2017 Musical Movies (By Title)
- January 13th, 2017
- 100 mins
At the center of the glamorous and fast-paced Hollywood dance underworld, Wyatt (James Maslow, “Big Time Rush”), an aspiring dancer who grew up on the wrong side of the tracks and has been in and out of trouble with the law, is forced by the DEA to work undercover in a nightclub known for their illegal activities. Everything changes when he falls in love with the wealthy club owner’s daughter and the twists and turns his life takes threaten to tear their romance apart.
A movie star helps a young singer/actress find fame, even as age and alcoholism send his own career into a downward spiral.
Details are being kept under the tap shoes but the project is described as an R-rated musical comedy featuring two pilots on a misadventure.
- November 22nd, 2017
An aspiring hip-hop artist discovers the world of slam poetry.
- 95 mins
A romantic drama based on the story of Carley Allison, a promising 18 year old figure skater and singer who made medical history in her fight against a rare 1 in 3.5 billion type of melanoma.
- December 22nd, 2017
Rebel Wilson will return for the third Barton Bella adventure. No details have been released.
Plot details of the remake are being kept under wraps, but the original centered on a Reno lounge singer (Goldberg) who goes into protective custody at a San Francisco convent and pretends to be a nun after a mob boss puts a hit on her.
- December 25th, 2017
The story of American showman P.T. Barnum, founder of the circus that became the famous traveling Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey Circus
While Compton chronicles the rise and breakup of seminal gangsta rap group N.W.A — a span that covers nearly a decade from the late 1980s to 1996 — and features the group's members Ice Cube, Dr. Dre and the late Eazy-E as the film's three main protagonists, Welcome to Death Row involves the years after N.W.A formed, one of the most explosive and controversial periods in music history. It's an era when rappers like Dre, Snoop Dogg and Tupac Shakur forged mega-solo careers and Death Row Records' Suge Knight reigned as the most powerful and feared hip-hop executive in the business.