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Jack the Giant Killer

- Prepare for a giant adventure
Jack the Giant Killer
Jack the Giant Killer Rating: 56 out of 100 based on 48 reviews.

Jack the Giant Slayer (previously titled Jack the Giant Killer) is a 2013 American fantasy adventure film based on the fairy tales, "Jack the Giant Killer" and "Jack and the Beanstalk". The film is directed by Bryan Singer with a screenplay written by Darren Lemke, Christopher McQuarrie and Dan Studney and stars Nicholas Hoult, Eleanor Tomlinson, Stanley Tucci, Ian McShane, Bill Nighy and Ewan McGregor. The film tells the story of Jack, a young farmhand who must rescue a princess from a race of giants after inadvertently opening a gateway to their world.

Development of Jack the Giant Slayer began in 2005, when Lemke first pitched the idea. D. J. Caruso was hired to direct the film in January 2009 but in September of that year, Caruso was replaced by Singer, who hired McQuarrie and Studney to rework the script. The main characters were cast between February and March 2011, and principal photography began in April 2011 in England with locations in Somerset, Gloucestershire and Norfolk. Release of the film was moved back in post-production to allow more time for special effects and marketing.

Jack the Giant Slayer premiered on February 26, 2013 in Hollywood and was released theatrically in the United States on March 1, 2013 in 2D and 3D. Amid mixed reviews from film critics, the film has garnered tepid returns at the box office.

Plot

In the Kingdom of Cloister, Jack, a young farm boy, is fascinated by the legend of Erik, an ancient king who defeated an army of invading giants from a realm in the sky by controlling them with a magical crown. At the same time, Princess Isabelle becomes fascinated with the same legend.

Ten years later, Jack goes into town to sell his horse to support his uncle's farm. There, Jack spots Isabelle and develops a crush on her, after defending her honor from a group of thugs. Meanwhile, Lord Roderick returns to his study, only to find that a monk has robbed him. The monk offers Jack some magic beans he stole from Roderick as collateral for Jack's horse. Back at the castle, Isabelle quarrels with her father, King Brahmwell, as she wants to explore the kingdom, but he wants her to stay and marry Roderick. Likewise, Jack's uncle scolds him for being foolish before throwing the beans on the floor and leaving the house.

Determined to be free, Isabelle sneaks out of the castle and seeks shelter from the rain in Jack's house. As it rains, one of the beans takes root and grows into a massive beanstalk that carries the house and Isabelle into the sky as Jack falls to the ground.

Jack, Roderick, and Roderick's attendant, Wicke, volunteer to join the king's knights, led by Elmont and his second in-command, Crawe, and climb the beanstalk in search of Isabelle. As they climb, Roderick and Wicke cut the safety rope, intentionally killing some of the knights. At the top, they discover the giants' realm and decide to split into two groups; one with Jack, Elmont, and Crawe, and the other including Roderick and Wicke, but not before Roderick forcibly takes the remaining beans from Jack (although Jack manages to save one for himself).

Jack's group is trapped by a giant, who takes everyone prisoner except Jack. Meanwhile, Roderick's group encounters two other giants; one eats Wicke, but before they can do the same to Roderick, Roderick dons the magic crown.

Jack follows the giant to their stronghold, where the two-headed giant leader, Fallon, has killed Crawe. There, Jack finds the imprisoned Isabelle and Elmont. As the giants prepare to kill their remaining prisoners, Roderick walks in and enslaves the giants with the crown. He tells the giants they will attack Cloister at dawn and allows them to eat Isabelle and Elmont. Jack rescues Isabelle and Elmont as one of the giants prepares to cook Elmont as a pig-in-a-blanket. The trio makes for the beanstalk, where Jack causes the giant guarding the beanstalk to fall off the realm's edge. Seeing the giant's body, Brahmwell orders the beanstalk cut down to avoid an invasion by the giants.

Jack and Isabelle head down the beanstalk, while Elmont stays to confront Roderick. Elmont kills Roderick, but Fallon takes the crown before Elmont can claim it, and Elmont is forced to escape down the beanstalk. Jack, Isabelle, and Elmont all survive the fall after the beanstalk is cut down. As everyone returns home, Jack warns that the giants are using Roderick's beans to create beanstalks to descend down to Earth and attack Cloister.

The giants chase Jack, Isabelle, and Brahmwell into the castle, where Elmont fills the moat with oil and sets it on fire. Fallon falls in the moat and breaks into the castle from below. As the siege continues, Fallon captures Jack and Isabelle, but Jack throws the final bean down Fallon's throat, causing a beanstalk to rip apart his body. Jack takes the crown and sends the giants back to their realm.

Jack and Isabelle marry and tell the story of the giants to their children. As time passes, the magic crown is crafted into St Edward's Crown and is secured in the Tower of London.

Production
Director:Bryan Singer
Producer:Michael Disco (executive producer)
David Dobkin (producer)
Jon Jashni (executive producer)
Ori Marmur (producer)
Patrick McCormick (producer)
Neal H. Moritz (producer)
John Ottman (associate producer)
John Rickard (executive producer)
Thomas Tull (executive producer)
Michele Weiss (production executive)
Richard Brener (executive producer)
Toby Emmerich (executive producer)
Bryan Singer (producer)
Alex Garcia (executive producer)
Writer:Darren Lemke (story) &)
Christopher McQuarrie (screenplay) and)
Dan Studney (screenplay)
David Dobkin (story)
Reviews for Jack the Giant Killer
Slant Magazine
As Hollywood continues to shake its new moneymakers (live-action fairy tales), let's hope none of them get any worse than Jack the Giant Slayer, a derivative bore of a blockbuster with virtually no redeeming factors. Based on Jack the Giant Killer...
Read review27 Feb 2013
Channel24
Jack the Giant Slayer is a film which combines the tale of Jack and the Beanstalk with the old Arthurian tale of Jack the Giant Killer. Seeing as this film comes out in the wake of Hansel and Gretel and Snow White and The Huntsman, maybe Hollywood has...
Read review22 Mar 2013
Movie Web
Wow a really good movie with a misleading title not very many Giants are actualy slayed I loved this movie and its a perfect family film good fun for all ages. Very little violence language or anything eles to worry parents wat a fun exciting adventure.
Read review18 Jul 2013
CinemaDope
You can’t fault Bryan Singer for wanting to make a children’s film. Hey, if Martin Scorsese could lighten up late in his career and segue from “Shutter Island” to the PG-rated “Hugo,” why not a similar nod to the milk-and-cookies set by the man behind...
Aisle Seat
One thing is for sure about Hollywood: if the studios think you like something, they'll give you more and more of it. After Tim Burton's Alice in Wonderland became a $300 million hit, a slew of fairy tale projects were put into development.
Articles
Jack The Giant Slayer will hit cinemas in March 2013, and we’ve got our hands on an exclusive poster.
Matt Maytum(totalfilm.com) - 2013-01-31
Jack The Giant Slayer recently underwent a name change (“Giant Killer” sounds too stabby, apparently), and now there’s a new trailer to match, as Nicholas Hoult goes up against the titular monsters.
George Wales(totalfilm.com) - 2012-11-22
Jack The Giant Killer, Bryan Singer’s fairytale update, has been given a new title and release date, with the titular hero now describing himself as Jack The Giant Slayer.
George Wales(totalfilm.com) - 2012-10-18
Reviews for Jack the Giant Killer
Slant Magazine
As Hollywood continues to shake its new moneymakers (live-action fairy tales), let's hope none of them get any worse than Jack the Giant Slayer, a derivative bore of a blockbuster with virtually no redeeming factors. Based on Jack the Giant Killer...
Read review27 Feb 2013
Channel24
Jack the Giant Slayer is a film which combines the tale of Jack and the Beanstalk with the old Arthurian tale of Jack the Giant Killer. Seeing as this film comes out in the wake of Hansel and Gretel and Snow White and The Huntsman, maybe Hollywood has...
Read review22 Mar 2013
Movie Web
Wow a really good movie with a misleading title not very many Giants are actualy slayed I loved this movie and its a perfect family film good fun for all ages. Very little violence language or anything eles to worry parents wat a fun exciting adventure.
Read review18 Jul 2013
CinemaDope
You can’t fault Bryan Singer for wanting to make a children’s film. Hey, if Martin Scorsese could lighten up late in his career and segue from “Shutter Island” to the PG-rated “Hugo,” why not a similar nod to the milk-and-cookies set by the man behind...
Aisle Seat
One thing is for sure about Hollywood: if the studios think you like something, they'll give you more and more of it. After Tim Burton's Alice in Wonderland became a $300 million hit, a slew of fairy tale projects were put into development.
RedEye
Anna Faris stars in “Little Bo Peep: Wolf Exploder.” That sounds like a classic tale revision that would pick the right tone and actually deliver some fun.
Read review28 Feb 2013
Eric D. Snider
You can see the business logic behind a movie like “Jack the Giant Slayer.” Take a familiar fairy tale (one that’s in the public domain so you don’t have to pay anybody’s estate), flesh out the backstory, find a way to give it an epic-sized climactic...
Mania.com
Jack the Giant Slayer demonstrates the perils of too many cooks in the kitchen. Oft-delayed and interminably second-guessed, it arrives with groupthink plastered all over its milquetoast surface.
Read review1 Mar 2013
ScreenWize
Once upon a time in a land far away there lived a people who liked to see their fairy tales beefed up on steroids and retold ver-y slow-ly. So. That. You. Can. Un-der-stand.
Read review24 Mar 2013
Mark Reviews Movies
The giants of Jack the Giant Slayer are movie monsters of the old-fashioned variety, brought to life with newfangled technology. They are without mercy or remorse. While they have the capacity for speech, they operate mainly on instinct—that instinct...
Read review6 Mar 2013
stltoday.com
One thing this current run of blockbuster fairy tales has taught us is how very hard it is to be Tim Burton. Multiple versions of “Snow White” and the comic splatter film “Hansel & Gretel” have attempted the visual whimsy of Burton’s...
Read review28 Feb 2013
One Guy's Opinion
It seems that director Bryan Singer can be counted on to bring a welcome measure of style, as well as simple coherence (not always something you can assume nowadays), to movies in diverse genres—thrillers (“The Usual Suspects,” “Apt Pupil”)...
Fresno Bee
"Jack the Giant Slayer" -- the latest film foray into giving classic fairytales a modern look -- combines a likable hero with a fun story and flashy special effects to make the movie fee fi fo fun.
Read review28 Feb 2013
Orlando Weekly
It's clear from the unconvincing trailers that New Line's marketing wing is as stymied about who Jack the Giant Slayer was made for as I am. Too simple-minded and bloodless for older, action-hungry audiences and too belligerent for young children...
Read review6 Mar 2013
NorthShoreMovies.net
There have been many film versions of “Jack and the Beanstalk,” from a 1952 movie with Abbott and Costello to a 2001 revisionist TV version with Matthew Modine. However, JACK THE GIANT SLAYER takes us in a new direction.
Read review1 Mar 2013
Christian Science Monitor
Not awful, not wonderful, “Jack the Giant Slayer” is a midrange fairy tale epic that’s a lot more ho-hum than fee-fi-fo-fum. Director Bryan Singer offers little of the distinctiveness that occasionally still peeps through his productions.
Read review1 Mar 2013
The Film Yap
The sequel to the wildly popular found footage horror flick “The Last Exorcism” is an uninspired cash grab of the most useless variety.
Read review2 Mar 2013
Fan The Fire
In the run up to seeing Jack The Giant Slayer, I wasn’t much looking forward to Bryan Singer’s fantasy-adventure romp. The early signs were of an over the top, CGI-dependant flop, but I’ll freely admit, it’s actually rather good.
Read review22 Mar 2013
Houston Press
About the most flattering thing you can say about Jack the Giant Slayer is, "Man, that's a lot of acting talent up there."
Read review1 Mar 2013
JoBlo's Movie Emporium
For some reason or another, the buzz on JACK THE GIANT SLAYER has been mostly negative. This is surprising, as director Bryan Singer's filmography is particularly strong, as is that of the film's co-screenwriter Christopher McQuarrie...
Read review26 Feb 2013
Screen Jabber
This large budget family adventure flopped big-time in the US after a troubled making. It's a traditional CGI affair, ambitious and enjoyable; its failure to lure in audiences somewhat unjust.
Richard Roeper.com
A rousing, original and thoroughly entertaining adventure.
Rolling Stone
Sounds tasty. Why not have Jack climb a beanstalk to find a band of ravenous giants ready to bite his dumb head off? And who better than director Bryan Singer (X-Men, X2) to team with his cheeky Usual Suspects screenwriter Christopher McQuarrie and...
Read review28 Feb 2013
News Blaze
When Jack (Nicholas Hoult) was a little boy, his imagination was whetted by a bedtime story about a mythical war waged ages ago against a fearsome race of giants that had descended from the sky. Before his mother (Caroline Hayes) died soon thereafter...
Read review4 Mar 2013
Reel Views
Jack the Giant Slayer is an enjoyable fantasy/adventure whose magic is partially undermined by marginal 3-D. Once again, the ugliest aspects of this format rear their heads: dim and fuzzy images, lackluster colors, and poor definition.
Read review28 Feb 2013
New York Post
What's that whiff coming off “Jack the Giant Slayer”? I smell the blood of an Englishman: J.R.R. Tolkien. This digitally tricked-out fairy tale makes for a reasonably engaging kids’ fantasy, but at best we’re talking about a junior varsity...
Read review28 Feb 2013
Movies.com
This is movie for children: somewhat older, kind of aggressive, vaguely feral children. Most "event" movies are these days. They have to be easy to understand so that they can be sold all over the world to audiences of all ages, have to aim for the...
Entertainment Weekly
In Jack the Giant Slayer, which could have been called Jack the Huntsman Meets Clash of the Rings, a beanstalk bursts out of the ground, and it is fairly cool to look at, with humongous gnarly vines that twist around each other and shoot into the...
Read review6 Mar 2013
Washington Post
Much like the imaginary setting of “Jack the Giant Slayer” -- a floating land called Gantua, situated halfway between heaven and Earth, and populated by a race of CGI giants -- the fairy tale-inspired film is stuck between two extremes.
Read review1 Mar 2013
CinemaBlend.com
The beanstalk has been eliminated from the title of this version of Jack and the adventure that happens when he brings home magic beans, and we have to wait a hell of a long time to see it. When padding out a children's fairy tale to become an epic...
Sacramento News & Review
“Jack and the Beanstalk” gets revamped for the age of CGI, with the backstory expanded to encompass a dormant war between humans and a race of sky-dwelling giants. Farm boy Jack (Nicholas Hoult) and a royal guard (Ewan McGregor) climb up to rescue a...
Read review28 Feb 2013
The A.V. Club
It’s difficult at this point for a revisionist, large-scale cinematic fairy tale to stand out. The latest, Jack The Giant Slayer, comes on the heels of a two-year flood of similar fare, from Beastly, Red Riding Hood, Snow White And The Huntsman...
Read review28 Feb 2013
MovieXclusive.com
Little in Bryan Singer’s filmography suggests that he would jump on the bandwagon of Hollywood’s current obsession with fairy tales (think ‘Alice in Wonderland’, ‘Red Riding Hood’, ‘Snow White and the Huntsman’ and the most recent...
IBNLive
Set in medieval times, the film sees orphaned farm boy Jack (Nichoas Hoult) setting off on a quest to rescue a princess (Eleanor Tomlinson), when a magic bean in his possession accidentally sprouts and unearths a monstrous stalk that sends the young...
Read review2 Mar 2013
SFX
Are we reaching the stage of fairytale fatigue? Since Alice In Wonderland made a mint and Peter Jackson spun Tolkien’s words into gold at the box office, filmmakers have scrambled to rip the pages from myths, legends and fantasy stories of all stripes...
Read review22 Mar 2013
Radio Times
X-Men director Bryan Singer's fantasy flair deserts him in this flabby makeover of Jack and the Beanstalk, which simply goes through the fairy-tale motions. Nicholas Hoult is the farmhand who swaps his horse for a bag of magic beans and inadvertently...
Empire
Far from the giant mess you’d expect from the delayed release, late title change and a production history as muddled as the source material, Singer’s tall tale is snatched from disaster by an all-hell-breaks-loose third act.
View London
Jack the Giant Slayer (3D) is a pleasingly old-fashioned fairytale adventure with a decent script, impressive special effects and superb performances, though a touch of humour wouldn't have gone amiss. Worth seeing, nonetheless.
Read review22 Mar 2013
Boston Phoenix
Stop me if you've heard this one before: a farm boy dreams of adventure, finds it, and falls in love with a princess along the way. (For everyone's sake, let's just hope she's not his sister.) Leading our hero on his journey to rescue her royal...
Read review6 Mar 2013
Digital Spy
Remember Paul WS Anderson's The Three Musketeers? If you don't, feel grateful. It's a bad sign for any movie when an Anderson comparison is the first that springs to mind, but for Bryan Singer's long-delayed return to directing to resemble...
Read review21 Mar 2013
canada.com
There is a little bit of fee-fi-ho-hum in Jack the Giant Slayer, an inflated big-budget special-effects thingamajig that’s based on what is, frankly, one of the odder fairy tales in the canon.
Read review27 Mar 2013
Shadows on the Wall
Despite some annoying digitally rendered characters, this adventure romp has enough spark to keep us entertained. It feels compromised both by unnecessary 3D and choppy editing to make it more family friendly, but the actors and the relentless action...
Read review17 Mar 2013
Flicks.co.nz
It's difficult for blockbuster films to shake the stink of failure suggested by a long delay. Jack The Giant Slayer was originally slated for a mid-2012 release, and it finally arrives after a couple of underwhelming trailers.
Express.co.uk
You may know Jack as a simple farmhand who dimwittedly swapped an old cow for a handful of beans but you’d be wrong. For young Jack, as played by Nicholas Hoult (a possible future James Bond?) is in fact a brave adventurer and old-fashioned romantic...
Read review22 Mar 2013
QNetwork Entertainment
Since Alice, Snow White, and Hansel and Gretel have already been up to bat, it is now Jack’s turn to enter the wonderland of the modern, effects-laden blockbuster in Jack the Giant Slayer, the latest in Hollywood’s recent fascination with dusting...
TotalFilm.com
After the gloomy heroics of Snow White & The Huntsman, the gloomy moping of Red Riding Hood and the gloomy bullshit of Hansel & Gretel: Witch Hunters, it’s a welcome relief to hear a bedtime story told with the light on.
Read review7 Mar 2013
Kc
Jack the Giant Slayer เป็นภาพยนตร์ดัดแปลงจากเทพนิยายที่เป็นลูกผสมระหว่าง Jack and the Beanstalk และ Jack the Giant Killer ผลงานกำกับล่าสุดของ Bryan Singer จาก X-Men สองภาคแรก ในอดีตได้มีตำนานสงครามระหว่างมนุษย์และยักษ์ผู้ลงมาจากดินแดนบนฟ้า...
Read review28 Feb 2013
WeLoveMovieClub.com
“Jack the Giant Slayer” เป็นการนำเอานิทานเรื่อง Jack กับต้นถั่วเศษและยักษ์มาผ่านการตีความใหม่ พร้อมแต่งเติมความเป็นแอคชั่น,โรแมนติก และ คอมเมดี้ผสมลงไปได้อย่างสนุกสนาน โดย Bryan Singer ถือว่าทำได้ดีในการนำเสนอตัวละครต่างๆในเรื่องได้อย่างมีสีสันและ...
Read review2 Mar 2013
Cast
Nicholas Hoult...Jack
Ewan McGregor...Elmont
Stanley Tucci...Roderick
Eleanor Tomlinson...Isabelle
Eddie Marsan...Crawe
Ewen Bremner...Wicke
Ian McShane...King Brahmwell
Christopher Fairbank...Uncle
Simon Lowe...Monk
Mingus Johnston...Bald
Ralph Brown...General Entin
Joy McBrinn...Old Maid
Chris Brailsford...Blacksmith
Warwick Davis...Old Hamm
Craig Salisbury...Panto Erik the Great
Bill Nighy...General Fallon
John Kassir...General Fallon's Small Head
Ben Daniels...Fumm
Lee Boardman...Badger
Angus Barnett...Foe
Andrew Brooke...Fye
Philip Philmar...Cook Giant
Hattie Gotobed...Little Girl
Chris Drake...Young Guardian
Phill Martin...Panto Giant 2
Richard Dixon...King's Artiste
Peter Bonner...Panto Monk
Lee Whitlock...Small Drunk
Jody Halse...Fat Drunk
Cornell John...Fee
Peter Elliott...Sentry / Bugler Giant
Don McCorkindale...Tongue Giant
Tayler Marshall...1st Child
Alex Macqueen...Tour Guide
Steven Williams...Master of Secrets
John Lebar...Panto Giant 1
Steve Haze...Panto Musician
Michael Self...Young Jack
Tim Foley...Jack's Father
Tandi Wright...Queen
Byron Coll...Soldier
Aaron Jackson...Soldier
Sydney Rawson...Young Isabelle
Joe E Salazar...Roddy
Christopher Drake...Young Guardian
Amber Vertannes...2nd Child
Todd Von Joel...King's Guard (uncredited)
Tony Sweeney...Archer (uncredited)
Sean Francis George...King's Foot Soldier (uncredited)
Raine McCormack...Giant (uncredited)
Daniel Lapaine...Jack's Dad (uncredited)
David Frost...Kings Minister and Upper Class Gentleman (uncredited)
Santi Scinelli...Soothsayer (uncredited)
Caroline Hayes...Jack's Mum (uncredited)
Russell Balogh...Upper Class Merchant (uncredited)
Duncan JC Mais...King's Foot Soldier (uncredited)
Philip Harvey...Fire Arrow Archer (uncredited)
Christian Black...King's Foot Soldier (uncredited)
Chris Bowe...King's Guard (uncredited)
Simon Steggall...Farmer (uncredited)
Charli Janeway...Palace Guard (uncredited)
Henry Monk...King's Guard (uncredited)
Andy Joy...King's Paige (uncredited)
Sam Creed...Farmer (uncredited)
Christian Wolf-La'Moy...Horse Merchant (uncredited)
Anthony Errington...King's Archer (uncredited)
Josh Wichard...King's Guard (uncredited)
Richard Dorton...Motion Capture Actor (uncredited)
Martyn Mayger...Upper Class Gentleman (uncredited)
Alfred Camp...Soothsayer (uncredited)
Gloria Riccio...Farmer / Peasant (uncredited)
Jason Beeston...King's Foot Soldier (uncredited)
Stephen Brocklehurst...King's Foot Soldier (uncredited)
Nathanjohn Carter...King's Foot Soldier (uncredited)
Graham Curry...The King's Foot Soldier (uncredited)
Joseph Dewey...The King's Paige (uncredited)
Matthew David Hearn...King's Guard / King's Foot Soldier (uncredited)
Mitch Hill...Baker / Peasant (uncredited)
James Kirkham...Young Jack (uncredited)
Darren Lynch...Johnathan (uncredited)
Celina Macdonald...Merchant 1049 (uncredited)
Michael St Omer...Hog Roast Seller / Barricade Peasant (uncredited)
James Thomas Scott...Farmer (uncredited)
Nick Shaw...King's Minister (uncredited)
Sebastian Tarlach...King's Foot Soldier (uncredited)
Simon John Wilson...Monk Hand Double (uncredited)
Mark Badham...King's Foot Soldier (uncredited)
Kevin Hudson...Seargent of the Gate (uncredited)
Robert Clayton...King's Guard (uncredited)
Paul Warren...The Not So Strong Man (uncredited)
Kai Boyce...Panto Peasant Boy (uncredited)
Shane Stevens...Motion Capture Actor (uncredited)
Production
Director:Bryan Singer
Producer:Michael Disco (executive producer)
David Dobkin (producer)
Jon Jashni (executive producer)
Ori Marmur (producer)
Patrick McCormick (producer)
Neal H. Moritz (producer)
John Ottman (associate producer)
John Rickard (executive producer)
Thomas Tull (executive producer)
Michele Weiss (production executive)
Richard Brener (executive producer)
Toby Emmerich (executive producer)
Bryan Singer (producer)
Alex Garcia (executive producer)
Writer:Darren Lemke (story) &)
Christopher McQuarrie (screenplay) and)
Dan Studney (screenplay)
David Dobkin (story)
Composer:John Ottman (music by)
Cinematographer:Newton Thomas Sigel (director of photography)
Editing:John Ottman
Bob Ducsay
Casting:Roger Mussenden
Jeremy Rich
Production Design:Gavin Bocquet
Art Director:Phil Harvey
Gary Tomkins
Rod McLean
Peter Russell
Mark Harris
Set Decorator:Richard Roberts
Costume Design:Joanna Johnston
Makeup:Jennie Cooper (trainee make-up & hair)
Natalie Guest (makeup artist: dailies)
Alison Hanken (crowd junior hair and makeup artist)
Jeanette Redmond (hair stylist)
Sophie Slotover (makeup artist: daily)
Lucybelle Thompson (hair and make up trainee)
Belles Berry (crowd junior hair and makeup artist)
Sally Crouch (junior hair & makeup artist: second unit)
Camilla Kirk-Reynolds (makeup artist)
Roo Maurice (crowd makeup artist)
Bunny Stanway-Mayers (hair and makeup artist: daily)
Hovette Stephanie (wig maker)
Kirsty Mcqueen (junior makeup artist)
Nicola Mount (makeup artist)
Chris Lyons (special effects teeth)
Caroline Martini (makeup artist: second unit)
Sarah Monzani (makeup designer)
Flora Moody (hair and makeup artist: crowd)
Debbie Ormrod (daily crowd trainee)
Tegan Taylor (makeup department head: Los Angeles)
Gemma Waugh (makeup artist: dailies)
Tom Woodruff Jr. (character design consultant)
Lynn Jackett (makeup and hair: dailies)
Suzanne Jansen (makeup and hair artist: crowd)
Fran Needham (makeup artist)
Ailbhe Lemass (key makeup artist)
Alex Rouse (wig maker)
Lucy Willis (daily makeup artist)
Production Management:Benjamin Greenacre (production unit manager: second unit)
Tim Grover (post-production supervisor)
Marianne Jenkins (unit production manager)
Duncan Muggoch (production manager: second unit)
Adam Teeuw (unit manager)
Ty Warren (executive in charge of production: Legendary Pictures)
Paul LaMori (post-production supervisor)
Jason Pomerantz (production manager (IMAX Version)
Frank Benton (production manager)
United States1 Mar 2013
Belgium20 Mar 2013
Australia21 Mar 2013
Netherlands21 Mar 2013
New Zealand21 Mar 2013
Russian Federation21 Mar 2013
Bulgaria22 Mar 2013
Ireland22 Mar 2013
Norway22 Mar 2013
United Kingdom22 Mar 2013
Hong Kong28 Feb 2013
Germany14 Mar 2013
Spain15 Mar 2013
Japan22 Mar 2013
Argentina28 Mar 2013
Singapore28 Feb 2013
Chile14 Mar 2013
Portugal14 Mar 2013
Romania22 Mar 2013
Italy28 Mar 2013
Sweden3 Apr 2013
Denmark8 May 2013
Ukraine28 Feb 2013
Croatia21 Mar 2013
Finland22 Mar 2013
France27 Mar 2013
Brazil29 Mar 2013
Taiwan27 Feb 2013
Hungary28 Mar 2013
Mexico15 Mar 2013
Greece4 Apr 2013
Philippines28 Feb 2013
Korea, Republic of28 Feb 2013
Canada1 Mar 2013
India1 Mar 2013
Vietnam1 Mar 2013
KuwaitKuwait14 Mar 2013
Serbia21 Mar 2013
IcelandIceland22 Mar 2013
Turkey22 Mar 2013
Estonia5 Apr 2013
Poland15 Mar 2013
MacedoniaMacedonia28 Mar 2013
Pakistan8 Mar 2013
BahrainBahrain14 Mar 2013
IsraelIsrael21 Mar 2013
Bolivia28 Mar 2013
Peru28 Mar 2013
Lithuania5 Apr 2013
Venezuela19 Apr 2013