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Hereafter Teaser poster Directed by Clint Eastwood Produced by Clint Eastwood Kathleen Kennedy Robert Lorenz Steven Spielberg (executive) Written by Peter Morgan Starring Matt Damon Cécile de France Music by Clint Eastwood Cinematography Tom Stern Editing by Joel Cox Gary D. Roach Studio Kennedy/Marshall Malpaso Productions Amblin Entertainment Distributed by Warner Bros. Pictures Release date(s) October 22, 2010 (2010-10-22) Running time 129 minutes Country United States Language English French Budget $50 million[1] Box office $105,197,635[2] Hereafter is a 2010 American drama fantasy film directed by Clint Eastwood from a screenplay by Peter Morgan. The film tells three parallel stories about three people affected by death in different ways; Matt Damon plays American factory worker George, who is able to communicate with the dead; Cécile de France plays French television journalist Marie, who survives a near-death experience during the 2004 Indian Ocean tsunami; and Frankie and George McLaren play Marcus, a British boy who wants to communicate with his dead older brother, Jason. Bryce Dallas Howard, Lyndsey Marshal, Jay Mohr, and Thierry Neuvic have supporting roles. Morgan sold the script on spec to DreamWorks in 2008, but it transferred to Warner Bros. by the time Eastwood (who has a long-standing relationship with Warner Bros.) had signed on to direct in 2009. Principal photography ran from October 2009 to February 2010 on locations in London, San Francisco, Paris, and Hawaii. Hereafter premiered as a "Special Presentation" at the 2010 Toronto International Film Festival in September 2010. The film was given a limited release on October 15, 2010; the film was released across North America on October 22, 2010. Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 4 Release 4.1 Critical reception 5 References 6 External links Plot On assignment in Thailand, French television journalist Marie Lelay (Cécile de France) is shopping for souvenirs for her lover's children. Her lover Didier (Thierry Neuvic) looks over the balcony and witnesses a tsunami coming into shore; it hits as Marie watches from a distance. She runs away from the shore while trying to save a little girl, but they are both quickly swallowed by the wave. Pulled lifeless from the water, she is resuscitated by rescuers, but is left for dead. She gasps back to life after having a near-death experience in which she sees a vision of human figures inhabiting a realm of light, among them the silhouettes of the girl and her mother holding hands. Marie and Didier are soon reunited as the disaster subsides, and they return to Paris. Marie's experience, however, interferes with her work to the point that Didier (who is also her producer) sends her on a leave of absence to write the book they've discussed, which would add to her prestige. The story then turns to San Francisco where former professional psychic George Lonegan (Matt Damon) is persuaded against his wishes to perform a reading for Christos (Richard Kind), a wealthy client of his brother Billy (Jay Mohr). A genuine medium with a gift for communicating with the dead, George abandoned his old career because he was unable to deal with the emotional impact of the reunions and the often disturbingly intimate family secrets revealed. While doing the reading, George hears the word June and asks if a date in June means anything to him. Christos at first denies that it means anything, but privately reveals to Billy that June was the name of his late wife's nurse, whom he was in love with for 10 years. Billy pressures George to get back into the business of doing readings; he insists that George has a "gift" and an obligation to help people. George explains that his "gift" is actually a curse, and that the process is extremely painful for him. In London, 12-year-old twins Marcus and Jason (Frankie and George McLaren) try desperately to prevent social services from taking them away from their mother, Jackie (Lyndsey Marshal), a heroin addict. After evading the authorities yet again, Jackie sends Jason to the chemist to pick up her detox prescription. On the way home, Jason is attacked by street thugs, and while trying to escape, he is hit by a van and killed. No longer able to protect his mother, and barely able to cope with life without the brother he idolizes, Marcus is sent to a foster home. Now writing a book and with more time to contemplate her near-death experience, Marie travels to Switzerland to meet a renowned specialist in the field. As the director of a hospice who has seen her share of dying patients, the doctor describes herself as a former skeptic who was convinced by the evidence that the afterlife exists and that people like Marie have had a genuine view of it. She persuades Marie to write a book on her experience in the hope that the scientific community will ultimately accept the reality of life beyond death. Desperate for one last reunion with his twin brother, Marcus steals money from his foster parents (Niamh Cusack and George Costigan) and goes around London seeking someone to help him contact Jason; he encounters only frauds and pretenders, however. While he is trying to board the underground at Charing Cross, Jason's cap, which has become a talisman for Marcus, blows off his head. Delayed by trying to find the cap, he misses his train and sees it explode in the tunnel during the 2005 London Bombings. George enrolls in a cooking class taught by one of San Francisco's leading chefs. Its students are paired-up, resulting in George being partnered with a young woman named Melanie (Bryce Dallas Howard). The two soon hit it off and after attending their second class decide to put their new culinary skills to use by preparing an Italian dinner at George's place. All goes well until they hear an ill-timed phone message from his brother, which inclines George to reveal his past as a psychic to Melanie. He explains how he fell ill as a child and that during surgery to save him, he suffered brain damage which left him with migraines and the psychic ability, which doctors diagnosed as a form of schizophrenia. He has medication to stop the visions, but does not take it because it robs him of the ability to feel anything. Curious, she presses George to do a reading for her. George explains his reluctance, since he knows it will destroy any chances for a relationship between them. Melanie is insistent, however, and George acquiesces. They contact the spirit of Melanie's father, who ends the session by asking her forgiveness for what he did to her as a child. Melanie flees George's home in tears, and doesn't return to the cooking class. Saddened, George toys with the idea of taking the medication but instead just deals with his sadness and difficulty with sleeping by listening to audiobook versions of Charles Dickens novels as read by Derek Jacobi. Having been in talks with a publisher before her trip to Thailand about a biography of François Mitterrand, Marie now stuns them with her new manuscript entitled "Hereafter: A Conspiracy of Silence". The publisher (Jean-Yves Berteloot) rejects the manuscript, insisting that his company only publishes books with political themes and that her switching the content is unacceptable. Marie leaves her office humiliated. Later that evening at dinner with Didier, Marie recounts her humiliation at the publisher's office, lamenting that she should just write her book as a hobby on her own time and return to work at the television show. Didier is evasive and Marie learns that he does not intend on having her back at the job from which he urged her to take leave, claiming her public interest in the hereafter damages her reputation as a serious journalist. Stunned and hurt, she asks if he is having an affair with the woman who has replaced her on the TV news program. He responds with telling silence, and she abruptly leaves the restaurant. Just as she arrives, totally dejected, back at her apartment, the publisher calls to tell her that he knows of two publishers who would be interested in her book. She sends out manuscripts to the two publishers the next day. George is laid off from his factory job, and is persuaded by Billy to revive his psychic practice. Still convinced that his ability is a curse, he impulsively leaves San Francisco to make a new start elsewhere. He travels to London, where he visits the Dickens House and learns of a live reading of Dickens by Derek Jacobi that same day at the London Book Fair. After the reading, he happens upon one of the presenters — Marie, who is reading from and then signs her now published book, Hereafter. While handing a signed copy of her book to George, their hands touch and George has a psychic flash of Marie's near-death experience. Marcus and his foster parents are also at the London Book Fair. Asking leave of them, Marcus spots George, someone he has read about and seen online. Marcus attempts to speak with the medium, who brushes him off and returns to his hotel. Marcus follows him, standing outside the hotel until nightfall. Eventually George asks him in and agrees to do his reading. Through George, Jason tells Marcus that he is happy in the afterlife. He instructs Marcus to stop wearing his cap and says that is why he knocked it off his head at the train station, which had the side effect of saving him from the bomb. Jason tells Marcus he must now stand on his own but not to fear this "because we are one". Marcus later visits his mother in a rehabilitation center. She is visibly better, and he is not wearing Jason's cap. Marcus lets George know where Marie is staying. George leaves an anonymous note for Marie, saying he believes her book to be true. She decides to join the anonymous fan for lunch and discovers George. While she is looking for him, George sees a vision of them kissing at the same meeting. Their shared glimpses of the hereafter having made them appreciate this life all the more, George and Marie walk away hand-in-hand. Cast Matt Damon as George Lonegan, an American factory worker and "a reluctant psychic [...] who can speak to the dead but prefers not to".[3][4] Damon previously starred in Eastwood's Invictus, and was cast in Hereafter because Eastwood was so impressed by him.[5] The original Hereafter production schedule clashed with Damon's filming commitments to The Adjustment Bureau, so he emailed Eastwood, suggesting that the director recast the role of George for either Christian Bale, Casey Affleck, Hayden Christensen or Josh Brolin. Instead, Eastwood altered the filming schedule to accommodate Damon, and the actor was able to complete both films.[6] Cécile de France as Marie Lelay, a French television journalist who survives a tsunami.[3][7] Frankie and George McLaren as Marcus and Jason, twin brothers. Jason is killed in a car accident early in the film, and Marcus later attempts to contact him in the afterlife.[8] Eastwood selected the two actors to play the brothers despite them having never acted before because he did not want "child actors who'd been over-instructed in Child Acting 101."[6] Lyndsey Marshal as Jackie, Marcus and Jason's mother, a heroin addict.[7] Thierry Neuvic as Didier, Marie's lover. Neuvic was on holiday in Corsica in September 2009 when he was called to audition for a role in the film. His audition, which took place at a Paris hotel, lasted 15 minutes, and he read two scenes for Eastwood. Most of Neuvic's scenes were filmed in Paris.[9] Jay Mohr as Billy Lonegan, George's older brother.[10] Bryce Dallas Howard as Melanie, a woman with whom George tries to start a relationship.[6][11] Mylène Jampanoï[12] as Reporter Jasmine Marthe Keller as a doctor and the director of a hospice in Switzerland who speaks with Marie. Derek Jacobi appears as himself.[13] He reads Charles Dickens' Little Dorrit at the London Book Fair. Niamh Cusack[14] as Marcus' foster mother George Costigan as Marcus' foster father Richard Kind as Christos Andryo, a wealthy client of Billy's who asks Billy for George's psychic assistance to communicate with his late wife. Jean-Yves Berteloot as Michel, Marie's publisher. Steven R. Schirripa as Carlos, the cooking instructor Jenifer Lewis[15] as Candace, Christos' neighbor of whom he tells about George's psychic reading; she comes to ask for his assistance in contacting her dead child. Mathew Baynton as a College Receptionist Production Peter Morgan wrote the script on spec, and it was bought by DreamWorks in March 2008. The deal was reportedly worth a "low-seven-figure advance".[16] Executive producer Steven Spielberg was initially concerned that the low-key ending to the script would put audiences off the film, so Morgan rewrote it to be grander. However, subsequent drafts restored the original ending.[17] Following its split from Paramount Pictures, DreamWorks retained the script, and began talks with Clint Eastwood to direct. Eastwood was signed on in November 2008.[18] By the time of Matt Damon's casting in 2009, the script was being developed under the supervision of Eastwood's Malpaso Productions for Warner Bros. Eastwood was attracted to the script because he was keen to direct a supernatural thriller, and liked how Morgan incorporated real-world events into fiction. Eastwood told LA Weekly, "There's a certain charlatan aspect to the hereafter, to those who prey on people's beliefs that there's some afterlife, and mankind doesn't seem to be willing to accept that this is your life and you should do the best you can with it and enjoy it while you’re here, and that'll be enough. There has to be immortality or eternal life and embracing some religious thing. I don't have the answer. Maybe there is a hereafter, but I don't know, so I approach it by not knowing. I just tell the story."[8] Production was based in the United Kingdom, due to tax incentives and funding from the UK Film Council, though filming locations spanned three countries.[17][19][20] Filming commenced in France on October 19, 2009.[7] A days filming was done at the old Belle Epoque hotel in the village of Planet, near Chamonix. The hotel building was transformed into a Swiss hospice for scenes between Cécile de France and Marthe Keller. A cordon was set up around the area to prevent local residents and paparazzi taking photographs of the set, though the mayor of Chamonix was allowed through for a brief meeting with Eastwood.[12] Production then moved to Paris for four days.[12] On October 21, a short scene between de France and Mylène Jampanoï was filmed in a stairwell inside the France Télévisions building.[21] In the first week of November, production moved to London for three weeks of filming in locations including Bermondsey and in Walworth. Scenes were also filmed on the Heygate Estate.[22] On November 7, scenes were filmed in Petticoat Lane Market and at the Cafe Le Jardin in Bell Lane.[23][24] Scenes were also filmed in an auditorium at Red Lion Square. The room was redressed to represent a fictional Center For Psychic Advancement, which the Marcus character visits.[8] After these scenes were shot, production was halted, as Matt Damon was working on another film.[25] Filming resumed on January 12, 2010; Eastwood filmed scenes with de France for three days on the Hawaiian island of Maui.[26] On the first day, scenes were filmed in the lobby and guest rooms of the Sheraton Maui Resort & Spa in Kaanapali.[27] On January 13, scenes were filmed on Front Street in Lahaina. A hundred crew worked on the scenes.[26][28] The location managers were given permission by Lahaina authorities to close a small section of the street in order to film scenes depicting "an unnamed, South Pacific-type (Correction: The Tsunami occurred in the greater Indian Ocean basin not the South Pacific) outdoor marketplace, complete with outdoor shopping stalls and street vendors".[28] The location manager explained to the Lahaina News, "Front Street's proximity to the water and the architecture of its buildings help supply a look that will require much less transformation towards this goal than other locations which were under consideration".[28] The street was closed off to vehicles on the evening of January 12.[28] The scene—the first scene of the film—depicts Cécile de France's character coming out of her hotel just as a tsunami hits the island. The aftermath of the tsunami was filmed on January 14 at a property in Kapalua. de France filmed scenes of her character in the floodwaters while in England.[29] Production next moved to the San Francisco Bay Area. On January 19, scenes featuring Damon were shot at the California and Hawaiian Sugar Company refinery in Crockett, California, and the exterior of C&H Sugar is seen on screen. The location was not announced until filming had concluded, for fear that large crowds would gather to watch.[30] Filming also took place in Nob Hill, San Francisco and Emeryville. While production was in the Bay Area, it employed 300 local extras and crew members. Production returned to London on January 29 to shoot Damon's final scenes.[12][31] On February 3, scenes were filmed at the Charles Dickens Museum.[32] Later in the month, the London Book Fair was recreated inside the Alexandra Palace for a scene featuring George and Marie. Publishers including Random House had their stands built for the three-day shoot, two months before the real London Book Fair took place.[3] Filming wrapped afterwards.[33] Visual effects work was carried out by Los Angeles-based Scanline VFX. 169 effects were created, the key sequence of which was the tsunami, which features "full CG water shots and CG water extensions to water plates, digital doubles, CG set extensions, matte paintings, digital make-up fx and full CG environments with extensive destruction, from toppling digital palm trees to colliding digital cars".[34] An effect described as the "hereafter effect" also appears, "[giving] the viewer glimpses into the afterlife".[34] Release After initial speculation by Variety that the film would be released in December 2010, Warner Bros. announced that Hereafter would go on general release in the United States and Canada on October 22, 2010.[35][36] A pre-release screening of Hereafter was held on August 10, 2010.[37] The film had its world premiere on September 12, 2010 at the 2010 Toronto International Film Festival.[38][39] The theatrical trailer was attached to The Town and Life as We Know It. Hereafter was also screened on October 10, 2010 as the Closing Night Film of the 48th New York Film Festival.[40] The film was given a limited release on October 15, 2010.[41] The film premiered in Japan on February 19, 2011.[42] A few days after the 11 March 2011 earthquake and tsunami in Japan, the film was withdrawn from all cinemas in that country, two weeks earlier than originally planned.[43] "Warner Bros. spokesperson Satoru Otani said the film's terrifying tsunami scenes were 'not appropriate' at this time."[43] Critical reception Hereafter has received mixed reviews from critics. Review aggregate Rotten Tomatoes reports that 46% of critics have given the film a positive review based on 151 reviews, with an average score of 5.8/10. The critical consensus is: "Despite a thought-provoking premise and Clint Eastwood's typical flair as director, Hereafter fails to generate much compelling drama, straddling the line between poignant sentimentality and hokey tedium." [44] Metacritic, another review aggregator, assigned the film a weighted average score of 56/100 based on 41 reviews.[45] Roger Ebert, however, gave the film four stars (out of four), calling it a film that "considers the idea of an afterlife with tenderness, beauty and a gentle tact. I was surprised to find it enthralling."[46] Despite its mixed reception, the film received an Academy Award nomination for best visual effects. The film was pulled from distribution in Japan following the nation's devastating earthquake and subsequent tsunami in March 2011. While the movie was inspired by the tsunami in Thailand in 2004, many in the Japanese market found the depictions of a tsunami to be too realistic in the immediate aftermath. References ^ Fritz, Ben (October 21, 2010). "Movie projector: 'Paranormal Activity 2' looking to scare 'Jackass 3-D' out of the top spot". Los Angeles Times (Tribune Company). Retrieved October 21, 2010.  ^ "Hereafter (2010) - Box Office Mojo". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved February 17, 2011.  ^ a b c Random House (undated). "The London Book Fair to Star in Clint Eastwood's Next Film, Hereafter". Press release. Retrieved on February 1, 2010 (reprinted on Book Southern Africa).[dead link] ^ McNary, Dave (September 17, 2009). "Damon set for Eastwood's 'Hereafter'". Variety (Reed Business Information). Retrieved on September 18, 2009. ^ Staff (March 3, 2010). "Matt Damon, accidental hero". Sunday Herald Sun (Herald and Weekly Times). Retrieved on March 3, 2010. ^ a b c Svetkey, Benjamin (August 20, 2010). "Fall Movie Preview: Hereafter". Entertainment Weekly (Time Inc): p. 65. ^ a b c Dawtrey, Adam (October 20, 2009). "Clint Eastwood plans London shoot for Hereafter". (Guardian News & Media). Retrieved on November 9, 2009. ^ a b c Foundas, Scott (December 10, 2009). "Eastwood On The Pitch". LA Weekly (Village Voice Media). Retrieved on January 11, 2010. ^ Grasset, Alain (October 9, 2009). "Eastwood vient tourner à Paris" (in French). Le Parisien. Retrieved on November 17, 2009. ^ Kroll, Justin (January 26, 2010). "Players: Jay Mohr". Variety (Reed Business Information). Retrieved on January 27, 2010. ^ McNary, Dave (December 10, 2009). "'Hereafter' calls Bryce Dallas Howard". Variety (Reed Business Information). Retrieved on December 11, 2009. ^ a b c d Chandellier, Antoine; Emmanuelle Duffeal (October 20, 2009). "Les confidences de Clint Eastwood sur le tournage" (in French). Le Dauphiné Libéré. Retrieved on November 11, 2009. ^ Metcalf, Charlotte (January 23, 2010). "Spa for the course". The Spectator. ^ "Niamh Cusack". Yaketyak. Retrieved on March 5, 2010. ^ Johnson, Kevin C. (January 1, 2010). "Kinloch native does some voodoo in Disney flick". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Retrieved on January 3, 2010. ^ Fleming, Michael (March 27, 2008). "DreamWorks takes 'Hereafter'". Variety (Reed Business Information). Retrieved on November 19, 2008. ^ a b Boucher Geoff (September 9, 2010). "With 'Hereafter,' Clint Eastwood contemplates what's next". The Los Angeles Times (Tribune Company). Retrieved on September 11, 2010. ^ Siegel, Tatiana (November 13, 2008). "Eastwood, Spielberg talking thriller". Variety (Reed Business Information). Retrieved on November 19, 2008. ^ Turner, Mimi (August 9, 2010). "Eastwood urges rethink over U.K. Film Council". The Hollywood Reporter (Nielsen Business Media). Retrieved on September 11, 2010. ^ "Hereafter". UK Film Council. Retrieved on September 11, 2010 (archived at WebCite on September 11, 2010). ^ Staff (October 22, 2009). "Clint Eastwood : A France Télévisions pour tourner une séquence de son film!" (in French). Premiere (Groupe Lagardere). Retrieved on November 17, 2009. ^ Clover, Jenny (November 4, 2009). "Clint Eastwood rides into Walworth". South London Today (Tindle Newspapers). Retrieved on November 9, 2009. ^ Fielding, James (November 8, 2009). "Flirty Harry". Daily Express (Express Newspapers). Retrieved on November 9, 2009. ^ Kay, Richard (November 5, 2009). "The good, the bad and the cockney". Daily Mail (Associated Newspapers). Retrieved on November 11, 2009. ^ Belloni, Matthew; Stephen Galloway (November 30, 2009). "Clint Eastwood: The elder statesman". The Hollywood Reporter (Nielsen Business Media). Retrieved on December 5, 2009. ^ a b Chatenever, Rick (December 8, 2009). "Eastwood to shoot scenes on Maui". The Maui News. Retrieved on December 8, 2009. ^ Tracy, Carla (January 14, 2010). "West side stories...". The Maui News. Retrieved on January 24, 2010. ^ a b c d Vieth, Mark (December 31, 2009). "Section of Front Street to be closed while movie crew films scene". Lahaina News. Retrieved on January 2, 2010. ^ Chatenever, Rick (January 12, 2010). "Hereafter's' Maui scenes begin filming". The Maui News. Retrieved on January 12, 2010. ^ Wray, James (January 13, 2010). "In Pictures: 'Clint Eastwood Shoots 'Hereafter' in Hawaii'". Monsters and Retrieved on January 14, 2010. ^ Treadway, Chris (January 27, 2010). "Hollywood comes to Crockett to film Eastwood-Damon flick". Contra Costa Times (Bay Area News Group). Retrieved on January 28, 2010. ^ Daily Mail reporter (February 3, 2010). "All work and no play for Oscar nominee Matt Damon as he films Clint Eastwood thriller in London". MailOnline (Associated Newspapers). Retrieved February 3, 2010. ^ Lumenick, Lou (February 14, 2010). "DVD Extra: Clint's history and a bit on his next film". New York Post. Retrieved on February 14, 2010. ^ a b Desowitz, Bill (August 27, 2010). "VFX Fall Preview 2010: 10 Movies to Watch". (Animation World Network). Retrieved on September 4, 2010. ^ McNary, Dave (November 9, 2009). "De France joins Damon in 'Hereafter'". Variety (Reed Business Information). Retrieved on November 11, 2009. ^ Staff (May 5, 2010). "Warner Brothers Sets Hereafter Release for October 22nd". MovieWeb. Retrieved on May 6, 2010. ^ Goldstein, Patrick (August 12, 2010). "Today's showbiz puzzler: Why are so many old folks still so cool?". The Big Picture (Tribune Company). Retrieved on August 15, 2010. ^ Punter, Jennie (August 17, 2010). "Eastwood, Boyle among new Toronto entries". (Reed Business Information). Retrieved on August 17, 2010. ^ "Hereafter". tiff. Retrieved on August 29, 2010. ^ Kilday, Gregg (August 16, 2010). "Clint Eastwood's 'Hereafter' to close NYFF". It was declared a Box Office flop.The Hollywood Reporter (Nielsen Business Media). Retrieved on August 16, 2010. ^ Ross, Scott (October 15, 2010). "This Week's Movies: Seeing "RED"? Or Will You "Hereafter" Be a "Jackass"? | NBC Philadelphia". NBC Universal. Retrieved 16 October 2010.  ^ "Eastwood's latest is a matter of life and death". The Japan Times. February 18, 2011. Retrieved 2011-03-16.  ^ a b "Clint Eastwood film Hereafter is pulled from Japan". BBC News. 15 March 2011. Retrieved 2011-03-16.  ^ "Hereafter Movie Reviews, Pictures - Rotten Tomatoes". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved October 30, 2010.  ^ "Hereafter Reviews, Ratings, Credits, and More at Metacritic". Metacritic. Retrieved October 30, 2010.  ^ Ebert, Roger. "Hereafter". Retrieved 2011-03-10.  External links Official website Hereafter at the Internet Movie Database Hereafter at Rotten Tomatoes Hereafter at Metacritic Hereafter at Box Office Mojo v · d · eFilms directed by Clint Eastwood 1970s Play Misty for Me (1971) • High Plains Drifter (1973) • Breezy (1973) • The Eiger Sanction (1975) • The Outlaw Josey Wales (1976) • The Gauntlet (1977) 1980s Bronco Billy (1980) • Firefox (1982) • Honkytonk Man (1982) • Sudden Impact (1983) • Pale Rider (1985) • Heartbreak Ridge (1986) • Bird (1988) 1990s White Hunter Black Heart (1990) • The Rookie (1990) • Unforgiven (1992) • A Perfect World (1993) • The Bridges of Madison County (1995) • Absolute Power (1997) • Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil (1997) • True Crime (1999) 2000s Space Cowboys (2000) • Blood Work (2002) • Mystic River (2003) • Million Dollar Baby (2004) • Flags of Our Fathers (2006) • Letters from Iwo Jima (2006) • Changeling (2008) • Gran Torino (2008) • Invictus (2009) 2010s Hereafter (2010) • J. Edgar (2011) v · d · eWorks of Peter Morgan Television Shalom Joan Collins (1989)1 · Rik Mayall Presents… Mickey Love (1993) · The Chest (1997) · Metropolis (2000) · The Jury (2002) · The Deal (2003) · Henry VIII (2003) · Colditz (2005)2 · Longford (2006) · The Special Relationship (2010) Film The Silent Touch (1992)1 · Martha, Meet Frank, Daniel and Laurence (1998) · The Last King of Scotland (2006)3 · The Queen (2006) · The Other Boleyn Girl (2008) · Frost/Nixon (2008) · The Damned United (2009) · Hereafter (2010) Shorts Dear Rosie (1990)1 Theatre Frost/Nixon (2006) 1 With Mark Wadlow · 2 With Richard Cottan · 3 With Jeremy Brock v · d · eSteven Spielberg filmography 1970s Duel (1971) · The Sugarland Express (1974) · Jaws (1975) · Close Encounters of the Third Kind (1977) · 1941 (1979) 1980s Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981) · E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial (1982) · Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom (1984) · The Color Purple (1985) · Empire of the Sun (1987) · Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade (1989) · Always (1989) 1990s Hook (1991) · Jurassic Park (1993) · Schindler's List (1993) · The Lost World: Jurassic Park (1997) · Amistad (1997) · Saving Private Ryan (1998) 2000s A.I. Artificial Intelligence (2001) · Minority Report (2002) · Catch Me If You Can (2002) · The Terminal (2004) · War of the Worlds (2005) · Munich (2005) · Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull (2008) 2010s The Adventures of Tintin: Secret of the Unicorn (2011) · War Horse (2011) · Lincoln (2012) Production credits I Wanna Hold Your Hand (1978) · Used Cars (1980) · Continental Divide (1981) · Poltergeist (1982) · E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial (1982) · Gremlins (1984) · Back to the Future (1985) · The Goonies (1985) · Young Sherlock Holmes (1985) · The Color Purple (1985) · An American Tail (1986) · The Money Pit (1986) · *batteries not included (1987) · Harry and the Hendersons (1987; uncredited) · Innerspace (1987) · Empire of the Sun (1987) · Three O'Clock High (1987; uncredited) · The Land Before Time (1988) · Who Framed Roger Rabbit (1988) · Back to the Future Part II (1989) · Always (1989) · Dad (1989) · Arachnophobia (1990) · Back to the Future Part III (1990) · Gremlins 2: The New Batch (1990) · Joe Versus the Volcano (1990) · An American Tail: Fievel Goes West (1991) · Cape Fear (1991) · We're Back! A Dinosaur's Story (1993) · Schindler's List (1993) · The Flintstones (1994) · The Little Rascals (1994; uncredited) · Casper (1995) · Balto (1995) · Twister (1996) · Men in Black (1997) · Amistad (1997) · Deep Impact (1998) · The Mask of Zorro (1998) · Saving Private Ryan (1998) · The Last Days (1998) · The Prince of Egypt (1998; uncredited) · The Haunting (1999; uncredited) · Wakko's Wish (1999) · Evolution (2001; uncredited) · A.I. Artificial Intelligence (2001) · Jurassic Park III (2001) · Men in Black II (2002) · Catch Me If You Can (2002) · The Terminal (2004) · The Legend of Zorro (2005) · Memoirs of a Geisha (2005) · Munich (2005) · Monster House (2006) · Flags of Our Fathers (2006) · Letters from Iwo Jima (2006) · Disturbia (2007; uncredited) · Transformers (2007) · Eagle Eye (2008) · Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen (2009) · The Lovely Bones (2009) · Hereafter (2010) · True Grit (2010) · Super 8 (2011) · Transformers: Dark of the Moon (2011) · Cowboys & Aliens (2011) · Real Steel (2011) · The Adventures of Tintin: Secret of the Unicorn (2011) · War Horse (2011) · Men in Black III (2012) · Cloud Atlas (2012) Television Night Gallery (1970) · Columbo (1971) · Amazing Stories (1985–1987) · Tiny Toon Adventures (1990–1992) · A Wish for Wings That Work (1991; uncredited) · Tiny Toon Adventures: How I Spent My Vacation (1992) · Family Dog (1993) · seaQuest DSV (1993–1995) · Animaniacs (1993–1998) · ER (1994) · Pinky and the Brain / Pinky, Elmyra & the Brain (1995–1999) · Freakazoid! (1995–1997) · High Incident (1996–1997) · Toonsylvania (1998) · Invasion America (1998) · Band of Brothers (2001) · Taken (2002) · Into the West (2005) · On the Lot (2007) · United States of Tara (2009–2011) · The Pacific (2010) · Falling Skies (2011–present) · Terra Nova (2011–present) · The River (2012–present) · Smash (2012–present) Games The Dig (1995) · Medal of Honor (1999) · Medal of Honor: Underground (2000) · Medal of Honor: Allied Assault (2002) · Medal of Honor: Frontline (2002) · Medal of Honor: Rising Sun (2003) · Medal of Honor: Pacific Assault (2004) · Boom Blox (2008) · Boom Blox Bash Party (2009) · Medal of Honor (2010) Short films Tummy Trouble (1989; played with Honey, I Shrunk the Kids) · Roller Coaster Rabbit (1990; played with Dick Tracy) · Trail Mix-Up (1993; played with A Far Off Place) · I'm Mad (1994; played with Thumbelina) See also Firelight (1964) · Amblin' (1968) · Something Evil (1972) · Kick the Can (1983) · Bee Movie (2007) Filmography · Amblin Entertainment · DreamWorks · USC Shoah Foundation Institute for Visual History and Education · Amblimation