Stars: Donald Sutherland, Mary Tyler Moore, Judd Hirsch

John on why he loves this movie:

Timothy Hutton turns in one of the best male performances I’ve ever seen. And that

family dynamic was so subtle in what could have been a really angsty movie.

Everything from the way it was shot to the way it was acted. John Bailey was

actually the DP on my movie that I directed (Brief Interviews with Hideous

Men) and he was saying that when they shot the psychiatrist scenes he

started out with the camera right over their shoulders, and then he moved the

camera back slowly and changed the lighting, because he said that if you’d been

going to therapy for months, then the lighting would be different every time of

the same day. And I thought, “That’s insane that someone thought of that.” And

then he moved the camera back 100 feet so that they were compressed on each

other so it was a much more intimate scene. I was like, “Wait, wait, wait, this

is insane!”

 

The Verdict (1982)

A lawyer sees the chance to salvage his career and self-respect by taking a medical malpractice case to trial rather than settling.

Director: Sidney Lumet

Writers: Barry Reed (based upon the novel by), David Mamet (screenplay)

Stars: Paul Newman, Charlotte Rampling, Jack Warden

John on why he loves this movie:

I think it’s probably one of the most inspirational movies for me because of

Paul Newman‘s performance. I think that is, to me, some of the best, [most]

controlled acting in a movie. I think that he has this incredible likability.

Even though he’s a drunk, washed-up lawyer, you’re still rooting for him from

the very beginning.

I’m that sort of weird guy who will watch a movie almost every day if I can.

It’s harder when you’re working on the show. I buy a lot of movies on used DVD

so I can have certain scenes. I was really looking for things to inspire me.

When I got out of college I was waiting tables professionally [and] couldn’t

afford to go the theater [every] night. I think those great movies can actually

make you feel a certain way. Not only emotionally, but if you’re in

this business, it’s one of those things where you see someone do something that

good and it buys you a year of energy. That’s what I was really looking for. It

sounds so cliché,[but I wanted] to bask in the glow some of these amazing

performances, like [those of] Dustin Hoffman and Marlon Brando. But it was also

fun. To get back to what I was saying before, that 1970s raw energy, it’s almost

frustrating now that people aren’t making more movies like that because people

won’t go see them.

On the Waterfront (1954)

An ex-prize fighter turned longshoreman struggles to stand up to his corrupt union bosses.

Director: Elia Kazan

Writers: Budd Schulberg (screenplay), Budd Schulberg (based upon an original story by)

Stars: Marlon Brando, Karl Malden, Lee J. Cobb

John on why he loves the movie:

That movie for me was my Marlon Brando experience before The Godfather,

before Streetcar. It’s weird to be living in a modern world where

acting has changed. Movies have changed so much, and yet you can still see what

defined [Brando] and his performance. If I told you that so-and-so was the first

person to do something 30 years ago, you’d be like, “Well, I don’t care, because

people do it now all the time.” There’s still nobody doing what he does in that

movie. And so that really changed everything for me. Also, there was something

really exciting and sad about the whole political aspect of that movie. The

whole blacklisting thing.

The Godfather (1972)

The aging patriarch of an organized crime dynasty transfers control of his clandestine empire to his reluctant son.

Director: Francis Ford Coppola

Writers: Mario Puzo (screenplay by), Francis Ford Coppola (screenplay by)

Stars: Marlon Brando, Al Pacino, James Caan

John on why he loves this movie:

Only because it’s everybody’s number one choice. I kinda feel, in this day and age —

not to be sounding bad in any way — we live in a culture where something’s

good, and some people will say it’s awesome, and they may not have even seen it

or they didn’t like it. But they want to agree with the cultural zeitgeist. I

feel like that movie has stood up to time [and] criticism, and yet everybody can

find the exact same reasons as to why it’s awesome. I mean, it’s so

well-written. It’s a slow movie that you’re still riveted by. It’s [got]

character development unlike anything I’ve ever seen before. And of course, the

performances are wild.

 

You have to see a list of the Highest Paid Actors in 2017

2017 saw a decline in the box office but that didn’t stop the actors on this list to cash in. The following list is from Low to High

Tom Cruise: $43M

Tom Cruise Laughing Black N White Sitting Photoshoot.jpg

The actor received an estimated eight-figure salary from Then Mummy and Mission Impossible: 6

Robert Downey Jr.: $48M

Robert-Downey-Jr-Picture.jpg

Ironman recently dropped from the number one spot, but I bet he isn’t too concerned as he is still making millions portraying a superhero.

Jackie Chan: $49M

wallpapersden.com_jackie-chan-in-suit-images_1920x1200.jpg

Jackie may not be the box office star he used to be in the US but he is still one of China’s biggest movie stars.

Adam Sandler: $50.5M

adam_sandler_actor_face_smile_cap_beard_98948_1920x1080.jpg

His movies have been ripped apart by moviegoers and critics alike, but Sandler is laughing his way to the bank with his newly inked 4 movie deal with Netflix.

 

Vin Diesel: $54.5M

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Vin’s specialty? Franchises, he is currently making bank on both the Fast and The Furious and Guardians of the Galaxy movies.

Dwanye “The Rock” Johnson: $65M

TheRock3-1-1030x686.jpg

This should come as no surprise as the Rock is virtually everywhere, he a multitude of action movie slated to be released in 2018.

Mark Wahlberg: $68Mmark-wahlberg-desktop-wallpaper-50253-51941-hd-wallpapers.jpg

This has been Mark’s highest earning year ever, thanks to movies like Daddy’s home 2 and Transformers: The Last Knight, he also had an endorsement deal with AT&T and success through his burger chain.