Now please sign Leonardo DiCaprio so our '90s hearts can go on and on.
Kate Winslet is following her "Titanic" director James Cameron into the "Avatar" world, Deadline reports, despite Winslet and Cameron maybe not having the best relationship when they made that other top-grossing film. No matter. It's been since 1997 so time probably healed any wounds.
Winslet will star as someone called Ronal in the "Avatar" sequels -- it's not clear how many.
"Kate and I have been looking for something to do together for 20 years, since our collaboration on 'Titanic,' which was one of the most rewarding of my career," Cameron said, via Deadline. "I can't wait to see her bring the character of Ronal to life."
The first "Avatar" film came out in 2009 and became the highest-grossing movie of all time. There are four "Avatar" movies now in production, at a cost of $1 billion. Fans recently got a first look at the young "Avatar 2" stars who'll be playing Jake Sully's (Sam Worthington) and Neytiri's (Zoe Saldana) children, along with kids from another Na'vi clan.
"Avatar 2" is scheduled for release on Dec. 18, 2020. "Avatar 3" will come out in 2021, followed by "Avatar 4" in 2024, and "Avatar 5" in 2025. Let's hope the world survives that long!
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On the lush alien world of Pandora live the Na'vi, beings who appear primitive but are highly evolved. Because the planet's environment is poisonous, human/Na'vi hybrids, called Avatars, must link to human minds to allow for free movement on Pandora. Jake Sully (Sam Worthington), a paralyzed former Marine, becomes mobile again through one such Avatar and falls in love with a Na'vi woman (Zoe Saldana). As a bond with her grows, he is drawn into a battle for the survival of her world. Read More
James Cameron's "Titanic" is an epic, action-packed romance set against the ill-fated maiden voyage of the R.M.S. Titanic; the pride and joy of the White Star Line and, at the time, the largest moving object ever built. She was the most luxurious liner of her era -- the "ship of dreams" -- which ultimately carried over 1,500 people to their death in the ice cold waters of the North Atlantic in the early hours of April 15, 1912. Read More