Nicolas Cage says he will never leave the cinema
Nicolas Cage assured his fans that he would never stop making films.
Entertainment Weekly In an interview with., The Oscar-winning actor said he had given up on the idea of retiring; He explained why he felt healthier and happier when working on a project. Cage also said that the role film and industry play in his life is very valuable.
Speaking of retirement, Cage said, “There can’t be such a thing. What I did in the movies was like a saving angel for me and I need him. I am healthier when I work, I need a positive environment where I can express my life experience and film work offers it to me. This is why I will never retire. How long has it been so far, 117 films? Used the sentences.
“The funny thing is, my response to people who tell me ‘you work hard’ is’ I like to work and it’s healthy. I’m happy to work and by the way, guys like Cagney and Bogart, they’ve made hundreds of movies.
Cage has starred in many films throughout his career and his workload doesn’t seem to want to decrease. She recently played one of Hollywood’s biggest roles; I found him as Nicolas Cage in The Unbearable Weight of Massive Talent, the movie was directed by Tom Gormican.
Nicolas Cage is a main fictional character in The Insufferable Weight of Massive Talent. While trying to balance his family life with his career, he finds himself in the middle of a Mexican cartel and the CIA at the same time. The film is also expected to honor Cage by referencing previous Cage films such as Leaving Las Vegas, Face-Off and Gone in 60 Seconds.
But before that movie, we’ll see Cage in Sion Sono’s Prisoners of the Ghostland, where he will play a bank robber who is offered his freedom in exchange for a warlord finding his missing daughter. Sofia Boutella will star in this western alongside Bill Mosley, Nick Cassavetes and Tak Sakaaguchi.
Prisoners of the Ghostland hits theaters on September 17th. If you remember, the film premiered at the Sundance Film Festival in January. MRT gave the film a rating of 10 out of 7. and the review included “a surreal production that references Western films, samurai films and post-apocalyptic Mad Max films.”
Adele Ankers is a freelance writer at MRT.