Production Notes - Lionsgate Publicity

April 29, 2018 | Author: Anonymous | Category: Arts & Humanities, Performing Arts, Comedy
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Production Notes For additional publicity materials and artwork, please visit: Rating: Run time:

R for strong bloody violence throughout and language 107 minutes

For more information, please contact: Jennifer Peterson Lionsgate 2700 Colorado Avenue Suite 200 Santa Monica, CA 90404 P: 310-255-5066 E: [email protected]

Meghann Burns Lionsgate 2700 Colorado Avenue Suite 200 Santa Monica, CA 90404 P: 310-255-3999 E: [email protected]

Cast (Character):

Arnold Schwarzenegger (Ray Owens), Forest Whitaker (Agent Bannister), Johnny Knoxville (Lewis Dinkum), Rodrigo Santoro (Frank Martinez), Jaimie Alexander (Sarah Torrance), Luis Guzmán (Mike Figuerola), Eduardo Noriega (Gabriel Cortez), Peter Stormare (Burrell), Zach Gilford (Jerry Bailey), Genesis Rodriguez (Agent Ellen Richards), Daniel Henney (Agent Phil Hayes), John Patrick Amedori (Agent Mitchell)

Directed by: Written by: Produced by: Executive Producers: Executive Producers: Director of Photography: Production Designer: Edited by: Costume Designer: Co-Producer: Casting by:

KIM Jee-woon Andrew Knauer Lorenzo di Bonaventura Guy Riedel, Miky Lee, Edward Fee Michael Paseornek, John Sacchi Ji Yong Kim Franco Carbone Steven Kemper, A.C.E Michele Michel Hernany Perla Ronna Kress, CSA


SYNOPSIS Action icon Arnold Schwarzenegger makes his much-anticipated return to the big screen in Korean director KIM Jee-woon’s hard-hitting U.S. directorial debut, THE LAST STAND. After leaving his LAPD narcotics post following a bungled operation that left him wracked with remorse and regret, Sheriff Ray Owens (Schwarzenegger) moved out of Los Angeles and settled into a life fighting what little crime takes place in sleepy border town Sommerton Junction. But that peaceful existence is shattered when Gabriel Cortez (Eduardo Noriega), the most notorious, wanted drug kingpin in the western hemisphere, makes a deadly yet spectacular escape from an FBI prisoner convoy. With the help of a fierce band of lawless mercenaries led by the icy Burrell (Peter Stormare), Cortez begins racing towards the US-Mexico border at 250 mph in a specially-outfitted Corvette ZR1 with a hostage in tow. Cortez’s path: straight through Summerton Junction, where the whole of the U.S. law enforcement, including Agent John Bannister (Forest Whitaker) will have their final opportunity to intercept him before the violent fugitive slips across the border forever. At first reluctant to become involved, and then counted out because of the perceived ineptitude of his small town force, Owens ultimately rallies his team and takes the matter into his own hands, setting the stage for a classic showdown.


ABOUT THE PRODUCTION Action icon ARNOLD SCHWARZENEGGER is back – and headed full-throttle for an all-out showdown in The Last Stand, KIM Jee-woon’s high-speed, high-mayhem action-thriller. The good guys have never had it this bad, but they’re ready to give it everything they’ve got in this hardcharging, car-chasing, fist-fighting wild ride that takes an amped-up spin on the classic good vs. bad battle. Schwarzenegger stars as relentless Sheriff Ray Owens, who left behind the LAPD following a bungled narcotics operation that still wracks him with remorse. Now he’s leading the quiet life in the border town of Sommerton – but that quiet is about to be shattered, big-time. When Gabriel Cortez (EDUARDO NORIEGA), the most lethal, not to mention wanted drug kingpin in America, makes a spectacular escape from an FBI prisoner convoy, he’s hell bent for the Sommerton border – in a speciallyequipped Corvette ZR1 capable of blowing past 250 MPH. U.S. Federal Agent John Bannister (FOREST WHITAKER) might be hot on his trail but Cortez has no fear of the Feds. Cortez only has to fear what he doesn’t see coming: Sheriff Ray Owens. Owens might be out-manned and out-gunned, but he won’t be out-smarted or out-lasted when Cortez threatens the only thing that matters to him now – his new home. Owens and his small but fiercely loyal force are all that stands between Cortez and his freedom. Arnold Schwarzenegger stars in The Last Stand, which marks the U.S. directorial debut of celebrated Korean action director KIM Jee-woon (I Saw Devil; A Tale Of Two Sisters; The Good, the Bad, the Weird) and is written by Andrew Knauer. The film is produced by Lorenzo di Bonaventura (the Transformer series, G.I. Joe: Retaliation). Joining Schwarzenegger is an all-star ensemble that includes Forest Whitaker, Johnny Knoxville, Rodrigo Santoro, Jaimie Alexander, Luis Guzmán, Eduardo Noriega, Peter Stormare, Zach Gilford and Genesis Rodriguez. The film’s behind-the-camera talent includes director of photography Ji Yong Kim (A Bittersweet Life); editor Steven Kemper, A.C.E. (Mission: Impossible II); production designer Franco Carbone (The Expendables); and costume designer Michele Michel (Training Day).

IGNITION: SCHWARZENEGGER RETURNS He’s long been among the toughest, most iconic action heroes of cinema legend, but lately Arnold Schwarzenegger has been serving in another high-adrenaline role – as the Governor of California. Now, at last, he makes his much-anticipated comeback with his first leading action role in a decade in The Last Stand. Taking on the role of a small-town Sheriff with a hard-edged past, Schwarzenegger resumes


his screen hero status with a character who is familiar in his fierceness, yet brings a new twist. This bold, badass veteran lawman has seen plenty of action -- but he thinks he’s moved on to more peaceful pastures until bad guys show up in the very town where he’s come to escape them “In this film, we see the Arnold we have missed, and the Arnold we have never seen before,” sums up the film’s director Jee-woon, whose Hollywood debut makes a surprise collision with Schwarzenegger’s return to the screen. One of the most lauded and watched of the Korean cinematic phenoms, Jee-Woon won acclaim with his stylish noir thriller A Bittersweet Life, his award-winning outlaw comedy The Good, the Bad, the Weird, his hardboiled horror movie I Saw The Devil and his haunting ghost story A Tale Of Two Sisters. But he had never made an action film in America before – and would get his first chance to do so with the biggest Hollywood action star of them all. Jee-woon was instantly drawn to The Last Stand’s mix of breakneck speed, rollicking humor and colorful characters on both sides of the law, but he was compelled most of all by the chance to have Arnold lead an awe-inspiring defense of justice, even when he and his town have been counted out as nobodies. Says Jee-woon of their unusual pairing: “Arnold has done everything in Hollywood and I am just starting out in Hollywood. We are so different, but when I met him, our thoughts on The Last Stand and his character coincided. Sheriff Owens has left behind his violent past for a quiet, peaceful small town, but ironically, he must now put everything he has on the line in order to protect this new home. I think we both saw it as story about how a villain armed with high-tech machinery that even governments cannot stop is thwarted by small town people who are inspired by justice.” For producer Lorenzo di Bonaventura, whose films include all three Transformers, Salt and The G.I. Joe series, The Last Stand was a great match for Schwarzenegger’s desire to make his first film back something as thunderously exciting as ever but also fresh. “I thought it would allow Arnold to come back to the screen in a different way; and yet, there is a lot of what we always love about Arnold in this role,” says the producer. “I think this is a moment where he can redefine who he is. He’s always going to be that strong hero, but in this movie, he also has some vulnerability along with his inner fortitude. It’s a role that is less about him being an individual and more about him being a true leader.” Di Bonaventura was also exhilarated by the chance to work with Jee-woon, who though renowned by action and horror film enthusiasts around the world, had not yet made an English-language feature. “He has a body of work that is really astonishing. When you see all of his different movies, you see his versatility — every one of them has both entertainment value and emotional pull,” observes the producer. “He knows how to shoot action, how to shoot comedy, how to shoot drama – and in this film, he brings all of that to bear in a unified way.”


As soon as Jee-woon saw the screenplay for The Last Stand, he was drawn in. “The Last Stand is a very American story, but it also had many elements that intrigue me, so I decided to go for it,” he recalls. “I found its underlying theme of finding value in the people of a small town and protecting justice very attractive, and I was also inspired by the idea of a story in which bad guys using high technology are stopped by good guys in low-tech ways.” Though the director had a lot to learn, diving into a very different filmmaking culture from that of Korea, he says that Schwarzenegger made it a pleasure. “Arnold is so smart that he could always figure out what I was looking for,” he says. “Even when I would fumble because I’m not that familiar with the Hollywood system of doing things, he would say ‘the director is an artist, he needs his time.’ There was also a real camaraderie between us because Arnold is an immigrant and I am a foreigner. But I grew up on Hollywood cinema and that is reflected in my work.” While Jee-woon had fun with the villain Cortez’s need for speed and state-of-the-art firepower, he was also interested in driving the action with character – as Schwarzenegger’s Sheriff Ray Owens finds himself on a very personal collision course with the most lethal criminal of his long, storied career. Di Bonaventura concurs that this is the core of the adrenaline-pumping story. “Ray Owens was highly successful with the LAPD, but then he was involved in a raid that forced him to walk away, back to the town where his immigrant parents settled. In a sense, he has been hiding from the responsibility of being a big city cop. But when our villain Cortez decides to come right through this town that forces Owens to face the things he didn’t really want to face again, in order to protect the town and the people he loves.” He goes on: “I think Arnold brings kind of a quiet confidence to this role, like one of my heroes, John Wayne, always did. When we see just how outmanned he is, we begin to wonder if this might not be his last stand. But you can always count on Arnold.”


On the heels of seven years as Governor of California, Arnold Schwarzenegger had planned to make a slow transition back into the action movie roles that made him an international hero – but that transition happened at a breakneck speed when he ran across the screenplay for The Last Stand.


“It was a fantastic script,” comments Schwarzenegger. “It had intensity, it had drama, it had the action I love and which my fans expect me to deliver, and at the same time it had a lot of comic relief. It was one of those movies where you laugh in the middle of the intense suspense.” Schwarzenegger was equally intrigued by the chance to work with an up and coming director who he felt had the chops to take classic action for a fresh and fun spin. He had already seen many of Jee-woon’s Korean films and found them exhilarating. “He’s very, very talented and I like to work with talented directors,” Schwarzenegger says. “The first movie I saw of his, The Good, the Bad, the Weird, I loved – the size of it all and the action was just incredible. Then I watched I Saw The Devil, A Bittersweet Life and A Tale of Two Sisters; and with each of his movies, I liked him more and more. What a wide range of talent this man has. He is especially good at working with the universal theme of good versus bad. That comes through in each of his movies and in The Last Stand.” As the project came together, Schwarzenegger was also excited by the ensemble cast he would be leading.

“This cast is unbelievable – Johnny Knoxville, Forest Whitaker, Luis Guzmán, Jaimie

Alexander, Rodrigo Santoro, Eduardo Noriega, Genesis Rodriguez and the list goes on and on,” he says. “Each one of them has great acting talent, both from a comedy point of view but also from an intensity point of view.” Schwarzenegger loved that Noriega plays Cortez as a man as suave as he is bad. “He’s such a good-looking guy, he’s like a sex symbol,” Schwarzenegger comments. “But he also plays a drug kingpin unbelievably well. I saw right away the intensity in his eyes and his face that made him totally believable and a really strong opponent for my character.” Schwarzenegger also had a great time working with Knoxville. “Johnny’s hilarious,” he says. “If you’ve seen his Jackass movies, you know he’s willing to put everything on the line in order to get a big laugh – and this character was perfect for him. He ends up being the most supportive of Sheriff Owens’ team and courageous in their battles.” Schwarzenegger also felt an affinity with Sheriff Owens, who may have once been an action hero in his own right but has taken up a very different kind of life, keeping the peace in a small town that he had assumed would never see much trouble. “He’s had all these experiences as part of a Los Angeles S.W.A.T team, but that time is over,” Schwarzenegger observes. “He’s kind of looking forward to retirement and he’s set in his mind that he’s going to live quietly until his town gets hit by criminals. So it becomes an underdog story of how the town finds a way out of this mess.” Like Sheriff Owens, Schwarzenegger had to jump into full-scale, physically demanding action after a considerable break from it – and like Sheriff Owens, he was more ready for the challenge to body and mind than he had originally expected. “After the governorship, I felt I would have to ease myself back into action, one step at a time,” he explains, “but that is not what happened.”


He goes on: “I remember visiting a movie set as governor and seeing one of the actors hanging upside down in a harness. A friend of mine asked me ‘Don’t you miss that?’ and I said ‘No, I’d rather be in Sacramento, surrounded by legislators who are not always on your side and can make things very difficult, but I’d rather do that than hang upside down on a harness. I just can’t see myself ever doing that again.’ Well, sure enough, in this movie I hang upside down on a harness. I was back in a harness and back in a movie where from beginning to end I was battling, climbing, running and driving fast cars. And I thought I was going to ease my way back into action! But it was a lot of fun.” CURVES AHEAD: THE SHERIFF’S DEPUTIES To play Sommerton’s rag-tag team of deputies – who have never seen much more than petty crime until the ultimate bad guy blows into their town – Jee-woon and the filmmakers went through an extensive casting process to put together an eclectic ensemble of characters. Says producer di Bonaventura: “There’s a great group of deputies surrounding Ray Owens, played by Luis Guzmán, Jaimie Alexander and Zach Gilford. They’re not the most experienced cops, they’ve never been tested, but they’re great people. And then there’s the town bad boy, played by Rodrigo Santoro, who suddenly has a chance at redeeming his up-to-now less than successful life. And then lastly, Johnny Knoxville plays Lewis Dinkum, the local oddball, who is about to get his chance to be what he always wanted: a deputy.” Sheriff Owens’ most experienced deputy, known as “Figgie” by his friends on his force, is played by popular character actor Guzmán, who brings a comic touch to the role. “Luis is both very funny and very talented --- and he made Figgie endearing and lovable,” says Jee-Woon. Adds di Bonaventura: “On the page, Figgie wasn’t funny at all but now, there are moments where he is fall down funny. Luis created this sort of wide-eyed appreciator of life, family and friends. You love him because he always shows who he is and what he’s thinking on his face.” For his part, Guzmán could not resist the chance to work opposite Schwarzenegger. “I grew up watching Arnold in all these movies and now, here I was, acting with him in all these scenes,” Guzmán muses. “It was a wonderful opportunity.’” Joining Guzmán as Deputy Sarah Torrance – the sole female on the force – is Jaimie Alexander, best known for her super-hero roles in the action epic Thor and the ABC Family television show “Kyle XY.” Here she plays a more human character who isn’t quite sure if she’s got what it takes to be a hero – until push comes to shove. Jee-woon was excited to watch her in action. “Jaimie is beautiful but she embodies the strength and bravery of a true Texas girl,” the director comments. “She is our only female heroine but she kept up with the men at every turn.”


Alexander loved playing a regular girl who, when the going gets tough, becomes tougher than she ever knew was possible.

“My character’s not a super hero, and that’s a good thing.

There’s a

vulnerability in her that every woman has, she also discovers that she's very strong," she says. “She’s an everyday woman just trying to be something better. There’s a realism to her that I don’t get to play very often, since many of my other characters are science fiction… but it’s awesome to play somebody that could actually exist on Earth!” Indeed, di Bonaventura says Alexander brought an earthiness to her action scenes. “Jaimie brings a vulnerability and a sexiness to the movie,” he says. “Her character is perhaps a bit over-matched, but when the Sheriff realizes how bad it’s going to get, and says that he’s not going to hold it against any of them if they don’t want to participate, she’s in. She’s the one I think you really relate to: ‘I’m not that well trained, I’m doing my job, but I hope that when I’m asked to do the right thing, I’d be in.’” The newest member of the deputy team is the green recruit Jerry played by Zach Gilford who came to the fore playing quarterback Matt Saracen on the long-running hit “Friday Night Lights.” For Jee-woon, he was the biggest surprise. “Zach is someone I did not know, except that I heard he was acclaimed for ‘Friday Night Lights.’ He did such a great job playing a small-town kid with big dreams and his story becomes the emotional heart of the battles ahead,” says the director. When Sheriff Owens realizes he has to beef up his fledgling force, he is forced to deputize two locals – who see their own chance to make good. One is museum owner Lewis Dinkum, played with an inimitable sense of comic mischief by popular funny-man Johnny Knoxville. As renowned for his crazy stunts as for his unhinged humor – and for roles in hit films ranging from Jackass to Men In Black 2 -Knoxville was a dead-on match for Dinkum. Says Jee-woon: “Johnny has a unique sense of humor, but he is not just a simple comic actor. He continually tries to better himself and you see that in his performance.” The director continues: “Dinkum is a fusion between Johnny Knoxville’s funny personality and a military geek. Johnny portrays the unique quirkiness of a character that makes it possible for our heroes to defeat sophisticated, modern villains using antique weaponry, which adds some fun.” Knoxville was lured by the combustible mix of Schwarzenegger joining with one of Korea’s hottest action directors. “My agents sent me the script, and told me it was Arnold’s big comeback movie. I think that’s about all they had to say,” Knoxville laughs. “Another big reason I wanted to do the film is that I had seen The Good, the Bad, the Weird, and I know KIM Jee-woon shoots an amazing action film. There are so many elements going on in this story, yet the tone is spot on, and there’s lots of humor as well. I think he’s a really talented and very precise director.” The least likely of those to get a badge from the Sheriff starts out the story behind bars: Frank Martinez, the local troublemaker who turns direction. He is played in a departure by rising Brazilian star


Rodrigo Santoro, familiar to moviegoers as not only a romantic lead (Love, Actually), but also as a fanatical despot (“King Xerxes” in 300). Jee-woon says he fell in love with Santoro’s acting within minutes of watching a clip of him. “He can be very masculine and very cool,” he says. “And he was very enthusiastic about this part, always trying to get more out of every take.” Di Bonaventura adds: “Rodrigo threw himself into this part in a way that’s just great. His character has an interesting arc— he was the guy that won the State Championship and then never went anywhere, except to war, which messed him up. So he knows this is his one chance.” Santoro was especially thrilled to take on an action role. “What’s great about big action movies is that the characters are usually bigger than life. They always push the limits,” he observes. “Where else can you drive a car over 250-miles-an-hour and not get a ticket? And now I’m finding out how much fun it is to do.” He also was excited to watch Arnold being Arnold. “For me, a great action hero usually doesn’t start out being a hero,” Santoro concludes.

“He’s usually an ordinary man who finds himself in

extraordinary situations, and he rises to the occasion. Not that Arnold is ordinary, but in this story, he’s a cop who’s come home to be an ordinary Sheriff, away from big crime. Only big crime is exactly what comes looking for him.”

CHECK POINT: THE FBI As Cortez careens towards Sommerton in his souped-up Corvette, he has some company – a whole cache of Federal Agents who are in hot, if seemingly futile, pursuit. Playing the head of the FBI operation, John Bannister, is Oscar® winner Forest Whitaker. Whitaker plays Bannister as a man obsessed with catching his quarry – and quick to deny Sheriff Owens even a slim chance at stopping the Cortez gang, which he soon comes to regret. Jee-woon was very pleased to be able to cast an actor of Whitaker’s caliber. “He brings a lot of class to the role,” says the director. “He has the energy of a mountain. When I looked at his copy of the script once, it had more notes written in it than mine. It just goes to show that great actors are not born but made through endeavor and effort.” Whitaker was equally compelled to work with Jee-woon. He says, “I think there are two elemental things that make his films so special. First is his style. There’s poetry to his films and a deep search to reveal the insides of character. Second, there’s a visual beauty — even if it’s an action film. There are poetic moments of violence in his films and that’s a special thing to pull off.”

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He was also drawn to Bannister and the things he shares with Sheriff Owens, even if he doesn’t realize it: “I think both men are looking towards some form of redemption. Arnold’s character lost his partner and has exiled himself to a small town, hoping he’ll never have to be confronted with his past. But that is exactly what happens -- he’s faced with looking at his own capabilities, what he needs to do. And my character has lost the man that he has sought for so long, and he desperately wants to get him back, so he can seek justice. I think of him as almost an archetype of an archangel, doing his duty to bring about justice.” Whitaker was taken with the Good vs. Bad theme which winds through the whole movie. “You have a hero going up against large odds— the establishment, society, criminals—and that gets you excited because you have an underdog in peril,” he says “And then you have strong villain who is almost bigger than a human being, sort of a demigod, because seemingly nothing can stop him from completing his task, until he meets the hero.” For producer di Bonaventura, Whitaker makes Bannister the ultimate intermediary between the small-town Davids and a powerful modern Goliath. “Forest has that incredible power that can project at an almost zealot level but, at the same time, he has a vulnerability, and you see how he’s eaten up with guilt that this guy’s gotten away. That generates a lot of empathy for a character who has a blind spot when it comes to Sheriff Owens.” The right and left hands of Bannister are his two lead support agents: Ellen Richards, played by Genesis Rodriguez (Case De Mi Padre, What To Expect When You’re Expecting) and Phil Hayes, portrayed by Daniel Henney (X-Men Origins: Wolverine). They soon become only ‘one hand,’ when Richards is taken by Cortez as an apparent hostage. Henney, a Korean-American, was already a fan of Jee-woon before taking the fun supporting role. He sums up: “Along with the chases and the explosions, he always brings in very interesting darkness and drama. And the way he films action -- he’s one of the best.”

SPIN OUT: EDUARD NORIEGA AS CORTEZ To play The Last Stand’s sinister villain – the international drug lord Cortez – the filmmakers sought the very opposite of your standard image of a sleazy crime kingpin. On the contrary, they wanted Cortez to be whip-smart, sleekly sophisticated, as skilled with technology as a Fortune 500 CEO . . . and simultaneously, one of the coldest human beings ever to wear a custom suit. They found that combo in the hot and rapidly rising Spanish actor Eduardo Noriega. Says di Bonaventura, “Eduardo is a wonderful actor. He can pull off that wonderful dichotomy -that flair that comes from a life of privilege, along with the menace of a bad guy.”

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Noriega jokingly calls his character “a bit of a spoiled boy.” He goes on: “I read in the papers once, that a man had bought a school so he could fire a teacher who had scolded his son. I immediately thought this could be a Gabriel Cortez biographical anecdote. My character is someone very powerful who has lots of money and thinks he can buy everything. He's used to getting everything he wants and so he can be really dangerous if he doesn't get it.” To pave his way towards the escape and freedom he expects will be his reward, Cortez employs a brutal lieutenant, Burrell, who is played with menace to spare by veteran villain portrayer Peter Stormare, also seen this year in Hansel & Gretel: Witch Hunters. Stormare had previously collaborated with di Bonaventura on Constantine, and the producer says, “I still remember what he did playing Satan, which is one of the great moments I’ve had as a producer, as Burrell, he’s an exceedingly confident, cynically funny enemy. When he goes up against Owens and his gang, even though he’s a coldhearted mercenary, you can see that he’s somewhat amused by the fact that these small town officers are standing up to him. I think both he and Chris bring a lot to what might otherwise be second tier bad guys.” Jee-woon adds: “Ever since seeing Fargo, I’ve been a fan of Peter and here he creates a scary, yet fun and endearing villain.” Perhaps Cortez’s greatest ally in his battle is another key character in The Last Stand – not a man but the machine that powers the criminal’s dazzling exit strategy through the Southwestern desert: the Corvette ZR1, the fastest car available for purchase “directly off the line.” The special version seen in The Last Stand is a super souped-up auto show showstopper, with more than 1,000 horsepower and top speeds around 250 miles per hour. “It can outrun anything anyone can throw at it,” di Bonaventura states, “and at one point, we considered, ‘What if they called in a fighter jet to blow it off the road?’— but that takes a Presidential order, and you’re not going to be able to secure an order to shoot a civilian in a car in two hours’ time. So, Cortez’s plan is basic and simple: make a run across the border. Add to that, that Cortez can buy any engineer, any think tank guy, anyone with a plan to make a part of the border thought to be impassable, workable. And that’s what brings him straight through Sommerton.” For Jee-woon the car had to come off as dangerous as Cortez himself. “I drove the car before we started filming,” the director confesses. “Driving it was fun, but riding in the passenger seat was scary. It’s more like riding a beast than a car. The engine revs are like growls. Maybe this is what riding a tiger or a lion feels like. And that’s what I wanted to portray: the car’s beastly nature.”


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Jee-woon always saw The Last Stand as divided into several visually distinct worlds: “You have flashy Las Vegas, the earthy small town of Sommerton, the chaos of the FBI offices, and then Cortez’s dynamic super-car,” he says. “I wanted to create a different look, with different colors, textures and camera angles, for each one of them.” In searching for the perfect Sommerton – the town that transforms into the venue for an epic showdown -- production designer Franco Carbone (The Expendables) hoped to find a locale that aspired to be the quintessential American village. It had to be the kind of tight-knit community with a main street, a diner, some stores, the Sheriff’s office . . . and a neighboring corn field just past the end of town, where Jee-woon had envisioned the start of the final battle amidst the maze-like rows of jagged corn. Carbone found the foundation of the look that Jee-woon was after in Belen, Arizona, some 30 miles outside of Albuquerque, New Mexico, and built the film’s Sommerton there. “Our challenge was really to make this town feel alive,” says Carbone, “a place full of back story and a history. We figured it as one of those gold rush towns that came up at the turn of the last century, which it really was, as a stop on the railway out to the West. There were some great turn of the century buildings on one side of the street, and I mirrored those on the other side.” According to executive/line producer Guy Riedel, “It really was only half a town, with a few existing buildings broken up by vacant lots. We built storefronts, put in a tire store and a church, and pulled the boards of a condemned building -- a former grocery store -- to create Irv’s Diner.” For Carbone, the diner had to represent the homey appeal that might draw a guy like Owens to choose to live in a place as seemingly quiet as Sommerton – and then to fight tooth and nail for it. “Irv’s Diner gives the town a sense of richness,” says Carbone. “It became a shorthand of why we care out these people in Sommerton and why Owens is driven to protect them.” Throughout the filming, Jee-woon worked closely with his director of photography, Ji-Yong Kim, with whom he also worked on A Bittersweet Life. “He speaks English, he makes directors feel very comfortable and he has a really ingenious sense of camera set-ups and angles,” says the director. While the film’s stunts ranged from a spectacular zip-line getaway in Vegas to a human explosion, some of the most heart-pounding work revolved around Cortez’s prized Corvette ZR1. Thanks to di Bonaventura’s healthy working relationship with GM -- due to prior collaborations on all of the Transformer films -- the car manufacturer provided the production with six of the coveted Corvettes. Di Bonaventura notes: “GM had to really believe in the movie and believe that the filmmakers could understand their car like they understand their car. They wanted to see their Corvette go fast and look cool, and so did we.” A large department was created solely to maintain the cars and ensure that they were ready to go when needed. One ZR1 and one ZL1 were kept pristine for the scenes where the metal co-stars were

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doing what they do best—being driven or sitting parked. Others were rigged specially for their specific stunt use: beefed up suspensions to support extra weight; pipes welded underneath to hook to camera rigs; an engine removed to lighten for placing on a different rig; and gas tanks removed for safe soundstage shooting. Riedel explains, “Each car had its own purpose. And keeping track of all that was a challenge, because sometimes, the same car was needed by different units, in different parts of the city. It was a big undertaking.” To execute driving blind through a corn field, an alternative driving system known as “pod cars” were constructed on the roofs of the vehicles. A stunt driver maneuvered the car from the top -- where he could see over the corn -- while the actor on-camera looked like he was in charge of the speeding automobile. The filmmakers were adamant about maintaining a level of reality to all the chase and stunt sequences. Rather than rely on a large amount of CG, Jee-woon and his team attempted to “old school” it as much as possible, utilizing careful stunt work and physical effects, especially since the story is about the triumph of grit, guts and ordinary bravery over sophisticated bad guys. Working with both cast and cars was highly experienced stunt coordinator and second unit director Darrin Prescott, with Wade Allen functioning as second unit stunt coordinator. Prescott not only had to work with cars at breathtaking speeds, but with a series of battles, foot chases and bone-crushing hand-to-hand combat sequences, many involving Schwarzenegger. Prescott had worked with Schwarzenegger years prior, and he found him as ready to go to the limits as ever. He comments of his return: “It’s like he’s never left the business. He stepped right back into it. He was great—he was Arnold, the same guy that I worked with 15 years ago.” The veteran coordinator was also impressed by Noriega’s dedication to learning the ins and outs of the action genre, throwing himself head-long into intense fight and driving training. “Eduardo came to us and said he wanted to train and be in as much of the fighting and driving as he could be—and that was great for us,” says Prescott. “Basically, he was a blank canvas—it’s such a pleasure to work with someone like that.” When the driving risks proved too high, the production employed stunt driver Jeremy Fry to double for Noriega, and it was Fryes who maneuvered the 3,200-pound machine through automotive moves that can literally only happen in the movies. It seems that such magic was conjured on a regular basis for Jee-woon. Prescott recounts, “The director would ask us, ‘Can you 180 a bus in a street that’s just three car-lengths wide?’ And we’d say, ‘Hey, it’s Hollywood, we can do anything! It’s just whether we can afford it or not.’ So effects built casters underneath the bus, so Jeremy could drive the bus down this narrow street, with real businesses on

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both sides. He’d drive in and hit the button, and the back of the bus would come up, the wheels would come off the ground—just maybe an inch or so—and it would ride on these caster wheels like it was on ice, sliding 180 perfectly into this tiny street. Talk about cool.” No matter what the stunt, car maneuver or battle at hand, to everyone involved, the most exciting thing on the set was the presence of Schwarzenegger – who inspired all. Executive producer Guy Riedel comments, “He was incredibly professional, friendly to everybody, and he always looked like he was having fun, just doing what he was doing. I think audiences will love seeing him return to action. This character is a great fit, and it’s great to have him back.” Sums up Schwarzenegger: “What’s great about The Last Stand is that it is a real underdog story, but it is also a story that happens all around the world. When I was Governor, one of my favorite things to do was to give the Medal of Valor to law enforcement for the extraordinary things they did, going beyond the call of duty. I would read their stories out loud and often, they sounded impossible. People would say ‘no human being could do that.’ But people do amazing things and that’s the situation in The Last Stand. You have a little town with one Sheriff and a few deputies and yet when the most dangerous drug lord descends on his town, the chase is on.”

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ABOUT THE CAST ARNOLD SCHWARZENEGGER (Sheriff Ray Owens) is known all over the globe for his many accomplishments: world champion bodybuilder, Hollywood action hero, successful businessman, environmentalist, philanthropist, best-selling author, and California's 38th Governor. This world-famous athlete and actor was born in Thal, Austria in 1947, and by the age of 20 was dominating the sport of competitive bodybuilding, becoming the youngest person ever to win the Mr. Universe title. By generating a new international audience for bodybuilding, Schwarzenegger turned himself into a sports icon. With his sights set on Hollywood, he emigrated to America in 1968, and went on to win five Mr. Universe titles and seven Mr. Olympia titles before retiring to dedicate himself to acting. Later, he would go on to earn a college degree from the University of Wisconsin and proudly became a U.S. citizen. Schwarzenegger, who worked under the pseudonym Arnold Strong in his first feature, Hercules in New York, quickly made a name for himself in Hollywood. In 1977, the Hollywood Foreign Press Association recognized him with a Golden Globe® for New Male Star of the Year for his role in Stay Hungry opposite Sally Field. His big break came in 1982 when the sword and sorcery epic, Conan the Barbarian, hit box office gold. In 1984, Schwarzenegger blew up the screen and catapulted himself into cinema history as the title character in James Cameron’s sci-fi thriller, Terminator. He is the only actor to be in both categories of the American Film Institute’s Hundred Years of Heroes and Villains for roles he played in the film. Other memorable characters include roles in Commando, Predator, Twins, Total Recall, True Lies, Eraser, Collateral Damage, Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines and a cameo in Sylvester Stallone’s homage to action films, The Expendables, among others. To date his films have grossed over $3 billion worldwide. In 2003, Schwarzenegger became the 38th Governor of the State of California in a historic recall election, and as governor ushered in an era of innovative leadership and extraordinary public service. Among his many achievements, Schwarzenegger signed into law the Global Warming Solutions Act of 2006, as well as establishing the Million Solar Roofs Initiative, making California the leader in protecting the environment and rebuilding infrastructure. Governor Schwarzenegger also implemented the hugely successful California Film & TV Television Tax Credit Program, designed to stimulate film and TV production in the state. In recognition of these efforts, Schwarzenegger has been rewarded for his great leadership and vision many times over in many arenas including the Simon Wiesenthal Center's "National Leadership Award" and in 2011 the American Council On Renewable Energy’s “Renewable Energy Leader of the Decade.” But it is Schwarzenegger’s commitment to giving something back to his state and to his country through public service that gives him the most satisfaction; donating his time, energy, and personal finances to serving others all over the world. Schwarzenegger acts as Chairman of the After School All-Stars, a nationwide after-school program, and serves as coach and international torch bearer for Special Olympics. He also served as Chairman of the President’s Council on Physical Fitness and Sports under George H. W. Bush and as Chair of the California Governor's Council on Physical Fitness and Sports under Governor Pete Wilson. Since leaving office, Schwarzenegger co-founded the R20 Regions of Climate Action, a global non-profit dedicated to helping subnational governments develop, implement, and communicate the importance of low-carbon and climate resilient projects as well as their economic benefits. In December 2012, he was

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recognized as a 2012 Global Advocate by the United Nations Correspondents Association for his work with the organization. In August 2012, the University of Southern California Schwarzenegger Institute for State and Global Policy launched to provide students an opportunity to focus on the responsibility of leaders to transcend partisanship in order to implement policies that most benefit the people they serve. Its five priority areas of focus are education, energy and environment, fiscal and economic policy, health and human wellness, and political reform. In addition to The Last Stand, Schwarzenegger filmed The Tomb and Ten this past year and was seen summer 2012 reprising the role of Trench in The Expendables 2. He recently released his autobiography, Total Recall: My Unbelievably True Life Story. The Arnold Schwarzenegger Museum, located in his hometown of Thal opened in 2011. FOREST WHITAKER (Agent John Bannister) is a distinguished artist and humanist. He is the founder of PeaceEarth Foundation, co-founder and chair of the International Institute for Peace and is the UNESCO Goodwill Ambassador for Peace and Reconciliation. Whitaker is also a talented, versatile performer and one of Hollywood’s most accomplished figures. He has received prestigious artistic distinctions including the 2007 Academy Award® for Best Actor for his performance in The Last King of Scotland as Ugandan dictator Idi Amin. He has also received the BAFTA Award, SAG Award, and Golden Globe® for Best Actor. In addition, Mr. Whitaker received the Best Actor for Bird at the Cannes Film Festival. Forest has dedicated most of his time to extensive humanitarian work over the past decade. Mr. Whitaker’s social awareness has compelled him to seek ways of using the film medium as a means to raise peoples’ consciousness. He produced the award-winning documentary Kassim the Dream, which tells the poignant story of a Ugandan child soldier turned world championship boxer, Rising From Ashes, which profiles Genocide survivors of the Rwandan war who have risen from wooden bicycles to competing in the Olympics, Serving Life, which focuses on hospice care for prisoners at Louisiana’s Angola Prison, and the Emmy nominated and Peabody Award-winning Brick City, which takes a look at inner-city life in Newark, New Jersey. In 2007, Whitaker received the Cinema for Peace Award for his selfless and ongoing advocacy for child soldiers, as well as his work with inner-city youth. He was also awarded the Humanitas Prize in 2001. In 2008, he served as a member of the Urban Policy Committee and currently sits on the board of the President's Committee on the Arts and the Humanities (PCAH). Whitaker serves as a Senior Research Scholar at Rutgers University, and a Visiting Professor at Ringling College of Art and Design. In 2011, Whitaker was sworn in as a UNESCO Goodwill Ambassador for Peace and Reconciliation. In this role, he works towards global peace building through anti-violent education, research, training and community building. JOHNNY KNOXVILLE (Lewis Dinkum), who rapidly gained fame as a co-creator and star of the controversial MTV reality series “Jackass,” is one of Hollywood’s most sought-after talents. Johnny starred in and produced the box-office hits, Jackass, Jackass Two and Jackass 3D. On October 15, 2010 Jackass 3D was #1 at the box office earning $50 million dollars during its opening weekend setting a record for biggest October debut. Jackass 3D was the third-straight #1 opening for Paramount’s franchise. He has also been seen in The Ringer for the Farrelly Brothers opposite Katherine Heigl, and starred as Luke Duke in Warner Bros hit Dukes of Hazzard with Seann William Scott. Before that he was seen in The Lords of Dogtown directed by Catherine Hardwicke and co-starring Heath Ledger and Emile Hirsch. Prior to Lords of Dogtown, Knoxville starred in a wide variety of films including the John Waters

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ensemble comedy, A Dirty Shame with Tracey Ullman, Chris Isaak and Selma Blair. He was also seen in MGM’s box-office hit Walking Tall, starring opposite Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson, as well as Barry Sonnenfeld’s sequel Men In Black 2. Johnny and his Dickhouse Production partners, Jeff Tremaine and Spike Jonze have produced shows for MTV including “Nitro Circus,” “Rob and Big,” and “The Dudesons.” He also produced the critically acclaimed documentaries “The Wild and Wonderful Whites of West Virginia” and “Birth of Big Air” about famed BMX biker Matt Hoffman. In addition to The Last Stand with Arnold Schwarzenegger, Knoxville will also co-star in Small Apartments starring alongside Billy Crystal and James Caan directed by Jonas Åkerlund. In fall of 2012, he stared in the comedy Fun Size opposite Victoria Justice and Chelsea Handler and was seen in Nature Calls. Currently, Knoxville and his cousin Roger Alan Wade host a Sirius Radio Show on Outlaw Channel 60 called “The Big Ass Happy Family Jubilee.” Knoxville’s show airs Saturdays at 8pm ET. Born and raised in Knoxville, Tennessee, Johnny became interested in acting at an early age. At the age of 18, he moved to California to pursue his acting career and supported himself through appearing in commercials, and occasionally writing for magazines such as “Blunt,” “Bikini,” and “Big Brother.” In 1997, Knoxville, Jeff Tremaine, and Spike Jonze pitched their idea for “Jackass” to MTV and thus began his acting career. Knoxville currently lives in Los Angeles. RODRIGO SANTORO (Frank Martinez) is one of Brazil's most talented and famous actors, with his versatility and range he has made a name for himself in the United States quickly becoming one of Hollywood’s leading men. This past May, Santoro recently starred alongside Cameron Diaz and Jennifer Lopez in the comedy What To Expect When You’re Expecting, a role for which he was nominated for a 2012 Alma Award. He costarred with Nicole Kidman and Clive Owen in highly acclaimed HBO film Hemingway and Gellhorn, a film about the romance between Ernest Hemmingway and WWII correspondent Martha Gellhorn. Rodrigo took on role of producer and starring role in Heleno a biopic of the tragic life of one of Brazil's greatest soccer players, Heleno de Freitas. The film premiered at the 2011 Toronto Film Festival with rave reviews and aired on BBC in November 2012. Rodrigo took home the award for Best Actor at the Havana Film Festival for his performance. Last year, Rodrigo voiced one of the leading roles in FOX’s blockbuster animated film Rio starring opposite Anne Hathaway and George Lopez. Rodrigo also starred opposite Jim Carrey and Ewan McGregor in I Love You Phillip Morris which he plays “Jimmy”, Carey’s first love. Additional films include Fox Searchlights' The Post Grad Survival Guide alongside Alexis Bledel and Michael Keaton, Steve Soderbergh's Che and Pablo Trapero’s Lion's Den. Che and Lion’s Den each had multiple nominations at the 2008 Cannes Film Festival. In 2008, Santoro was featured in writer/director David Mamet's Redbelt, the story of Mike Terry, a Jiujitsu master who has avoided the prize fighting circuit, instead choosing to pursue a life by operating a self-defense studio in Los Angeles. Santoro is already known for his performance in Warner Bros. 300, based on the Frank Miller's graphic novel, which broke box office records throughout the world. Rodrigo starred as “Xerxes,” the Persian King who sent his massive army to conquer Greece in 480 B.C. He was

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nominated for an MTV Movie Award for Best Villain. Rodrigo has also gained attention for his role of Paulo in ABC's hit series “Lost.” Additionally, Rodrigo was honored to receive the Ischia award for International Contribution at the 2008 Ischia Global Film Festival in Italy. In 2007, he won Best Actor at the Cancun Film Festival for his portrayal of an obsessive photographer in the Brazilian film Nao por acaso (Not By Chance. Rodrigo co-starred in Universal's romantic comedy Love Actually, alongside Hugh Grant, Emma Thompson, Colin Firth and Liam Neeson. Rodrigo played “Karl”, Laura Linney’s co-worker grappling with the dicey protocol of an office romance. Prior to this film, Rodrigo made his American debut in the highly sought after role of Randy Emmers in Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle, directed by McG, starring Cameron Diaz, Drew Barrymore and Lucy Liu. Rodrigo has also been seen for the past two years starring as the "mystery man" opposite Nicole Kidman in the Baz Luhrmann directed commercial for Chanel. In 2004 Rodrigo's starred in the Brazilian film-, Carandiru, directed by Hector Babenco, which broke all Brazilian box office records for Brazil's entry in the Foreign Film category for the Academy Awards®. Carandiru premiered at the Cannes Film Festival where Rodrigo received the Chopard Award for Male Revelation of the year. For his role in Carandiru he was also nominated for the Cinema Brazil Grand Prize of Best Actor and won for Best Supporting Actor at the Cartagena Film Festival. The movie was distributed in the US by Sony Pictures Classics and was a groundbreaking portrayal of the largest penitentiary in Latin America, the Sao Paulo House of Detention, and the lives of the people in it. Dr. Dráuzio Varella based the movie on the best-selling book "Carandiru Station". Rodrigo has won a total of eight Best Actor awards, including the first ever award for Best Actor from the Brazilian Academy of Arts and Film, for his portrayal of a young man forced into a mental institution by his parents in Brainstorm, the critically acclaimed film by director Lais Bodansky. For Rodrigo's role in Bicho de Sete Cabecas (2001) he won five of his eight Best Actor awards including, Best Actor for the Brazilia Festival of Brazilian Cinema, Best Actor for the Cartagena Film Festival, Best Actor for Cinema Brazil Grand Prize, Best Actor for Recife Cinema Festival, and Best Actor for the Sao Paulo Association of Art Critics Awards. He has also been celebrated for his performance in the Miramax film Behind the Sun directed by Walter Salles (Central Station), in which he played “Tonio,” the middle son of a Brazilian family caught in the middle of an age-old family feud in 1910. He is forced by tradition and honor to kill a member of the neighboring family, positioning him next in line to be killed. The heart of the movie finds Tonio and his little brother discovering a world outside their family and home. Behind the Sun was nominated for a Golden Globe® in 2002 for Best Foreign Language Film. Previous to that Rodrigo appeared opposite Helen Mirren, Olivier Martinez and Anne Bancroft in The Roman Spring of Mrs. Stone, directed by Robert Allan Ackerman, for Showtime. Based on the novella by Tennessee Williams, The Roman Spring of Mrs. Stone was nominated for five Emmy® Awards in 2003. Rodrigo recently wrapped the highly anticipated Warner Bros. film 300: Battle of Artemisia the sequel to the blockbuster hit 300, in which Rodrigo will reprise his role of the arrogant, Persian Emporer Xerxes. He is currently working on the animated sequel RIO 2 again as the voice of the bird doctor “Tulio” slated for a 2014 release. Rodrigo Santoro resides in Rio De Janeiro, Brazil.

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Actress JAIMIE ALEXANDER’S (Sarah Torrance) natural beauty is enough to make anyone do a double take, but after the release of her recent high-profile film projects, people acknowledge her talent as well as her stunning looks. She appeared with Jake Gyllenhaal in Ed Zwick’s drama Love and Other Drugs, followed by Marvel’s blockbuster epic Thor. In it, she starred in the role of “Sif” opposite Chris Hemsworth (“Thor”), Natalie Portman and Sir Anthony Hopkins. She also attended the Toronto International Film Festival for the World premiere of the indie dramedy Loosies with Peter Facinelli and Joe Pantoliano, and completed work on the historical drama Savannah with Jim Caviezel, Chiwetel Ejiofer, and Hal Holbrook. In addition to the female lead opposite Arnold Schwarzenegger in Lionsgate’s action/thriller The Last Stand (January 18, 2013), Alexander can also be seen in the dramatic thriller Intermission which takes her to Cannes, as well as reprising her role in the sequel to Thor (November 15, 2013). Alexander transitioned into such coveted film roles after her series regular status on the popular ABC Family Chanel series “Kyle XY.” Her enigmatic character “Jessi XX” proved to be a critical part of Kyle’s past and future. She returned to series television in a juicy arc as Edie Falco’s wild and immature sister-in-law on Showtime’s “Nurse Jackie.” Born in Greenville, South Carolina, and raised in Grapevine, Texas, Alexander moved west to Los Angeles upon graduating high school. She hasn’t looked back since. LUIS GUZMÁN (Figgie) has more than 60 feature films to his credit. In 2011, Guzmán appeared with Russell Brand and Helen Mirren in Arthur, and alongside Denzel Washington and John Travolta in Tony Scott’s The Taking of Pelham 1 2 3. He also starred in two seasons of HBO’s comedy-drama series, “How to Make it in America,” executive produced by Mark Wahlberg. Guzmán will next lend his voice to the animated family films Henry & Me and Turbo. Guzmán has been nominated for a Screen Actors Guild (SAG) Award ® three times, winning for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in 2001 for his role in Steven Soderbergh’s Academy Award ®nominated film Traffic. He also received an Independent Spirit Award nomination for Best Supporting Actor for his role in Soderbergh’s The Limey. Guzmán also teamed with the director on Out of Sight and Welcome to Collinwood, which Soderbergh produced with George Clooney. He received additional SAG Award® nominations for his performances in two Paul Thomas Anderson films, the critically acclaimed Magnolia and Boogie Nights, and went on to work with Anderson on Punch Drunk Love. His collaborations with Brian De Palma include Snake Eyes, opposite Nicolas Cage, and the original Carlito’s Way, with Al Pacino and Sean Penn. Early in his career he worked with Sidney Lumet, performing in Family Business, Q&A and Guilty as Sin. His film credits include Fighting, opposite Terence Howard and Channing Tatum, and Maldeamores, produced by Benicio Del Toro, as well as significant roles in War, with Jason Stratham and Jet Li, Richard Linklater’s Fast Food Nation, and James Foley’s Confidence, with Ed Burns and Dustin Hoffman. Guzmán’s comedy work includes the recent release Nothing Like the Holidays and Waiting, with Ryan Reynolds and Anna Faris. He also voiced Chucho in the 2008 hit Beverly Hills Chihuahua, and has appeared in Todd Phillips’ School for Scoundrels, Anger Management, Lemony Snicket’s Series of Unfortunate Events, John Badham’s The Hard Way and Anthony Minghella’s Mr. Wonderful. His dramatic work includes roles in Dreamer, Ridley Scott’s Black Rain, True Believer and Kevin Reynold’s The Count of Monte Cristo.

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Born in Puerto Rico, Guzmán grew up in Manhattan. He graduated from City College and worked as a youth counselor at the Henry Street Settlement House while performing in street theater and independent films. Earlier in his career, he made guest appearances on numerous television shows, including “NYPD Blue,” “Law & Order” and HBO’s “Oz.” He also starred in the HBO series “John from Cincinnati.” His first big break was a guest-starring role on the hit series “Miami Vice.” EDUARDO NORIEGA (Gabriel Cortez) is a renowned Spanish film actor respected for his pivotal roles in the multiple Goya-winning Tesis and Abre Los Ojos, opposite Penelope Cruz. The latter movie was remade into the American film Vanilla Sky with Tom Cruise reprising the role originated by Noriega.

Noriega also starred in Plata Quemada (Burnt Money) in 2000 with dir. Marcelo Pyñeyro, who later directed him in El Método (The Method). Other credits include the critically acclaimed El Lobo (Wolf), as well as Alatriste, opposite Viggo Mortensen. Eduardo starred opposite Woody Harrelson and Emily Mortimer in Brad Anderson’s Transsiberian, which earned him a nomination for Best Actor by the Spanish Actors Guild. He also appeared with Forrest Whitaker and Dennis Quaid in Pete Travis’ Vantage Point and in Blackthorn alongside Sam Shepard. Upcoming projects include The Last Stand opposite Arnold Schwarzenegger and Sweewater opposite Ed Harris & January Jones. The youngest of seven brothers, Noriega is the only one who decided to become an actor. He acted in several short films, including Luna, directed by Alejandro Amenabar, which won him the Best Actor award at the Alcala de Henares Short Film Festival in Madrid. He next appeared in the well-known Spanish film Historias del Kronen. When he starred in Tesis, a film that is considered one of the most important successes in the history of Spanish cinema, it cemented his position as one of Spain’s leading actors. Noriega has been nominated twice for a Goya, Spain’s equivalent to the Academy Award ®—once for Abre Los Ojos and the second time for El Lobo. Whether you realize it or not, you’ve definitely seen prolific actor PETER STORMARE (Burrell) before, which wouldn’t be surprising since the Swedish-born actor/director has starred in over 100 different films and television series in the last 30 years, from big budget to indie, network to cable, American to Sweden and dozens of countries in between. And, of course, that memorable 2011 Super Bowl commercial for Budweiser…“Tiny Dancer” in a wild-west saloon, anyone? Stormare will soon be seen starring in Lockout, a futuristic action-comedy produced by famed French director Luc Besson. Co-starring Guy Pearce and Maggie Grace, Stormare plays “Scott Langral,” the American president’s no-nonsense security chief in charge of containing the overthrow of an experimental prison full of sadistic inmates – in space. Things get complicated when it’s discovered that the first daughter is trapped aboard the orbiting facility and at the mercy of 500 psychopaths! Lockout, hits domestic theaters on April 13th. In January 2013, audiences will see Stormare starring opposite Jeremy Renner and Gemma Arterton in Paramount’s Hansel & Gretel: Witch Hunters. Also in the can are the indies Jewtopia with Jennifer Love Hewitt and Small Apartments, a comedy with Billy Crystal and Juno Temple. He’ll also appear in the features Siberian Education, opposite John Malkovich, Mel Gibson’s Get the Gringo, and The Last Stand, the Lionsgate film that marks the big screen return of Arnold Schwarzenegger. He also shot a guest spot on the hit CBS drama “NCIS: Los Angeles.” Currently, Stormare is voicing a lead role in the latest Scooby Doo animated feature, and recently shot and starred in three films from China: Inseparable with Kevin Spacey, Tai Chi Hero and The Turtle Soup.

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Over the past several years, Stormare has worked with a who’s who of Hollywood stars, such as Keanu Reeves and Vera Farmiga (Henry’s Crime), Willem DaFoe (Anamorph), Nicole Kidman (Birth), and Sandra Bullock (Premonition). Stormare began his acting career in the theatre in his early 20s, working with the legendary director Ingmar Bergman in their native Sweden at the Royal National Theater. After earning much praise for his starring turns in “Miss Julie,” “King Lear,” and “Hamlet” among others, Stormare toured with Bergman in the US, doing the aforementioned productions in both New York and Los Angeles in the late 80s. Strong performances lead to an opportunity to star in “Rasputin” off-Broadway with the renowned Actor’s Studio, and Stormare soon caught the eye legendary ICM talent agent Sam Cohen, getting him one step closer to realizing his dream of becoming a film actor in America. After getting his first taste of the film world in several indies, Stormare was then cast in Awakening, directed by Penny Marshall. While working off-Broadway again, this time at the Public Theater doing The Swan, Stormare struck up a friendship with Frances McDormand. The friendship eventually led to four career-changing days of work on the Coen Brothers cult classic Fargo, where he played the hulking, blonde-haired half of a kidnapping duo alongside Steve Buscemi. He’d work with the Coen Brothers again in The Big Lebowski, and in between he’d star in Spielberg’s The Lost World: Jurassic Park. Roles in Armageddon (Michael Bay), 8MM (Joel Schumacher), Minority Report (Spielberg again), Bad Boys II (Bay again), Constantine, and The Brothers Grimm (Terry Gilliam) followed and all the while Stormare continued to do several Swedish and international films as well as television, starring in as a rogue electrician named “Slippery Pete” in “Seinfeld” as well as in the Emmy®-nominated television miniseries “Hitler: The Rise of Evil.” He also served as the associate director of the Globe Theater in Tokyo for eight years during his early film career. Stormare starred in season one of FOX’s hit show “Prison Break” as mob boss “John Abruzzi” in his most visible television role at the time. His other television credits include a series regular role in the Julia Louis-Dreyfus sitcom “Watching Ellie,” a recurring role in HBO’s “Entourage,” and recent guest spots in FX’s “Wilfred,” USA’s “Covert Affairs,” “Leverage” for TNT,” ABC’s “Body of Proof.” His recent film credits include The Tuxedo, Nacho Libre, and The Imaginarium of Dr. Parnassus among others. In addition to his impressive body of work theatrically, Stormare is passionate about his music and formed a band called Blonde From Fargo, in homage to his breakout role in the Coen Bros film. The five-member rock and roll band includes the guitarist from Roxette, the drummer from Alanis Morrisette, and the bass player from Slash’s Snakepit, with Stormare writing all of the music and playing guitar. The band has performed at Lebowski-Fest, as well as toured North America and Europe. Stormare currently resides in Los Angeles, California. ZACH GILFORD (Jerry Bailey) currently stars on FOX’s drama, “Mob Doctor,” which premiered on Monday nights this Fall. In film, Gilford stars in the indie drama In Our Nature, with John Slattery, Gabrielle Union and Jena Malone, which premiered at the 2011 SXSW Film Festival, and will be released in December. He has completed production on the indie drama, Long Time Gone, with Virginia Madsen and Sam Tramell. Gilford was last seen in Roadside Attractions release Answers to Nothing with Dane Cook. He also recently starred in the feature film Dare opposite Emmy Rossum, Super opposite Ellen Page and Rainn Wilson and in Fox Searchlight’s Post Grad, opposite Alexis Bledel, Michael Keaton and Carol Burnett.

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Gilford made his feature film debut starring in Larry Fessenden’s The Last Winter and was nominated for a 2008 Gotham Award for Best Ensemble Cast. Other TV credits include ABC’s "Off the Map," “Grey’s Anatomy,” “Law & Order: SVU” and the feature film “Rise: Blood Hunter” opposite Lucy Liu. Gilford graduated from Northwestern University where he starred in productions of “Equus” and “The Laramie Project”. A Chicago native, Gilford spends his free time leading backpacking, ice climbing and diving expeditions in Alaska, New Zealand and Australia. GENESIS RODRIGUEZ (Agent Ellen Richards) is rapidly emerging as one of Hollywood’s most engaging and sought after young talents. Rodriguez can recently be seen in Gary Sanchez Productions’ Spanish-language comedy Casa de mi Padre opposite Will Ferrell, Gael Garcia Bernal and Diego Luna where she played Farrell’s love interest in what is said to be an overly dramatic telenovela. Released in March 2012, the film is about the Alvarez brothers who find themselves in a war with Mexico's most feared drug lord. Rodriguez can also be seen in Lionsgate’s What to Expect When You’re Expecting opposite Cameron Diaz, Jennifer Lopez, Elizabeth Banks, Chase Crawford, Anna Kendrick, Matthew Morrison, Dennis Quaid, Chris Rock, Brooklyn Decker, Rodrigo Santoro, Joe Manganiello and Megan Mullally. The film is a look at the lives of five couples as they prepare to become parents. Genesis recently co-starred in Summit Entertainment’s suspense thriller Man on a Ledge opposite Sam Worthington, Elizabeth Banks, Ed Harris, Ed Burns and Kyra Sedgwick. The film centers around an excop and now wanted fugitive who threatens to jump to his death from a Manhattan high-rise building while a hostage negotiator tries to talk him down. Unbeknown to the police on the scene, the suicide attempt is a cover for the biggest diamond heist ever pulled. Currently, Genesis stars alongside Arnold Schwarzenegger, Forest Whitaker, Rodrigo Santoro, Jamie Alexander, Peter Stormare and Zach Gilford in Lionsgate’s The Last Stand. Genesis will also be in the upcoming film Identity Thief, a comedy centered on a man and the woman who steals his identity. Due out in February 2013, her co-stars include Melissa McCarthy, Jason Bateman, Eric Stonestreet and Jon Favreau. Rodriguez is signed on to star alongside Paul Walker in the upcoming film Hours about a father who struggles to keep his infant daughter alive in the wake of Hurricane Katrina. This film will also release in 2013. Genesis made her mark on American television as “Becky Ferrer” on the NBC soap opera “Days of our Lives” and can also be seen in HBO’s “Entourage” as “Sarah.” Rodriguez is also known for her roles in the highly acclaimed NBC Universal/Telemundo television series “Prisionera”, “Dame Chocolate” and “Dona Barbara.” Rodriguez was born and raised in Miami, Florida and is the youngest daughter of legendary international recording artist and actor Jose Luis Rodriguez “El Puma.” She is an alumnus of the Lee Strasberg Theater in Los Angeles and New York’s Film Institute. DANIEL HENNEY (Agent Phil Hayes) was born in Michigan of a Korean-American mother and a British-American father. While living in New York City, Daniel appeared in Off-Broadway shows and studied at the Deena Levy Theater. He first appeared in the Korean TV mini-series “My Lovely Samsoon,” and then went on to star in the TV mini-series “Spring Waltz,” produced by director Sukho

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Yoon of the acclaimed Four Seasons series. In 2006 Daniel starred in his first feature film, Seducing Mr. Robin. He then went on to star in the film My Father in 2007, for which he won several awards, including the prestigious Blue Dragon Award for Best New Actor. Daniel recently won the 45th Grand Bell Movie Award for his performance in My Father, where he swept all four major movie awards in the Best New-Comer category for the first time in Korea’s movie history. Daniel starred in X-Men Origins: Wolverine (directed by Gavin Hood) in which he plays the role of “Agent Zero” opposite Hugh Jackman and Liev Schreiber. He also starred in the CBS show “Three Rivers” opposite Alex O’Loughlin and Katherine Moennig, produced by Curtis Hanson. Daniel will next be seen as the male lead in the upcoming film Shanghai Calling aka Americatown, directed by Daniel Hsia and opposite Bill Paxton, Alan Ruck, and Eliza Coupe. He is also attached to play the male lead opposite Kate Hudson in Kari Skogland’s next film Seeing Red, which shoots Spring 2013.

ABOUT THE FILMMAKERS KIM JEE-WOON (Director) is South Korea’s most versatile filmmaker, often called the ‘Genre master’ for his body of works that has shown his mastery of different genres and his inventive take on them. He has consistently accumulated critical acclaims and commercial success in Korea and overseas. His films have become representatives of their respective genres in Korean cinema. KIM’s filmmaking starts with a singular theme that he cascades down to extreme details of all aspects of filmmaking congruently. For this, he often writes his own script. He is known for his strong visual storytelling, beautiful mise-en-scènes, and sense of humor that has enabled the global audience to enjoy his films with little translation. With his background in theater acting and directing, he has shaped careers of Korea’s best actors, including LEE Byung-hun in the G.I. Joe series. After KIM made a splash on the scene with his directorial debut black comedy, The Quiet Family, he followed up with a box office hit sports comedy, The Foul King, about a meek office worker-by-day who transforms into a villainous masked wrestler-by-night. His third feature-length film, A Tale of Two Sisters, a subtle mystery/-horror picture, immediately drew the attention from Hollywood and the international film community alike and was later adapted into DreamWorks’ 2008 film The Uninvited. His next feature, A Bittersweet Life, an elegant crime noir, is often cited as his masterpiece for exploring in depth an eclectic mix of characters and innovative action scenes. In 2008, he ventured into making an Oriental Western, The Good, the Bad, the Weird, with horse mounted bandits

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and steam engine trains set in Manchuria in the 1930s. This became the biggest film of the year in Korea and was screened as an official selection for Out of Competition at the 2008 Cannes Film Festival. He then, followed up with the unsettling thriller I Saw the Devil, a stunningly accomplished tale of murder and revenge with CHOI Min-sik from Oldboy and LEE Byung-hun from A Bittersweet Life. The Last Stand marks KIM’s English language directorial debut. ANDREW KNAUER (Screenwriter) is an award winning screenwriter living in Los Angeles. Knauer's The Last Stand is a throwback action film that pulls no punches. The leader of a drug cartel busts out of a courthouse and speeds to the Mexican border, where the only thing in his path is a sheriff and his inexperienced staff. It will be Arnold Schwarzenegger's first starring role in nearly a decade and marks the highly anticipated English language debut of acclaimed Korean director, KIM Jee-Woon. The Lionsgate film, produced by Lorenzo di Bonaventura, comes out January 18, 2013. He co-wrote the independently produced, Ghost Team One. A subversive, comedic take on the found footage genre, where two roommates deathly afraid of ghosts both fall in love with a girl who believes their home is haunted. It was selected to premiere at the 2013 Slamdance festival. He is currently at work on a number of projects including an adaptation of the IDW comic book, “5 Days to Die” and a remake of the 70s cult classic, Day of the Wolves. Knauer graduated from NYU with a BFA in film production and holds an MFA in screenwriting from Chapman University. His first feature length screenplay, a comedy called Band O'Thieves was a finalist in the 2002 Scriptapalooza screenwriting competition. The Last Stand made the "Black List" in 2009. He is originally from West Chester, Pennsylvania. LORENZO DI BONAVENTURA (Producer) began his professional life operating a river-rafting company and later joined Columbia Pictures and worked in distribution, marketing and in the office of the President. In February 1989 Mr. di Bonaventura joined Warner Bros. While at Warner Bros., di Bonaventura was involved in over 130 productions. Amongst his biggest commercial and critical successes were: Falling Down (1993), A Time to Kill (1996), The Matrix (1999), Analyze This (2000), The Perfect Storm (2000), Ocean’s Eleven (2001), Harry Potter and The Sorcerer’s Stone (2001), Training Day (2001) and Three Kings (1999). In January 2003 di Bonaventura formed a production company based at Paramount Pictures. Since its inception, the company has produced 21 movies. Its most recent release is the third movie in the Transformers series, Transformers: Dark of the Moon directed by Michael Bay, which became the highest grossing film of the franchise. It was also the second highest grossing film of 2011 and the fifth highest grossing film of all time worldwide. Other recent films include the hugely successful film RED, an espionage thriller based on the graphic novel by Warren Ellis starring Bruce Willis, Morgan Freeman, John Malkovich, and Helen Mirren, directed by Robert Schwentke and the box-office hit Salt, starring Angelina Jolie and directed by Philip Noyce. Di Bonaventura Pictures also produced Transformers and Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen, directed by Michael Bay and starring Shia LaBoeuf and G.I. Joe: Rise of the Cobra, starring Channing Tatum and directed by Stephen Sommers. The company has just completed the thriller Side Effects, directed by Steven Soderbergh and starring Rooney Mara, Jude Law, Channing Tatum and Catherine Zeta-Jones. This fall it has currently in production the sequel RED 2, starring Bruce Willis, John Malkovich, Helen Mirren, Mary-Louise

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Parker, Catherine Zeta-Jones, Byung-Hun Lee and Anthony Hopkins and has just wrapped Jack Ryan, the highly anticipated return of the popular Tom Clancy character that stars Chris Pine, Kevin Costner and Ken Branagh and is directed by Ken Branagh. Last spring it finished G.I. Joe: Retaliation, starring Dwayne Johnson, Bruce Willis and Channing Tatum. Lorenzo di Bonaventura was born in New York. His father, Mario di Bonaventura, is an international conductor. Mr. di Bonaventura received his undergraduate degree in intellectual history at Harvard College and earned a Master of Business Administration at the University of Pennsylvania's Wharton School of Business. GUY RIEDEL (Executive Producer) began his career on film and TV sets with his father, a Director of Photography in New York City. After receiving an MBA from Rutgers University, Riedel moved to Los Angeles and worked as a development executive for Producer Aaron Russo, developing the movies Teachers and Wise Guys. He then opened up the production-development offices for New Line Cinema in Los Angeles, working on The Nightmare on Elm Street series, The Hidden and Hairspray. Riedel then went to work for producer Gale Anne Hurd, soon becoming president of production. While at her company, he worked on Tremors, the HBO movie Cast a Deadly Spell and Downtown. He also served as executive producer on The Waterdance, which was awarded the Audience Prize at Sundance in 1992, as well as three Independent Spirit Awards. Also in 1992, Riedel went out on his own as a producer and completed The Inkwell (1993) for Disney. Soon after, he produced a series of HBO movies, including Norma Jean and Marilyn, The Second Civil War, Breast Men and Path to War, which was nominated for eight Emmy® Awards, including Best Made-for-TV Movie. Riedel also executive-produced such films as Super 8, Morning Glory, Couples Retreat, Cloverfiend, Office Space, Crazy/Beautiful, The Hot Chick, The Girl Next Door and Wedding Crashers, and co-produced Rocky Balboa. MICHAEL PASERONEK (Executive Producer) has been President of Motion Picture Production at Lionsgate since the company's inception in 1997. According to Variety, "If there is a Lionsgate model, then Paseornek has to be considered one of the chief architects." In 2004, Paseornek met Tyler Perry and forged a relationship that brought audiences blockbusters such as Madea’s Big Happy Family, Madea Goes to Jail, Why Did I Get Married?, Diary of a Mad Black Woman, and Madea’s Family Reunion, all of which opened number 1 at the box office. Lionsgate has been the home to 15 Tyler Perry movies and has recently completed a deal to produce two more. Paseornek also executive produced Urban films ranging from dramas such as For Colored Girls, Pride, the critically acclaimed Akeelah And The Bee, and the upcoming family comedy We The Peeples. He also played an important role in bringing Precious to the studio. In the genre arena, building on the success of the SAW series, Paseornek broke new ground with My Bloody Valentine 3D - the first horror film utilizing the new 3D digital technology. In addition, Paseornek executive produced Sam Raimi's Ghost House Production, The Possession, and recently finished Texas Chainsaw 3D . He also oversees the U.S. debut of famed Korean director KIM Jeewoon's, The Last Stand, starring Arnold Schwarzenegger.

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Over the past 25 years, Paseornek has played an important role in the emergence of the independent film scene developing modestly budgeted, highly targeted genre, action, and comedy films. He founded Cinepix/Famous Players (CFP's) U.S. operations in 1992 which distributed acclaimed films such as Academy Award® winner Ang Lee's first feature Pushing Hands, James Mangold's directorial debut Heavy, James Coburn's Oscar® winning performance in Affliction, and Bill Condon's Oscar® winner Gods and Monsters. When CFP went public it was renamed Lionsgate in 1997. The first films under the new Lionsgate banner that Paseornek executive produced were critical successes, including Monster’s Ball, American Psycho, Buffalo 66 and Shattered Glass. The film division has won over 25 Oscar® nominations to date. Outside of Lionsgate, Paseornek serves on the board of directors of UCLA Mattel's Children's Hospital, is on the advisory board of Hearts of Hope, a foundation sending doctors to Latin America, and the board of Del Corazon, a year round charitable camp for children with heart disease. Paseornek began his career after graduating from New York University in 1974 when he became the writing partner of former National Lampoon editor Michel Choquette. He then became a humoristspeechwriter for some of the nation's leading business executives and worked as a script-doctor on a number of feature films. Paseornek is a member of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences and The Writer's Guild of America. He has been a guest speaker at a number of institutions, including Harvard, New York University, and the American Film Institute and has served on numerous industry panels for organizations such as the NAACP and the Director Guild of America.

JI YONG KIM (Director of Photography) grew up in Seoul, Korea. He later moved to the U.S. to study filmmaking and obtained a MFA in cinematography from the American film Institute (AFI) in L.A. In the past decade, Ji worked in Seoul, Tokyo, Beijing, Bangkok, Barcelona, Los Angeles and Albuquerque. Currently, he is based in both Seoul and Los Angeles working on features and high-end commercials. Films that Ji Shot in the past year include multi-award winning A Bittersweet Life, directed by KIM Jee-Woon, Hansel and Gretel, directed by Phil Sung Yim and Silenced, directed by Dong Hyuk Hwang, among others. His upcoming theatrical release is The Last Stand, a Lionsgate film, starring Arnold Schwarzenegger. Ji Yong Kim is a member of the International Cinematographers Guild and is represented worldwide by Innovative Artists Agency in Los Angeles. FRANCO CARBONE (Production Designer) is a graduate of the American Film institute of Film and television and has had a career in Film that spans every genre from comedy, drama to action adventure and science fiction. The Last Stand is one of many collaborations with Lionsgate Films that started with Eli Roth’s Cabin Fever and Hostel then on to James Cox’s Wonderland, William Friedkin’s Bug, Sylvester Stallone’s Rocky Balboa, Rambo and The Expendables. He also designed the Katherine Heigel comedy One for the Money and Killer Joe Franco has just wrapped filming on the Brad Anderson film The Hive starring Halle Berry.

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He is represented by Gil Harari at Paradigm. STEVEN KEMPER, A.C.E. (Editor) was born in Newark, New Jersey in 1955. The son of an ASC cinematographer, he has been exposed to the film business all his life. He attended the University Of Southern California School Of Cinema and Television in the mid 1970s and received a Bachelor of Arts degree. It is there that he developed his sensibilities as a film editor. His first job in film was working as an apprentice editor for the late editor Frank Keller. He worked his way up through the ranks of post-production and while working as an assistant editor for Michael Kahn on Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom, Steven Spielberg gave him his first editing position on the “Amazing Stories” television series. He was nominated for an Emmy® award for his work on the episode entitled “The Mission,” which was directed by Spielberg. He also edited episodes directed by Joe Dante, Danny DeVito, Peter Hyams, Timothy Hutton and Todd Holland, among many others. His first feature film credit came on the surprise hit, New Jack City for Warner Brothers. His editing credits include Time Cop, Sudden Death and End of Days for Universal Studios, The Relic for Paramount Pictures, and Punisher for Lionsgate Entertainment. He has worked with John Woo on the director’s biggest hits Face/Off and Mission Impossible II, as well as Windtalkers. He worked with Anne Coates as a contributing editor on Wolfgang Peterson’s In the Line of Fire for Sony Pictures. He also contributed to the editing of Urban Legend, Kiss The Girls, The Gods Must Be Crazy II, Aeon Flux, and Salt as a special editorial consultant. He has taught graduate level film editing as an adjunct professor at USC and was a member of the faculty for the inaugural semester of The New Mexico Filmmakers Intensive Program at The College of Santa Fe. In 2007 he was named to New Mexico Governor Bill Richardson’s Council on Film and Media Industries. He resides in the South Carthay neighborhood of Los Angeles with his wife Jodi. MICHELE MICHEL (Costume Designer) recently designed the costumes for The Last Stand a film directed by KIM Jee-woon, and starring Arnold Schwarzenegger, Eduardo Noriega and Forest Whitaker. Prior to that Michele designed Dick Wolf’s television series: “Law and Order – Los Angeles”, starring Terrence Howard, Alfred Molina, Corey Stoll and Rachel Ticotin. Initially a fashion designer, Michele graduated from the prestigious ‘Istituto Europeo de Design’ in Rome, Italy, and worked as a senior fashion designer, creating clothing and accessories collections. In 1989 Michele crossed over to film at Cinecitta Studios while working as a set costumer in Francis Ford Coppola’s, The God Father III. Michele’s ability to fulfill a director’s vision has built a long list of costume design credits including: Street Kings, directed by David Ayer, with Keanu Reeves and Forest Whitaker; Training Day

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directed by Antoine Fuqua, with Denzel Washington and Ethan Hawke; The Air I Breathe, directed by Jieho Lee, with Brendan Fraser, Sarah Michelle Gellar Forest Whitaker and Andy Garcia; and Confidence directed by James Foley with Edward Burns, Dustin Hoffman, Andy Garcia and Rachael Weiz. Born and raised in the silver city of Taxco Mexico, Michele is based in Los Angeles California where she has worked on the silver screen as a costume designer for over 20 years. Michele is a member of ‘The Costume Designers Guild’, IATSE local 892. RONNA KRESS, CSA (Casting Director) started her career in casting as Marion Dougherty's associate at Warner Bros. She then went to work for David Rubin on such films as Romeo and Juliet and The Talented Mr. Ripley. Her first film as an independent casting director was Moulin Rouge, for which she won the Artios Award from the Casting Society of America. Other films include, Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl, The Fast and the Furious, Remember the Titans and The Blind Side. Films coming out next year are The Great Gatsby and Mad Max: Fury Road. She has previously worked with Lorenzo di Bonaventura on GI Joe: The Rise of Cobra and GI Joe: Retaliation.

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Unit Production Manager

Udi Nedivi

First Assistant Director

David A. Ticotin

Second Assistant Director

Jai James

Executive in Charge of Production

Donna Sloan


Udi Nedivi

CAST (in order of appearance) State Trooper Ray Owens Mayor Irv Harry Sam Burrell Pony Tail Christie Lewis Dinkum Jerry Bailey Mike Figuerola Faceburn Poyo Cohan Eagan Bucho Sarah Torrance Frank Martinez Agent John Bannister Agent Ellen Richards Agent Phil Hayes Gabriel Cortez Magnet Girl Van Passenger Team Leader Man In Orange Suit Agent Korman Lawyer Agent Mitchell Devers FBI Helicopter Pilot Vegas Check Point Cop Board OP Helicopter Light OP

Arron Shiver Arnold Schwarzenegger Titos Menchaca Richard Dillard Doug Jackson Mathew Greer Peter Stormare Chris Browning Christiana Leucas Johnny Knoxville Zach Gilford Luis Guzmán Rio Alexander James Burnett David Midthunder Tait Fletcher Mark Sivertsen Jaimie Alexander Rodrigo Santoro Forest Whitaker Genesis Rodriguez Daniel Henney Eduardo Noriega Diane Lupo Dave Kilde David House Billy Blair Kent Kirkpatrick Mario Moreno John Patrick Amedori Kristen Rakes Don Ambabo Ross Kelly Ryan Jason Cook Elias Gallegos

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Chief Elkins Mrs. Salazar McKesson Trooper #2 Pod Utility Helicopter Pilot #2 Helicopter Pilot #3

Kevin Wiggins Lois Geary Jermaine Washington Terrence Parks Allen Padelford Tim Booth Cliff Fleming

Stunt Coordinator Second Unit Stunt Coordinator Stunt Performers

Darrin Prescott Wade Allen Jeff Sanders Eddie Fernandez Steve Kelso Richard King Robert Patrick Nagle Billy Lucas Mark Stefanich Kylie Ferneaux Derik Pritchard Antal Kalik Ed Duran Kurly Tlapoyawa Jeremy Fry Craig Baxley Jr. Trina Siopy Angelique Midthunder James Logan Al Goto Monty Simons Matt Christmas Danny Wynands Tanoai Reed Hank Amos Todd Schneider Andy Bell Ruben Rivera Nathan Harris Mike Runyard Scott Rogers Mark Norby Sean Graham Robert Bailey Dieter Rauter Wade Allen Willie Weber Randy Beckman Brandon Beckman Chad Bowman Casey E. Roche Matthew Philliben Joel Dickey Rockey Dickey Michael Hansen Lane Leavitt

Stunt Doubles

Utility Stunts

Utility Stunts / SpiderCam

Stunt Riggers

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CREW Production Supervisor

Bonni Camen

Set Decorator Art Directors

Carla Curry, SDSA James F. Oberlander Michael Atwell

Assistant Art Director

Steven Maes

First Assistant - "A" Camera Second Assistant - "A" Camera "B" Camera Operator / Steadicam Operator First Assistant - "B" Camera Second Assistant - "B" Camera Additional Assistant Camera First Assistant Camera Technician

Stephen Wong Rob Salviotti Mark "Chief" Meyers Steve Banister Liza Bambenek Mark Gutterud Maricella Ramirez John Young Giovanni Carranza Brett Latter Daniel Baas Merrick Rhodes Morton Tony Rivetti Jr., SMPSP

Digital Loader Additional Loader Camera Production Assistants Still Photographers

Additional Editor

Greg Thompson

Assistant Editors

Paul Parsons Kevin Soares Sharon Smith Holly Ron South Shawn Wayman Elle Lipson

VFX Editors Post Production Assistants

Post Production Supervisor

James K. Jensen

Supervising Sound Editor

Victor Ray Ennis

Sound Re-Recording Mixers

Andy Koyama, CAS Beau Borders

Script Supervisor

Judi Townsend

Screenplay Translation

Jacob J. Yoo

Production Sound Mixer Boom Operator Sound Utility

Darryl L. Frank, CAS Jeff Knudsen Brett Becker Steven Willer Scott Wetzel Dale Glenn Waseta Frank Eyers Eric L. Roberts

Key Video Assist 24 Frame Video Coordinator 24 Frame Playback Key Grip Best Boy Grip Dolly Grip Grips

Kurt Kornemann Brian B. Malone Curtis Smith Jeff Bettis Tobin Espeset

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Adam T. Flores Lea Miller Jason Smith Sean R. Wright Paul Crow Willis Michael J. Manzanares Mark Steinig Leo Baca Mike Biss Atom Crawford Matthew R. Cordova Matthew P. Debevec Brad Freshman Eric Jaramillo Mike Myszka Tim Naylor Don Rael Ronald "Pablo" Romero Corey Checketts Aaron York Mark Anderson James "Spud" Danicic Rob Petrin Tom Shaughnessy

Rigging Key Grip Rigging Best Boy Grips Rigging Grips

Technocrane Operator Libra Operator Edge Head Technicians Edge Crane Operator Remote Head Technician Gaffer Best Boy Electric Electricians

Steve Litecky Sean Mallon Waylon C. Brady Jacob J. Cottrell Raphael Freud Sean McClellan David Melhorn Jeremy Oliver John Stearns Chad Watters Dwayne Willis Diego Arroyo Joe Bacharka Frank Montoya Mark R. Mele Lamarr Gray Alexander J. Perez Eric Anderson Nick Behrmann Brandon "Samurai" Clark Garrett Dawson Paul Gordon Erik Hernandez John Hyeoma Jared Olguin Ollin Suarez BJ Thomas Max Hoyt Robert Lofstrom Anthony Suarez Nikki LeBlanc

Rigging Gaffer Rigging Best Boy Electric Rigging Electricians

Rigging Technicians

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Set Designers

Derrick Ballard Ricardo Guillermo Siobhan Roome Paula Dal Santo Miriam Gilbert Vicki M. McWilliams Roberta M. Seret Alicia Castro Chicol Conti Makers Cha Joo-han Lee Yoon-ho Song Sun-Chan John Fox Ted Slampyak Imery Watson Amahl Lovato Jessica Long Kil Won Yu

Assistant to Mr. Carbone Art Department Coordinators Co-Art Department Coordinator Storyboard Development Services

Storyboard Artists Concept Artist Model Maker Art Department Production Assistants

Leadperson On-Set Dresser Set Dressers

Ian Scroggins Ester Kim James Duddy Ram Goradia Bruce Allison David Benavides Michelle Benavides Jess Coffer James Sapienz Adrian R. Segura David Servoss Piero Spadaro David Thompson Eli Browning Josiah O'Neil Libbe Green Peter Tosti Stephenson Christopher T. Martin

Set Decoration Buyer Additional Set Decoration Buyer Greensperson Property Master Assistant Property Master Armorers

Mark C. Hansen Trina Siopy Brett Andrews Scot McKay Larry Zanoff Jason Delap Robert Elliott-Barry Derek Bensonhaver Spencer B. Stair

Property Assistants

Special Effects Coordinator Special Effects Supervisor Special Effects Forepersons

David Waine Josh Hakian Chris Cline Jesus Ornelas Jr. Michael Prawitz Joseph Ulibarri Vance O'Loughlin Jeff Strom William Boggs

Special Effects Technicians

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Paul Deely Daniel Holt Lucas Arguello Danny Maldonado Brett Cole Micah Reeves Geoffrey C. Martin Caylen F. Johnson Eric Dressor Jeff "JP" Pepiot Nick Reade Rick Figalan R.J. Rankin Louie Gauna Jason Mack Loyd J. Ellis Jonathan Marshall Adam Windom

Special Effects Laborer Special Effects Production Assistant Costume Supervisor Assistant Costume Designer Key Costumers

Daniela Moore Carlos Brown Allyson Traub Javier Arrieta Greg Hall John Deering Bobbi Langhofer Kate Czark Meriwether Nichols Brandy Marrs Bianca Garcia Christine Farnand Wynema Chavez Aura Sperling Deborah E. Andrews Jon Baran Joella Dutchover Adam Lee Steven Garcia Sarai Gonzales

Costumer to Mr. Schwarzenegger Set Costumers


Ager / Dyer Seamstress Additional Seamstress Costume Production Assistants

Department Head Makeup Artist Key Makeup Artist Makeup Artist Assistant Makeup Additional Makeup

Tarra Day Jennifer McDaniel Corey Welk Vanessa Jaramillo Ashlynne Padilla Bryan Perkal Geordie Sheffer Carmen L. Jones Janessa M. Bouldin Debbie R. Clair Vanessa Sharp

Department Head Hairstylist Key Hairstylist Additional Hairstylists

Casting Associate Casting Assistant Location Casting by Location Casting Associate Extras Casting by

Leslie Woo Noa Franco Jo Edna Boldin, CSA Marie A.K. McMaster Elizabeth Gabel

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Extras Casting Assistant

Lorrie L. Latham

Location Manager Assistant Location Managers

Paul B. Roberts Steve Aguino Shani Orona T.J. Meade Alex Gianopoulos Justin T. Williams Dennis Muscari Ariel Y. Lopez James Wilkerson Clay Matthew DeVelvis

Location Scouts Location Production Assistants

Production Accountant First Assistant Accountant Second Assistant Accountant Additional Second Assistant Accountants

Diana Adams Jennifer Luther Kera Dacy Anna Kongs Jessica Lee Yackey Kristine Nadal Debbie Lynn Siegel Andy Ochoa Jessica Stone Rice Gorton Pictures Liam Hearne

Payroll Accountant Payroll Accounting Clerks Post Production Accounting by Post Production Accountant Production Coordinator Assistant Production Coordinator Travel Coordinator Production Secretary Office Production Assistants

Tamara "Tammy" Allen Alexander Hoffman Janie M. Elliott Luke V. Randall Brandon Harris Nathan E. Davis Joey Liew Jenny M. Licht

Additional First Assistant Directors

Rip Murray Chemen A. Ochoa Michael Feldman Andrew P. Aguilar Rick Chapman Michael Emami Matt Salomon Johan Grimm Shaun Amin Netter Kelly Lankton Colin Garza Stephen Turselli Ann Shimabukuro Kathryn Olguin Dock Harris III Anthony Pelot Thomas L. Suh Jinmo Yang Linda Pianigiani Elise Aliberti Hyein Ki Shannon E. Riggs

Second Second Assistant Director Key Set Production Assistant Set Production Assistants

Assistants to Mr. Kim Associate to Mr. di Bonaventura Assistant to Mr. di Bonaventura Assistant to Producers Assistant to Mr. Riedel

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Assistant to Mr. Schwarzenegger

Walter Von Huene

Mr. Noriega's Dialogue Coach

Atlantic Group Coaching

Set Teachers

Phil Arnold Tara Bishop Dia Hahn John M. Grace Michael Verble

Construction Coordinator General Foreperson Construction Forepersons

Christopher D. Windisch Arlen J. Johnson Jim Barth Victor A. Chavez Barton Slade Steve Chapman Jerry Martinez Jesus M. Ornelas Chris M. Alvarez Kirk Newren Edward F. Sauer Randy Severs Kit Windisch Lorin Johnson Dan Noah Carlos Mata Jimmy Stephens Lance Tytor Alex "Otter" Vernon Steve Vigil Ruben J. Acuna Meliton Duran Michael Longueira Raul Martinez Zacheriah T. Rheam Enrique Gomez

Labor Foreperson Plaster Foreperson Welder Foreperson Mill Foreperson Gangbosses Laborer Gangboss Toolman Construction Buyer Propmakers


Ricardo Paiz Gregorio Aragon Thomas Barton Kyle Carraway Palemon "Poly" Ornelas Dana Mestas Sergio Murillo Melquiades Rodriguez Jaime Chavez Charles Yardman Louis R. Boggs Luke Stribling Cliff Crouch

Labor Plaster Plasterers


Lead Scenic Paint Forepersons

Virginia Hopkins Gertrude East Sarah Robinson Drew Toops Daniel "Danny Boy" Herrera Eric Komala Eric Gallegos

Paint Gangboss Painters

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Rocky de la Vega Kimberly Murak Kenneth E. Pattison Glenn Harris Nichole S. Miller Mike Spader Paul Harman Pietro Angel Palladini

Standby Painters Signwriters

Transportation Coordinator Transportation Captain Transportation Dispatchers

Patrick Reynolds Jr. Eric Rivera Lisa Van Allen Carl K. Goodwin William L. Eakland Patrick A. Reynolds Robert Chavez Vincent P. Cordova Jason Fujita Ofisa Isaia Dart Hardiman Cletus Cotton Will Frost Sherman Jackson Mario Medina Jade Peterson Michael Garcia Paul Ray Paul Nicholson Kent Boyer Gary Shuckahosee Walter J. Russell Robin Goodman Colin Meador Crystal Reynolds Joshua Reynolds Kyle Segura Cindy Claunch Kenny J. Flores David L. Long William "Billy" Ray Tom Rivera Kevin Powell Michael B. Russel Lindsay Elliot Joseph Gonzales Cassie Russell Jared Meador Phyllis Cantu Benette Cantu Chris Wienckowski Michael Hindman Clay M. Lilley Jimmy Goodman Kip Wolverton

Picture Car Coordinator Insert Driver Drivers

Picture Car Mechanics

Animal Wrangler

Cristina Rankin

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Catering by

Mario R. Gonzalez Edwin Gonzalez Javier Ramirez Garcia Guillermo Miranda Pablo Ramos Jose Gonzalez Jaime Ramirez Garcia Alvaro Loya Amelia Salas Khalic Nance Rachel Bris Donovan "Donzer" Thomas Victoria Thompson


Assistant Chefs

Key Craft Service Craft Service Assistant Craft Service

Set Medics

Ken Garcia Lana Litvinchuk Paul Baca Martin Vigil G.Q. Sanchez

Construction Medics Fire Safety Advisor Product Placement by

Stone Management, Inc. Adam Stone Cat Stone

Rights & Clearances by

Entertainment Clearances, Inc. Laura Sevier Cassandra Barbour

Unit Publicist EPK Produced by

Sheryl Main Hurwitz Creative


Second Unit Director

Darrin Prescott

Second Unit Director of Photography

Igor Meglic, Z.F.S.

"A" Camera Operator First Assistant - "A" Camera Second Assistant - "A" Camera First Assistant - "B" Camera Second Assistant - "B" Camera Additional Camera Operator Aerial Director of Photography / Camera Operator Digital Loader

Jacques Haitkin Lawrence W. Nielsen Tristan S. Chavez Chip Byrd Ryan Eustis Darin Moran Steve Koster Erick Castillo

Script Supervisor Production Sound Mixer Video Assist Additional Video Assist

Lois King David Brownlow Justin Geoffroy Oliver Clark

Key Grip

Aubrey Husar

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Best Boy Grip Dolly Grips

Alejandro Snodgrass Ian J. Hanna David Jaxx Nagro Charles Arnold Juergen Heinemann Terry J. Sanchez Jay D. Kemp Theodore Y. Boit Peter H. Goodman Christopher Griffin Brett Hiker Drew Louis


Gaffer Best Boy Electric Electricians

On-Set Dresser Property Master Set Costumer Key Makeup Artist Hairstylist

Robert D. Jackson Matt Feight Bradford Booth Svetlana Britt Yvette Meely

Key Second Assistant Director Second Second Assistant Director Set Production Assistants

Sarah B. Lemon Bryan T. Snodgrass Ryan Bushman Heath Brown Javier Hernandez

Additional Production Assistant Transportation Coordinator

Mark Dometrovich

Key Craft Service Assistant Craft Service

Shaun Steagall Thomas Steagall Michael V. Torres

ADDITIONAL PHOTOGRAPHY Additional Stunt Coordinator

Rob King

Additional Director of Photography Second Assistant Camera DIT Video Assist

David Stump Corey Weintraub Steve Freebairn Michael Fernandez


Anthony Bartra Richard Steinig Curt Greibel Ray Ortega Lou Nelson Jason Linebaugh Daniel Zamora

Gaffer Best Boy Electric Electrics

Camera Car Camera Operator Camera Car Crane Operator Camera Car Head Technician Helicopter Provided by Helicopter Pilot Night Sun Operator Spacecam Technician

Michael Walker Michael Nelson John Betancourt South Coast Helicopter Cliff Fleming Cory Fleming Jose De Leon

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Night Lights Operator Bebee Night Lights Night Lights Driver

Bruce Bebee, Jr. Leslie Schwabe John Campbell

Special Effects Coordinator

Randy Moore

Special Effects Technician

Maggie Johnson

Production Coordinator

Chance Romero

Second Second Assistant Director

Kevin Black

Set Production Assistants

Corrine Butler Carlos Montoya Marcus Taylor

Transportation Captain (Las Vegas) Driver (Las Vegas)

Gil Amaral Scott Jimerson

POST PRODUCTION Sound Effects Editor

Piero Mura Hector Gika Bill Dean Ai-Ling Lee Jon Title Alan Rankin

Sound Effects Designer

Mark Stoeckinger

Supervising Dialogue Editor Foley Editor Supervising Sound Assistant Foley Mixer Foley Artists

Daniel Irwin Dino Dimuro Paul Flinchbaugh Nerses Gezalyan Gary Hecker Gary Marullo Catherine Harper Christopher Moriana Greg Steele, CAS Ron Bedrosian Tami Treadwell Greg Zimmerman Chris Barrick Shane Hayes

ADR Mixers

ADR Recordist

Re-Recording Mix Technicians

Zack Howard Greg Hayes Charlie Campagna Mark Ormandy David Young

Additional Audio

Sound Editorial Services by Soundelux [LOGO] Re-Recording Services Provided by Todd-AO West [LOGO] Voice Casting

Joe Cappelletti

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John Eric Bentley Joe Cappelletti David Cowgill Eddie Frierson Kate Higgins Nan McNamara Peter Oldring Amanda Philipson Sam Riegel Cindy Robinson

ADR Cast

Dolby Sound Consultant

Thom "Coach" Ehle

Digital Intermediate Color Services Provided by Company 3 [LOGO] CO3 Executive Producer/Colorist Stefan Sonnenfeld DI Producer Christian Prejza DI Technologist Mike Chiado Head of Production Devin Sterling Account Executive Jackie Lee Digital Dailies & Digital Intermediate Conform Provided by Modern VideoFilm, Inc. Dailies Colorist Duck Grossberg Dailies Data Manager Rachel McIntire DI Editor Mike Will DI Producer Heidi Tebo DI Assistant Vahe Giragol DI Data Operators Daniel Hawley David Santoyo Dale Stelly Account Executives Mark Smirnoff Amber Taylor Editorial Services Provided by Electronic Picture Solutions Main Title Design by PIC Agency End Titles by Scarlet Letters Video Projection Equipment Provided by American Hi Def Lab Color Timer Lab Account Manager Account Managers Assistant

Gilbert Carreras Saj Jayasinghe Bruce Fowler

Stock Images Supplied by

Sony Pictures Stock Footage Getty Images


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Visual Effects Supervisor

Friend Wells

Visual Effects Associate Producer Visual Effects Data Coordinator Visual Effects Post Production Assistant Visual Effects Set Production Assistants

Rene Sekula John Purdie Johann Grimm Bryan P. Jones JP Ouellette Leah Hardstark Eric Benedict

Visual Effects Set Data Wrangler Previsualization Artists

Stuart Allan Set Survey / Cyberscanning by Vice President Project Manager Lidar Technicians

GENTLE GIANT STUDIOS Brian Sunderlin Magda Bernal Steve Chapman Larry Taylor

Set Survey / Cyberscanning by Sr. Partner Partner

THE LIDAR GUYS Tim Wawrzynic Ph.D. Jed Frechette

Visualization Services by Creative Supervisor Pre-Visualization Supervisor Pre-Visualization Animator

PROOF Ron Frankel Eric Benedict Stuart Allan

On-Set Visualization Technicians

Anna Lee Raul Moreno Mike Rosenbrock

Visual Effects by

METHOD STUDIOS Method Los Angeles

V.P. of Production/Sr. Executive Producer Visual Effects Supervisor Visual Effects Producer Visual Effects Coordinator CG Supervisor CG Artists

Gabby Gourrier Greg Liegy P. Whitney Gearin Chelsea Kammeyer Michael Sean Foley Aaron Vest Justin Lloyd Eric Pender Alex Gitler Kelly Fischer Samuel Jorgensen Mathias Frodin Marc Nanjo Ian Harris Del DePierro Rasha Shalaby

Compositing Supervisor Compositors

Matte Painter Method London Visual Effects Executive Producer CG Supervisor

Drew Jones Ian Ward

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Head of Production Visual Effects Coordinator CG Artists

Melody Woodford Dan Matley Peter Forsyth Jon Ossitt Paul Chandler Ivan Girard

Senior DMP Artist DMP Artist Visual Effects by Visual Effects Supervisor Executive Producer Visual Effects Producer Production Manager Production Coordinator Compositing Supervisor Lead Compositor Compositors

BASE MEDIA GROUP Tang Bing Bing Alexander Robin Ben Pickering Robert Aldag Xian Yu Ahdee Chiu Wang Chang Cai Di Wang Lei Liu Yulong Zhang Fan Liu Zheng Liu Shiyang Li Hai Geng Xiaokang Gu Huan Zhang Xuechu Wang Fen Fu Xiao Han Zixing Sun Xiaodan Dong Ming Bai Jie Jia Yue Feng Dan Wang Xiaoming Zhang Zhiyong Wang Jiajia Liu Yingying Zhang Jixing Zhao Yaqun Wu Yanjun Li Pengfei Stephen Wong Wang Lijian Liu Zhiping Chen Zonglei Zhou Jiani Tan Zhensi Li Bo Jiang Weicheng Wei Dan Zhou Tao Xie Lin Zhang Niqin Young Lim Zhang Dongxu Sun Jianwei An Ming

DMP Supervisor Lead Matte Painter Digital Matte Painters

Lead Matchmover Matchmovers

Roto Supervisor Roto Leads Roto Artists

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Li Yaping Sun Jianwei Zhao Yarong Zhang Lijuan Liu Xiaobo Yu Jing Xu Xinxin Wang Qingqing Wang Shaoshuai Niu Chuang Li Zongkun Zhu Kai Jia Honglong Liu Tiangang Li Renqing Wang Teng

Lighting Artists Effects Artists

Animation Artist Modelling Artists Texturing Artist I/O Coordinator Visual Effects by Visual Effects Producer Visual Effects Supervisor 2D Supervisor 3D Supervisor Senior Compositors

OPUS Brad Reinke Mike Shand Christine Albers Conrad Dueck Brenda Campbell Shane A. R. Jackson Andy Carney Darren Wall Alex Carney So Ishigaki Andrea Eschak Amy Gerardy Alex Sheludchenko Graham Wiebe Brett McLaughlin Darren Hildebrand Laura Schadelle

Compositors CG Generalists Texture and Model Artists

3D Lead Artist Systems Administrator Production Assistant Visual Effects by Visual Effects Supervisor Visual Effects Producer Visual Effects Coordinator Editorial Compositors

PRIME FOCUS Stuart Lashley Ryan Delaney Nidhi Seth Gus Melton Reuben Barkataki Andre Brizard Abu Baker Raphael Santos Jeremy Seguin Andrew Thompson Dan Mcrae Marc Jouveneau Salvador Zalvidea Marko Radinkovic Bart Barendregt David Shere Lee Sullivan Arslan Elver Vivien Guiraud Junaid Syed

CG Supervisor Animation Artists Effects Artists

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Bhavesh Pandey Venkata Reddy Branko Basarovski Paul Ducker Shayne Farrier Gregory Kalaintzis Ole Nordby Sophie Luto Rob Hall Roger Serrabassa Daniel Forgacs Ben Thomas Victoria Hodson Rebecca Miller Alessandro Righi Phil Maddock Alex Goodfellow Mai Gray Abu Thahir Asha Joseph Jaroslaw Ancuta Sunil Yadav Rameez Thaivalappil Ravindra Shinde Vilas Bodke Hemant Valvi Prateesh Robert Udit Kumar Sreedev Siddharth Sinha Ashwini Nimje Jimit Shah Vipin Thripati

Lighting Artists Prep Supervisor Prep Artists

Matchmove Artists

Roto Supervisors Roto Line Producer Roto Artists

Visual Effects by Visual Effects Producer Visual Effects Supervisor Compositing Supervisor Digital Compositors

CRAFTY APES Jason Sanford Chris LeDoux Tim LeDoux Mike Bozulich Jamie Hallett Mark LeDoux Thuy Le Brandon Young Tim Conway Tori Sanford

3D Artist Match Move Artist Viusal Effects Intern Visual Effects by Visual Effects Executive Producer Visual Effects Producer Visual Effects Coordinator Visual Effects Supervisor Compositing Supervisor Compositors

MOKKO STUDIO Danny Bergeron Marc A. Rousseau Amelie Marcoux Sebastien Dostie Benjamin Ribiere Lee Brunet Thomas Halle Philippe Roberge Mathieu Genest


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Visual Effects by Visual Effects Supervisor Compositors

XY&Z VISUAL EFFECTS Mike Uguccioni Roger Mocenigo Jamie Baxter Trinh Baxter Chris Ervin

Graphics by Creative Supervisor Executive Producer Producer CG Artist Technical Supervisor

SUPER 78 STUDIOS Brent Young Tim Thompson Kate Crandall Andrei Brovcenco Michael "Oz" Smith

For LIONSGATE Supervisor of Production Production Finance Production Accounting Executive Pre-Production Accountant Managers of Production

Curtis A. Miller Mark Pedante Jeff Dash Cara Smiczek Bree Bailey Ami Cohen Jessica Switch Kyle Benn

Assistant to Mr. Paseornek Assistant to Mr. Sacchi Executive Vice President, Business & Legal Affairs Executive Vice President, Business & Legal Affairs

Robert Melnik Patricia Laucella

Executive Vice President, Business & Legal Affairs Senior Vice President, Business & Legal Affairs Vice President, Business & Legal Affairs Attorney, Business & Legal Affairs Senior Credits Coordinator Assistant Credits Coordinator Assistant to Mr. Melnik Assistant to Ms. Laucella

John Biondo Philip J. Strina Charlyn Adkins Marc Shapiro Chris Mello John McBride Christine Young Emmy Grinwis

Chief Marketing Officer Executive Vice President, Publicity

Tim Palen Julie Fontaine

SVP, Head of Feature Post Production Vice President, Feature Post Production Senior Post Production Coordinator Post Production Coordinator Assistant to Mr. Pedregal

Carl Pedregal Mark W. McCoy Ariana Young Justin Powell Kimi Rosenthal

Executive in Charge of Film Music General Manager & EVP, Music Business Affairs Music Budget Supervisor Contract Administrator

Tracy McKnight Lenny Wohl Chris Brown Karen Sidlow

Senior Music Coordinator Music Clearance and Licensing

Rebekah Touma Matt Lilley / MCL Music Services, Inc.

Assistant to Ms. McKnight

Nikki Triplett

Executive Vice President, Finance

Wescott Guarino

Screening Operations Executive

Timothy Ralston

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Chapman Camera Cranes & Dollies Provided by Cameras Provided by

Maleko Grip & Rigging Otto Nemenz International

Payroll Service Provided by

Entertainment Partners

Insurance Provided by

AJG Insurance Services Brian Kingman

Production Financing Provided by

Comerica Entertainment Group Adam J. Korn Andrew C. Robinson OneBank West FSB Joseph Woolf Alphonse Lordo

Completion Bond Provided by

Film Finances Inc. David Bennett

Score Produced by Music Editor Scoring Supervisor Conductor Score Recorded and Mixed by Pro-Tools Engineer Additional Arrangements and Programming

Mowg Scott Stambler Chang Hyukjin Joseph Crnko Thomas Vicari Vincent Cirilli Chang Hyukjin Lee Eunjoo Kim Sooyoung Kim Genie Kim Narae Dominik Hauser Simon James Robert Puff Studio X, Seattle, WA LAFX Studio, North Hollywood, CA

Midi Takedowns and Additional Orchestrations by Musician Contractor Music Preparation by Score Recorded at Score Mixed at

SONGS “Blue Moon Revisited (Song for Elvis)” Written by Richard Rodgers and Lorenz Hart Performed by Cowboy Junkies Courtesy of Sony Music Entertainment Canada and The RCA Records Label By arrangement with Sony Music Licensing “I’ll Pretend” Written and Performed by Glen Morris Courtesy of Fervor Records Vintage Masters “Angel From Heaven” Written and Performed by Paul Craig Courtesy of Stankhouse Records By arrangement with Ghost Town, Inc. "I Ain't Superstitious" Written by Willie Dixon

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Performed by Santana featuring Jonny Lang Courtesy of Arista Records By arrangement with Sony Music Licensing

Special Thanks to Pierce Law Group LLP David Albert Pierce, Esq. Anthony J. Hanna, Esq. Law Offices of Max J. Sprecher Max J. Sprecher, Esq. The B.A. Department Gabriella Ludlow Bombardier Business Aircraft Greyhound Lines, Inc. Royal Purple

Filmed on location in the State of New Mexico Arri Alexa [logo]

Prints by Deluxe [logo]


IATSE [logo]





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