Toronto 2011: The 10 Most Commented On Movies That Have Not Yet Found A Distributor In The U.S.

As the 2011 Toronto International Film Festival twenty-down, distribution in North America deal is struck on the right and left. Over 30 films have found their homes this year's festival, including a number of awards, at least the potential of the particle: the shame of Steve McQueen, Luc Besson is a lady, Andrea Arnold's Wuthering Heights, sister sister, Lynne Shelton , William Friedkin's Killer Joe, and Abel Ferrara 04: 44 Last world.

Although everyone is to count the amazing number of films that have found a happy ending - or at least at first happy - at TIFF 2011, I thought this might be as useful to take a quick inventory of more commented on the festival film that have not yet reached an agreement. After all, time is running fast, but time is not far. So without further ado, here are 10 that, in my opinion, the greatest market potential.

360 - The last time Rachel Weisz was directed by Fernando Meirelles, in 2005, it found itself with an Oscar. This film is an adaptation of John Le Carré's novel The Constant Gardener, it - that unfolds as a thriller - was inspired by Arthur Schnitzler play old Reig, which explores the complexity of sexual relations between persons of different social classes and adapted by Peter Morgan, Oscar winner. Anthony Hopkins, Ben Foster, and Jude Law also star.

Drew Barrymore - In this one-man show repeats legendary actor Christopher Plummer role of legendary actor John Barrymore, who won a Tony for Best Actor 15 years ago. The 81-year strength and endurance is amazing and although the film starts to drag after a while, it seems that Focus Features, above all other studies, would be smart to take a flyer on it. After all, they will already be Plummer on the trot - as much as you can - to get support for his excellent performance in their second year film lovers (for which he has a shot for Best Supporting Actor) , and could possibly get double the bang for their buck - as in an instant double the veteran Oscar-less (and remember: the vast majority of people who have had a lead and nods support in the same year, won one).

Eye of the Storm - Australian writer / director Fred Schepisi, who is best known for films Roxanne (1987) and Cry in the Dark (1988), adapted (from a famous 1973 novel The Aussie), and directed the actors in this display for about an older woman (Charlotte Rampling) is approaching death of children (Oscar winner Geoffrey Rush and Judy Davis Oscar) makes a rare trip home to see her, which aims to enhance their investment in his will.

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