Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Themes and analysis 3.1 Survival 3.2 Feminism 3.3 Other themes 4 Production 4.1 Crew 4.2 Development 4.3 Filming 4.4 Post-production 4.5 Music 5 Release 5.1 Prequel comics 5.2 Home media 6 Reception 6.1 Box office 6.2 Critical reception 6.3 Accolades 7 Sequels 8 References 9 External links

Plot[edit] Following a nuclear holocaust, the world has become a desert wasteland and civilization has collapsed. Max Rockatansky, a survivor, is captured by the War Boys, the army of the tyrannical Immortan Joe, and taken to Joe's Citadel. Designated a universal blood donor, Max is imprisoned and used as a "blood bag" for a sick War Boy called Nux. Meanwhile, Imperator Furiosa, one of Joe's lieutenants, is sent in her armoured semi-truck, the "War Rig", to collect gasoline. When she drives off-route, Joe realizes that his five wives—women selected for breeding—are missing, and fleeing with her. Joe leads his entire army in pursuit of Furiosa, calling on the aid of nearby Gas Town and the Bullet Farm. Nux joins the pursuit with Max strapped to his car to continue supplying blood. A battle ensues between the War Rig and Joe's forces. Furiosa drives into a sand storm, evading her pursuers, except Nux, who attempts to sacrifice himself to destroy the Rig. Max escapes and restrains Nux, but the car is destroyed. After the storm, Max finds Furiosa repairing the Rig, accompanied by the wives: Capable, Cheedo, Toast, the Dag and the Splendid Angharad, who is heavily pregnant with Joe's child. Max steals the Rig, but its kill switch disables it. Max reluctantly agrees to let Furiosa and the wives accompany him; Nux climbs on the Rig as it leaves and attempts to kill Furiosa, but is overcome and thrown out, and is picked up by Joe's army. Furiosa drives through a biker gang-controlled canyon to barter a deal for safe passage. However, with Joe's forces pursuing, the gang turns on her, forcing her and the group to flee, while the bikers detonate the canyon walls to block Joe. Max and Furiosa fight pursuing bikers as Joe's car, with Nux now on board, breaks through the blockade and eventually attacks the War Rig, allowing Nux to board. However, as the Rig escapes, Angharad falls off in an attempt to protect Max and is run over by Joe's car, killing her and her child. Furiosa explains to Max that they are escaping to the "Green Place", an idyllic land she remembers from her childhood. Capable finds Nux hiding in the Rig, distraught over his failure, and consoles him. That night, the Rig gets stuck in the mud. Furiosa and Max slow Joe's forces with mines, but Joe's ally, the Bullet Farmer, continues pursuing them. Nux helps Max free the Rig while Furiosa shoots and blinds the Bullet Farmer. Max walks into the dark to confront the Bullet Farmer and his men, returning with guns and ammunition. They drive the War Rig overnight through swampland and desert, coming across a naked woman the next day. Max suspects a trap, though Furiosa approaches the woman and states her history and clan affiliation. The naked woman summons her clan, the Vuvalini, who recognize Furiosa as one of their own who was kidnapped as a child. Furiosa is devastated to learn that the swampland they passed was indeed the Green Place, now uninhabitable. The group then plans to ride motorbikes across immense salt flats in the hope of finding a new home. Max chooses to stay behind, but after seeing visions of a child he failed to save, he convinces them to return to the undefended Citadel, which has ample water and greenery that Joe keeps for himself, and trap Joe and his army in the bikers' canyon. The group heads back to the Citadel, but they are attacked en route by Joe's forces, and Furiosa is seriously wounded. Joe positions his car in front of the War Rig to slow it, while Max fights Joe's giant son, Rictus Erectus. Joe captures Toast, who manages to distract him long enough for Furiosa to kill him. Nux sacrifices himself by wrecking the Rig, killing Rictus and blocking the canyon, allowing Max, Furiosa, the wives, and the surviving Vuvalini to escape in Joe's car, where Max transfuses his blood to Furiosa, saving her life. At the Citadel, the impoverished citizens react to Joe's death with joy. Furiosa, the wives, and the Vuvalini are cheered by the people and welcomed by the remaining War Boys. Max shares a respectful glance with Furiosa before blending into the crowd and again departing for parts unknown.

Cast[edit] Tom Hardy as Max Rockatansky Charlize Theron as Imperator Furiosa Nicholas Hoult as Nux Hugh Keays-Byrne as Immortan Joe Rosie Huntington-Whiteley as The Splendid Angharad Nathan Jones as Rictus Erectus Riley Keough as Capable Zoë Kravitz as Toast the Knowing Abbey Lee as The Dag Courtney Eaton as Cheedo the Fragile Josh Helman as Slit John Howard as The People Eater Richard Carter as The Bullet Farmer Angus Sampson as The Organic Mechanic iOTA as The Doof Warrior Megan Gale as The Valkyrie Melissa Jaffer as Keeper of the Seeds Melita Jurisic, Gillian Jones, Joy Smithers, Antoinette Kellerman, and Christina Koch as The Vuvalini Quentin Kenihan as Corpus Colossus Jon Iles as The Ace

Themes and analysis[edit] Survival[edit] The primary theme of Mad Max: Fury Road is survival and retention of humanity in the face of apocalyptic events.[10][11] The theme of humanity is illustrated by Max beginning the film a feral wanderer, then rediscovering his former dignity by partnering with Furiosa. As the underlying goal for Max,[12] the theme of staying alive has been carried over from the previous installments of the series that also highlight issues such as ecological collapse and moral decadence.[13] "Survival is key", explained Miller. "I think it's a reason why the American Western was such a staple for the better part of a century in American cinema. They were allegorical tales with figures in the landscape working these things out".[14] Feminism[edit] Feminism is another theme that has received notice.[15] Charlize Theron is a "dramatic center for the film." Throughout the film, her character demonstrates the physicality of a hero committed to a rescue mission. Sarah Stewart of IndieWire writes: "in the end, the movie...sets up the start of a matriarchal society as an antidote to the barbarian, warlike tribes that came before". These elements contrast this film with the male-centered hero in the previous Mad Max films.[16][17] Theron's character, Furiosa, "has a shaved head..a fierce leather outfit..a mechanical arm she jerry-rigged from salvaged tools," and "is a sharpshooting powerhouse who can also handle an 18-wheel war rig charging through the desert." She is "a female road warrior." Throughout the film, Furiosa "is a character exactly equal to Max." Furiosa and Max are presented as protagonist/antagonist.[18] Kyle Smith of the New York Post said that the title character, Mad Max, is "actually a secondary figure" in a film that is not about a roaming Max Rockatansky. Instead, the movie is "actually" about a "feminist revolt led by Imperator Furiosa" against Immortan Joe.[15] Other themes[edit] Further themes pointed out by critics have included vengeance, solidarity, home, and redemption. In his review of Mad Max: Fury Road, film critic A. O. Scott wrote: "The themes of vengeance and solidarity, the wide-open spaces and the kinetic, ground-level movement mark Fury Road as a western, and the filmmakers pay tribute to such masters of the genre as John Ford, Budd Boetticher and, not least, Chuck Jones, whose Road Runner cartoons are models of ingenuity and rigor."[19] Similar to the previous Mad Max films, home has been regarded as a central theme in Mad Max: Fury Road as it dominates the motivations of Max, Furiosa, and the Five Wives: his home was destroyed, she was taken from her home, and the wives are in search of a new home to raise their children.[20] The unity of these characters also harnesses a concern for family, a common theme within Miller's filmography.[21]

Production[edit] Crew[edit] George Miller – director, producer, writer Brendan McCarthy – writer Nico Lathouris – writer Doug Mitchell – producer P. J. Voeten – producer Iain Smith – executive producer John Seale – cinematographer Colin Gibson – production designer Jenny Beavan – costume designer Margaret Sixel – editor Junkie XL – music composer Development[edit] Director George Miller (pictured in 2014) announced in 2003 that a script had been written for a fourth film, and that pre-production was in the early stages. Plans for a fourth film in the Mad Max series hit financial difficulties and the project spent several years in "development hell".[22] In 1995, George Miller re-acquired the rights to future Mad Max films from Warner Bros.[23] The idea for a fourth instalment occurred to Miller in August 1998 when he was walking in an intersection in Los Angeles.[24] About a year later, while travelling from Los Angeles to Australia, the idea coalesced. Miller conceived a story where "violent marauders were fighting, not for oil or for material goods, but for human beings."[24] The film was set to shoot in 2001 through 20th Century Fox, but was postponed because of the September 11 attacks that same year.[7] "The American dollar collapsed against the Australian dollar, and our budget ballooned", Miller said, adding that he "had to move on to Happy Feet because there was a small window when that was ready". Mel Gibson, who starred in the original three previous films, would not return to his role as the lead character. Miller ended up re-casting the role because of controversies surrounding Gibson and because he wanted Max to remain at a younger age, as the "same contemporary warrior".[24] Miller announced in 2003 that a script had been written for a fourth film, and that pre-production was in the early stages.[25] The project was given the green light to begin filming in the Australian desert in May 2003 with a budget of US$100 million, but the location was ruined by rainfall. Mad Max 4 entered then a hiatus in light of security concerns related to its Namibian shoot because of tightened travel and shipping restrictions at the onset of the Iraq War.[26][27] In November 2006, Miller stated that he intended to make Fury Road and that the film was never going to involve Gibson: "There's a real hope. The last thing I wanted to do is another Mad Max, but this script came along, and I'm completely carried away with it."[28][29] The film's screenplay was co-written with cult British comic creator Brendan McCarthy, who also designed many of the new characters and vehicles.[30] Miller again confirmed his intention to make another Mad Max at the 2007 Aurora filmmaker initiative. However, he stated that he thought Gibson would not be interested in the film because of his age.[31][32] Heath Ledger was reportedly considered for the lead before his death in 2008.[24] On 5 March 2009, it was announced that an R-rated 3D animated feature film was in pre-production and would be taking much of the plot from Fury Road,[33] although Gibson would not be in the film and Miller was looking for a "different route", a "renaissance" of the franchise.[33] Miller cited director Akira Kurosawa as an inspiration for what he wanted to do with the franchise. Miller was also developing an action-adventure tie-in video game based on the fourth film, along with God of War II video game designer Cory Barlog. Both projects were expected to take two to two-and-a-half years, according to Miller, with a release date of either 2011 or 2012. Fury Road was going to be produced at Dr. D Studios, a digital art studios founded in 2008 by Miller and Doug Mitchell.[33] On 18 May 2009, it was reported that location scouting was underway for Mad Max 4.[34] After exploring the possibility of an animated 3D film, Miller decided instead to shoot a 3D live action film.[34] By this time, production had moved to Warner Bros.[7] In October 2009, Miller announced that principal photography on Fury Road would commence at Broken Hill, New South Wales in early 2011, ending years of speculation.[35] This announcement attracted widespread media attention in Australia, with speculation on whether Gibson would return as Max.[36] That same month, British actor Tom Hardy was in negotiations to take the lead role of Max, while it was also announced that Charlize Theron would play a major role in the film.[37] In June 2010, Hardy announced on Friday Night with Jonathan Ross that he would play the title role.[24][38] In July 2010, Miller announced plans to shoot two Mad Max films back-to-back, entitled Mad Max: Fury Road and Mad Max: Furiosa.[39] Weta Digital was originally involved with the film when it was scheduled for a 2012 release.[40] The company was to be handling visual effects, conceptual designs, speciality make-up effects, and costume designs until production was postponed from its November 2010 start date.[41] In November 2011, filming was moved from Broken Hill back to Namibia, after unexpected heavy rains caused wildflowers to grow in the desert, inappropriate for the look of the film.[42] Other potential locations scouted included the Atacama Desert in Chile, Chott el Djerid in Tunisia, and Azerbaijan.[43] In a July 2014 interview at San Diego Comic-Con International, Miller said he designed the film in storyboard form before writing the screenplay, working with five storyboard artists. It came out as about 3,500 panels, almost the same number of shots as in the finished film. He wanted the film to be almost a continuous chase, with relatively little dialogue, and to have the visuals come first.[44] Paraphrasing Alfred Hitchcock, Miller said that he wanted the film to be understood in Japan without the use of subtitles.[45] Filming[edit] Charlize Theron’s costume for her character, Imperator Furiosa. Principal photography began on 26 June 2012 in Namibia.[46] Filming also took place at Potts Hill and Penrith Lakes in Western Sydney.[47] In October 2012, The Hollywood Reporter reported that Warner Bros. sent an executive to keep the production on track.[48] Filming wrapped on 17 December 2012[49] and lasted for 120 days.[7] In February 2013, a leaked draft from the Namibian Coast Conservation and Management group accused the producers of damaging parts of the Namib Desert, endangering a number of plant and animal species.[50][51] However, the Namibia Film Commission said it had "no reservations" after visiting the set during production. It disputed claims reported in the media, calling the accusations "unjust rhetoric".[52] In September 2013, it was announced that the film would undergo reshoots in November 2013.[53] Miller said that he did not feel he had to top himself in terms of production design compared to the previous films in the series. Instead, he wanted the production design to harken back to the earlier films and reflect the changes of the past 30 years. Colin Gibson, the production designer, said that they developed an internally consistent history to explain the film's look and justify its use of hot rods.[54] Gibson designed the film's vehicles, all of which are fully functional.[55] Construction of some of the vehicles began as early as 2003.[56] The cars were designed to show characterisation and detail in the world, including the characters' feelings of guilt, loss, and their attempts to recycle the remains of civilisation.[55] Both the Doof Wagon and the Doof Warrior's guitar are fully functional – none of his scenes were rendered in CGI.[57] Cinematographer John Seale came out of retirement to shoot Fury Road.[58] He replaced Dean Semler, the cinematographer of the previous two films, after Semler left.[59] Seale outfitted his camera crew with six Arri Alexa Pluses and four Alexa Ms, as well as a number of Canon EOS 5Ds and Olympus PEN E-P5s that were used as crash cams for the action sequences.[60][61] It was the first time Seale shot with digital cameras.[59] Because of the fast nature required for edits, Miller asked Seale to keep the focus of the shot centered for each scene, thus allowing the audience to quickly orient towards it.[62] In July 2014, director George Miller described the film as "a very simple allegory, almost a western on wheels".[63] Miller said that 90% of the effects were practical.[64] Second unit director and supervising stunt coordinator Guy Norris was in charge of over 150 stunt performers, which included Cirque du Soleil performers and Olympic athletes.[58][65] Miller invited playwright Eve Ensler to act as an on-set adviser. Impressed with the script's depth and what she saw as feminist themes, she spent a week in Namibia, where she spoke to the actors about issues of violence against women.[66] Post-production[edit] Mad Max: Fury Road contains 2,000 visual effects shots.[67] The lead effects company was Iloura, who delivered more than 1,500 effects shots for the film.[68] Additional visual effects studios that worked on the film include Method Studios, Stereo D, 4DMax, BlackGinger, The Third Floor, and Dr. D Studios.[69][70] Miller recruited his wife, Margaret Sixel, to edit the film, as he felt she could make it stand out from other action films.[71] Sixel had 480 hours of footage to edit; watching it took three months.[72] The film contains about 2,700 cuts of its entire running length, which is equivalent to 22.5 cuts per minute compared to The Road Warrior's 1,200 cuts of its 90-minute running time equivalent to 13.33 cuts per minute.[73] The frame rate was also manipulated. "Something like 50 or 60 percent of the film is not running at 24 frames a second, which is the traditional frame rate," said Seale. "It'll be running below 24 frames because George, if he couldn't understand what was happening in the shot, he slowed it down until you could. Or if it was too well understood, he'd shorten it or he'd speed it up back towards 24. His manipulation of every shot in that movie is intense."[74] The Washington Post would later note that the changing frame rate gave the film an "almost cartoonishly jerky" look.[75] The extensive effects work included altering lighting and time of day, weather effects, terrain replacement and plate composition.[76] Night scenes were filmed in bright daylight, deliberately overexposed and colour-manipulated. In many shots, the sky was digitally replaced with more detailed or interesting skies. Charlize Theron wore a green cover over her left arm to aid effects artists in digitally removing her arm from her scenes. BAFTA-winning costume designer Jenny Beavan said "As far as I know, the only VFX on our costume was the green glove Charlize wore to hide her arm and they also took out wires from the harnesses. Otherwise, every costume is what it is. It’s costume. It’s their clothing. It’s just made for real! Oh yes and some of the extras – the wretched – they were enhanced. Only for the wide shots."[77] Sound designer Mark Mangini stated that he viewed the War Rig as an allegory for Moby-Dick with Immortan Joe playing the role of Captain Ahab. As such, the mechanical truck sounds were layered with whale calls to provide a more animal-like quality to the truck. When the tank is pierced with harpoons and milk sprays out, the sound of whale blow-holes were used. For the final destruction of the War Rig, the only sounds used were slowed down bear growls to symbolise the death of the truck as a living creature.[78] Both a PG-13 and R-rated version had been shown separately in different test screenings. The R-rated version was better received by test audiences, leading Warner Bros. to release it.[79] Music[edit] Main article: Mad Max: Fury Road (soundtrack) The musical score for Mad Max: Fury Road was written by the Dutch composer Junkie XL.[80] Prior to Junkie XL's involvement, Hans Zimmer, John Powell and Marco Beltrami were attached at separate times to score the film.[81][82] After hearing Junkie XL's score for 300: Rise of an Empire,[83] Miller met with the composer in Sydney. "I got very inspired and started writing pieces of music for scenes," said Junkie XL. "The initial main themes were written in the four weeks after that first meeting and those themes never changed."[84] A soundtrack album was released by WaterTower Music on 12 May 2015.[85]

Release[edit] George Miller, Charlize Theron, and Tom Hardy promoting the film at the 2015 Cannes Film Festival. A deluxe edition hardcover collection of art titled Mad Max: Fury Road - Inspired Artists Deluxe Edition inspired by the film was released on 6 May 2015.[86][87] Mad Max: Fury Road had its world premiere on 7 May 2015 at the TCL Chinese Theatre in Los Angeles.[88] On 14 May 2015, it screened out-of-competition at the 68th Cannes Film Festival,[89] and then was released in theatres on 15 May 2015.[90] Leading up its release, the film was digitally re-mastered into the IMAX 3D format. It was released into IMAX theatres in select international territories on 13 May 2015.[91] It also received a one-week only IMAX 3D re-release in America starting 11 September 2015. Warner Bros. spent a total of $43.7 million on advertisement for the film.[92] It was re-released in India on March 11, 2016 in 3D and IMAX 3D.[93] Fury Road was however never granted a release in China, the world's second biggest movie market, due to its intense nature, but it was almost immediately available for legal streaming on various online platforms.[94] Prequel comics[edit] Main article: Mad Max: Fury Road (comic book) In May 2015, Vertigo began publishing a comic book prequel limited series. Each issue focuses on the backstory of one or two of the film's characters. The first issue, titled Mad Max: Fury Road - Nux and Immortan Joe #1, was released on 20 May. The second, Mad Max: Fury Road - Furiosa #1, was released on 17 June. The third, Mad Max: Fury Road - Mad Max #1, was released on 8 July. The final issue, Mad Max: Fury Road - Mad Max #2, was released on 5 August.[86][87][95][96][97][98] A single-volume collection containing the stories of all four issues was released on 26 August.[99] Home media[edit] Miller stated that the Blu-ray Disc release would include black-and-white and silent versions of the film, with the latter accompanied by the musical score. Miller described the black-and-white cut as the best version of the film.[100][101] However, when details for both the United Kingdom and United States releases of the Blu-ray were announced, the alternate cuts were absent.[102][103] Producer Doug Mitchell in December 2015 confirmed that the black and white version existed and could potentially see a future theatrical release.[104] In January 2016, Miller announced the black-and-white versions would appear in another DVD release.[105] The film was released on Blu-ray and DVD in the United Kingdom on 5 October 2015.[106] In the United States, the film was released digitally on 11 August 2015, and physically on 1 September. In addition to the stand-alone release, a box set containing all four films and a documentary about the series titled "Madness of Max" was released the same day.[107] In October 2016, the black and white version of Fury Road, called Mad Max: Black & Chrome debuted in the Mad Max: High Octane anthology; a stand-alone version of the film was also available for streaming at the same time and was released on physical media on December 6, 2016.[108]

Reception[edit] Box office[edit] Mad Max: Fury Road became a moderate box office success theatrically.[109] When comparing the final theatrical gross to its $200 million budget (including production, marketing and distribution costs), it was an average hit, with Forbes comparing the box office figures of the film to Edge of Tomorrow, calling it "too expensive, but not really a flop."[110][111] The Hollywood Reporter calculated that the loss incurred by the film was around $20–40 million.[112] According to Forbes, one of the reasons the film emerged less successful than hoped was its cancelled release in China; success there could have aided the film in at least passing $400 million.[113] It grossed $153.6 million in North America and $224.8 million in other territories for a worldwide total of $378.4 million.[6] It had a worldwide opening weekend total of $109 million,[110] and went on to become the second highest-grossing Warner Bros. film of 2015 (behind San Andreas),[114] and the nineteenth highest-grossing film of 2015 worldwide overall.[114] In the United States and Canada, Mad Max: Fury Road opened simultaneously with Pitch Perfect 2.[115] It opened Friday, 15 May 2015, across 3,702 theatres, and earned $16.77 million on its opening day.[116] This included $3.7 million it made from Thursday night run from 3,000 theatres.[117][118] In its opening weekend, the film grossed $45.4 million, finishing in second at the box office behind Pitch Perfect 2 ($69.2 million).[119] Mad Max: Fury Road, unlike the other seven 2015 Academy Award for Best Picture nominees, became the only film which did not get any box office bump after the nominees were announced in January 2016. However, Fury Road was released eight months prior to the announcement and had ended its theatrical run on September 24, 2015.[6][120] Outside North America, it opened on 14 May on 12,000 screens in 48 countries, earning $10.4 million.[121] It opened in 20 more countries on 15 May, earning $14.2 million from 16,700 screens in 68 countries, for a two-day total of $24.6 million.[122] Through Sunday, 17 May, it had an opening weekend total of $65 million from over 9.1 million admissions on nearly 16,900 screens across 68 countries, debuting at second place behind Avengers: Age of Ultron. It went number one in 40 countries. Its highest openings were recorded in the UK ($7 million), South Korea ($6.6 million), France ($6.1 million), Russia and the CIS ($6 million) and Australia ($4.9 million).[123] It opened in its last market, Japan, on June 20, earning $2.2 million from 175,000 admissions in its opening weekend debuting at No. 2 behind local film Love Live! The School Idol Movie.[124] In total earnings, its three largest markets outside of the US and Canada are South Korea ($29.7 million), followed by the UK ($26.9 million) and France ($18.1 million).[125][126] Critical reception[edit] Mad Max: Fury Road received widespread critical acclaim.[127][128][129] Some critics have named the film one of the greatest action films ever made.[130][131] Review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes gives the film a 97% approval rating and an average rating of 8.6 out of 10 based on 375 reviews. The website's critical consensus reads, "With exhilarating action and a surprising amount of narrative heft, Mad Max: Fury Road brings George Miller's post-apocalyptic franchise roaring vigorously back to life."[132] On Metacritic, which assigns a normalised rating, the film has a score of 90 out of 100 based on 51 critics, indicating "universal acclaim".[133] CinemaScore polls reported that the average grade cinema audiences gave the film was a "B+" on an A+ to F scale.[134] Robbie Collin of The Daily Telegraph gave the film a full five stars and praised the film for its acting, screenplay, choreography, stunts, humor, and direction calling the film a "spiritual sequel" and an "eruption of craziness."[135] Writing for The Guardian and awarding the film four stars out of five, Peter Bradshaw wrote, "Extravagantly deranged, ear-splittingly cacophonous, and entirely over the top, George Miller has revived his Mad Max punk-western franchise as a bizarre convoy chase action-thriller in the post-apocalyptic desert."[136] The New York Times wrote, "Miller has reminded us that blockbusters have the potential to not only be art, but radically visionary – even the fourth in a series. What a lovely day, indeed."[137] Scott Mendelson of Forbes gave the film 10 out of 10 stars and wrote, "Mad Max: Fury Road is a remarkable and glorious motion picture, not just one of the great action movies of our time but also a great and timely film, period."[138] Alonso Duralde of TheWrap wrote, "In the same way that the original 1979 Mad Max was the Citizen Kane of gut-bucket Australian exploitation cinema, Mad Max: Fury Road may well be the Götterdämmerung of drive-in movies. It has its roots in the Western and the post-apocalyptic road-rage action saga [...], where Miller dares anyone else to follow in his tire treads."[139] IGN reviewer Scott Collura gave the film 9.2 out of 10, saying: "The over-the-top stunts and eccentric characters and designs are all hugely important to Fury Road, ... but it's the overriding sense of the film's uniqueness, its striving to be something more than just another action movie, that is most impressive."[140] The film has also been praised by scholars on several fronts. Feminist critics have praised the dominant role taken by Furiosa and the range of atypical female roles including the wives and the gun-toting Vuvalini,[141][142] and disability studies scholars[143] have commended the film for its positive, non-stigmatizing portrayals of physical and psychological disabilities. Accolades[edit] See also: List of accolades received by Mad Max: Fury Road Mad Max: Fury Road was named one of the best films of 2015 by numerous critics and publications, including ranked first on the Ten Best Films of 2015, and was Rotten Tomatoes' best scoring film of 2015.[144][145][146] The film topped Metacritic's tally of film critics year-end best film lists, with 58 critics naming it their best film of the year.[147] Mad Max: Fury Road was named the nineteenth-greatest film of the 21st century in a 2016 BBC critics' poll.[148] In 2017, it was named the nineteenth "Best Film of the 21st Century So Far" by The New York Times.[149] The film won many critical and guild awards, and received ten Academy Award nominations, including Best Picture and Best Director, the second most-nominated film of the 88th Academy Awards after The Revenant, also starring Hardy.[150] It is the first film of the Mad Max franchise to receive Academy Award recognition, and one of the few sequels to be nominated for Best Picture.[151] The film won six Academy Awards for Best Film Editing, Best Production Design, Best Costume Design, Best Makeup and Hairstyling, Best Sound Mixing, and Best Sound Editing, surpassing all other films at the awards ceremony,[152] and broke the record for the most wins for an Australian film, previously held by The Piano (1993), which won three Oscars.[153]

Sequels[edit] In 2011, Miller and McCarthy found during the writing process for Fury Road that they had enough story material for two additional scripts. One of these, entitled Mad Max: Furiosa, had already been completed, and Miller hoped to film it after the release of Fury Road.[154] In March 2015, during an interview with Esquire, Hardy revealed that he was attached to star in three more Mad Max films following Fury Road.[155] In May 2015, Miller told Wired: "Should Fury Road be successful, I've got two other stories to tell."[156] Later in May, Miller revealed that plans for the sequel had changed and the fifth film in the franchise will instead be titled Mad Max: The Wasteland.[157][158] In October 2015, Miller's team had two scripts for sequels which they ended up with during the writing process.[159] Later that month, he clarified that Mad Max: The Wasteland was a working title for the sequel.[160] Miller reaffirmed his intent to continue the franchise after reports to the contrary surfaced following an interview in January 2016.[161] In November 2017, it was reported that a lawsuit filed by Miller's production company against Warner Bros. over a disputed $7 million bonus was likely to delay the production of any sequels.[162]

References[edit] ^ "MAD MAX: FURY ROAD (15)". British Board of Film Classification. 5 May 2015. Retrieved 5 May 2015.  ^ a b "Mad Max Fury Road". British Film Institute. 2015. Retrieved 27 November 2016.  ^ "Mad Max: Fury Road (2015)". The New York Times. Retrieved 21 June 2015.  ^ Sperling, Nicole (7 July 2014). "Drive Like Hell". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 9 August 2014.  ^ Lang, Brent (7 May 2015). "Box Office: 'Mad Max: Fury Road,' 'Pitch Perfect 2' Eye $40 Million Openings". Variety. (Penske Media Corporation). Retrieved 8 May 2015.  ^ a b c "Mad Max: Fury Road (2015)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved 5 September 2015.  ^ a b c d Kilday, Gregg (12 May 2015). "Cannes: How George Miller Rebooted an Iconic Franchise With 'Mad Max: Fury Road' (Q&A)". The Hollywood Reporter. (Prometheus Global Media). Retrieved 13 May 2015.  ^ "Mad Max Fury Road (2015)". BFI.  ^ "Mad Max: Fury Road: One of the Greatest Action Films of All Time?". The Independent. 2015. Retrieved 28 March 2017.  ^ Semley, John (14 May 2015). "Thirty years later, Mad Max's vision of our postapocalypse feels more prescient than ever". The Globe and Mail. Phillip Crawley. Archived from the original on 19 May 2015. Retrieved 19 May 2015.  ^ Lawson, Richard (11 May 2015). "Mad Max: Fury Road Might Be the Best Thing You See This Summer". Vanity Fair. Condé Nast. Archived from the original on 19 May 2015. Retrieved 19 May 2015.  ^ Roeper, Richard (14 May 2015). "'Mad Max: Fury Road': Crazy chases, tough women in one of the best action movies ever". Chicago Sun-Times. Sun-Times Media Group. Archived from the original on 19 May 2015. Retrieved 19 May 2015.  ^ Margonelli, Lisa (19 February 2013). "How the New Mad Max Movie Messed With Namibia". Slate. The Slate Group. Archived from the original on 10 January 2015. Retrieved 19 May 2015.  ^ Lesnick, Silas (13 May 2015). "George Miller Interview: Hope and Fear on Fury Road". CraveOnline. Archived from the original on 19 May 2015. Retrieved 19 May 2015.  ^ a b Smith, Kyle (May 14, 2015). "Why 'Mad Max: Fury Road' is the feminist picture of the year". New York Post. Retrieved May 11, 2017.  ^ Stewart, Sara (May 16, 2015). "Oops! I Made a Feminist Manifesto: George Miller and "Mad Max"". Indie Wire. Retrieved May 10, 2017.  ^ Pappademas, Alex (May 15, 2015). "'Mad Max' As Hell: The Masterful, Maniacal, Surprisingly Feminist 'Fury Road'". Grantland. Retrieved May 10, 2017.  ^ del Barco, Mandalit (May 15, 2015). "The Women Pull No Punches In Fiery, Feminist 'Mad Max'". National Public Radio. Retrieved May 10, 2017.  ^ Scott, A. O. (14 May 2015). "Review: 'Mad Max: Fury Road,' Still Angry After All These Years". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Retrieved 19 May 2015.  ^ Schnelbach, Leah (15 May 2015). "The Hype is Real. Mad Max: Fury Road is One of The Best Films of the Year". Tor Books. Archived from the original on 19 May 2015. Retrieved 19 May 2015.  ^ Ebiri, Bilge (18 May 2015). "What George Miller's Mad Max: Fury Road Has in Common With Lorenzo's Oil and Babe: Pig in the City". Vulture. New York Media. Archived from the original on 19 May 2015. Retrieved 19 May 2015.  ^ "Mad Max: Fury Road Might Be Great". IGN. 2 October 2013. Retrieved 21 November 2013.  ^ Brodesser, Claude. "Mel's big Max attack". Variety.  ^ a b c d e Tucker, Reed (9 May 2015). "'Mad Max' creator: Why I cut Mel Gibson from 'Fury Road'". New York Post. (News Corp). Retrieved 10 May 2015.  ^ Source: Metro, Toronto, Canada. 11 December 2002. ^ "'Mad Max: Fury Road' Set Photos". Retrieved 21 November 2013.  ^ Fischer, Russ (11 November 2011). "George Miller Explains the Genesis of 'Mad Max: Fury Road'". /Film. Retrieved 19 May 2016.  ^ Morris, Clint (31 October 2006). "Mad Max is dead, says Gibson". Archived from the original on 26 March 2007. Retrieved 25 May 2007.  ^ Ngo, Binh (26 January 2007). "Director Miller Wants More Penguins, "Mad Max 4" Without Mel Gibson". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved 25 May 2007.  ^ "Exclusive: A Look At Brendan McCarthy And Grant Morrison's Long Lost Movie Pitch, Shatterland – Bleeding Cool Comic Book, Movies and TV News and Rumors". 30 August 2013. Retrieved 21 November 2013.  ^ Stewart, Ryan (14 March 2007). "Mad Max 4 Announced – Mel Gibson Will Not Star!". Retrieved 25 May 2007.  ^ Australian Associated Press (15 March 2007). "Miller planning Mad Max 4". Retrieved 25 May 2007.  ^ a b c "EXCLUSIVE: Fourth 'Mad Max' In Development...As 3-D Anime Feature". Retrieved 21 November 2013.  ^ a b "Rumor: Mad Max 4 is Live Action, Scouting Locations Now?". 18 May 2009. Retrieved 21 November 2013.  ^ "Mad Max to the Rescue... again". Retrieved 24 October 2009.  ^ "Mad Max is back – but is Mel?". Archived from the original on 25 October 2009. Retrieved 24 October 2009.  ^ "Tom Hardy Talks Mad Max 4; Teresa Palmer is in the Film [Updated]". 27 June 2013. Retrieved 21 November 2013.  ^ Rosenberg, Adam. "Tom Hardy landing the starring role in "Mad Max: Fury Road" is an amazing turn of events for that franchise". Retrieved 3 March 2011.  ^ Brown, Todd (2 July 2010). "George Miller Following 'Mad Max: Fury Road' with 'Mad Max: Furiosa". Archived from the original on 16 November 2011. Retrieved 23 November 2011.  ^ "Weta to Work on Mad Max: Fury Road". Weta Digital. Archived from the original on 4 July 2010. Retrieved 6 May 2015.  ^ "Mad Max 4 Filming in 3D... Eventually". IGN. Ziff Davis. 7 July 2010. Retrieved 6 May 2015.  ^ Hildebrand, Joe (8 November 2011). "It's Mad Max out of Africa – and Broken Hill isn't happy about it". The Daily Telegraph. Sydney, New South Wales. Retrieved 23 November 2011.  ^ Lanz, Michelle; Roe, Mike (19 May 2015). "'Mad Max: Fury Road': How 15 years of design made 'the last real action film'". KPCC. Retrieved 2 September 2015.  ^ Radish, Christina. "Writer/Director George Miller Talks MAD MAX: FURY ROAD, Returning to the Post-Apocalyptic World, Thousands of Storyboards, and More at Comic-Con". Retrieved 25 September 2014.  ^ Rottenberg, Josh (27 July 2014). "'Mad Max: Fury Road': George Miller on car crashes, Tom Hardy's animal magnetism". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 25 September 2014.  ^ "Tom Hardy Uncertain About 'Mad Max: Fury Road' Start Date [UPDATED]". 23 July 2013. Retrieved 21 November 2013.  ^ "Mad Max: Fury Road to Roar Through Sydney Streets". Urban Cinefile. 7 May 2015. Retrieved 6 May 2015.  ^ "Warner Bros. Sends 'Studio Representative' to Namibia to Keep 'Fury Road' on Track (Exclusive)". The Hollywood Reporter. 18 October 2012. Retrieved 21 November 2013.  ^ Brown, Todd (16 December 2012). "It's A Wrap! MAD MAX: FURY ROAD Completes Principal Photography". Twitch Film. Retrieved 25 September 2014.  ^ "Fragile desert 'damaged' by Mad Max film crew". 3 News NZ. 6 March 2013.  ^ "Mad Max: Fury Road sparks real-life fury with claims of damage to desert". The Guardian. 5 March 2013.  ^ Goundry, Nick (7 March 2013). "Namibia Film Commission disputes Mad Max 4 location filming damage claim". The Location Guide. Retrieved 25 September 2014.  ^ "Mad Max: Fury Road Going Back for Reshoots". 3 September 2013. Retrieved 21 November 2013.  ^ Beale, Lewis (8 May 2015). "Director George Miller talks 'Mad Max: Fury Road'". Newsday. Retrieved 1 September 2015.  ^ a b Buckmaster, Luke (3 June 2015). "Mad Max: Fury Road: meet the Aussies behind the wheel of Furiosa's War Rig". The Guardian. Retrieved 1 September 2015.  ^ Guerrasio, Jason (13 May 2015). "Here's how the insane vehicles were created in 'Mad Max: Fury Road'". Business Insider. Retrieved 1 September 2015.  ^ Zalben, Alex (15 May 2015). "That Insane 'Mad Max' Flame-Throwing Guitar Is No CGI Trick — Here's How They Actually Made It". MTV. Retrieved 1 September 2015.  ^ a b Radish, Christina (1 May 2015). "MAD MAX: FURY ROAD: 18 Things to Know about the Making of George Miller's Epic". Complex. Retrieved 1 May 2015.  ^ a b Caranicas, Peter (13 May 2015). "'Mad Max: Fury Road': Global Crew of Artisans Ride Into Namibia for Arduous Shoot". Variety. Retrieved 1 September 2015.  ^ Hogg, Trevor (12 May 2015). "80 kilometers an Hour Through the Desert: DP John Seale on Mad Max: Fury Road". Filmmaker. Retrieved 14 May 2015.  ^ "Cinematographer John Seale captures 'Mad Max: Fury Road'". Codex Digital. Retrieved 1 May 2015.  ^ Tapley, Kristopher. "How 'Mad Max: Fury Road' lured Oscar winner John Seale back behind the camera 9". Hitfix. Archived from the original on 21 October 2015. Retrieved 25 December 2015.  ^ "Comic-Con 2014: Mad Max: Fury Road roars into view". The Guardian. 28 July 2014. Retrieved 25 September 2014.  ^ Farquhar, Peter (1 April 2015). "All the crazy visuals from the latest Mad Max Fury Road trailer". Business Insider (Australia). Retrieved 4 April 2015.  ^ Brevet, Brad (5 May 2015). "Do Practical Effects Even Matter Anymore? To 'Mad Max' & 'Mission: Impossible'... Yes!". Rope of Silicon. Retrieved 5 May 2015.  ^ Dockterman, Eliana (7 May 2015). "Vagina Monologues Writer Eve Ensler: How Mad Max: Fury Road Became a 'Feminist Action Film'". Time. Retrieved 18 May 2015.  ^ "The Incredible FX Behind Mad Max: Fury Road". Wired. 2 June 2015. Retrieved 23 December 2015.  ^ "Mad Max Fury Road". 12 November 2014. Archived from the original on 28 February 2015. Retrieved 6 May 2015.  ^ "Iloura and Method Studios extend its VFX leadership with Tom Wild and James Whitlam". Campaign Brief. 20 September 2013. Retrieved 6 May 2015.  ^ "Mad Max: Fury Road". Cinefex. Retrieved 6 May 2015.  ^ Rich, Katey (14 May 2015). "Mad Max: Fury Road Director George Miller: "I Can't Help but Be a Feminist"". Vanity Fair. Retrieved 28 August 2015.  ^ Maddox, Garry (25 April 2015). "On the set of Mad Max: Fury Road with director George Miller". The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 28 August 2015.  ^ Rodriguez, Rene (8 May 2015). "With 'Mad Max: Fury Road,' director George Miller tops his action classic 'The Road Warrior'". Miami Herald. The McClatchy Company. Archived from the original on 15 May 2015. Retrieved 15 May 2015.  ^ Tapley, Kristopher (11 May 2015). "How 'Mad Max: Fury Road' lured Oscar winner John Seale back behind the camera". HitFix. Archived from the original on 21 October 2015. Retrieved 14 May 2015.  ^ Merry, Stephanie. "Could a blockbuster win the Oscar? With 'Mad Max,' 'Star Wars,' it doesn't seem impossible". Washington Post. Retrieved 25 December 2015.  ^ "A graphic tale: the visual effects of Mad Max: Fury Road". fxguide. 29 May 2015. Retrieved 2 June 2015.  ^ Wooding, Andy. "'Mad Max:Fury Road costume designer - Jenny Beavan - In Conversation'". Film Doctor. Film Doctor. Retrieved 11 February 2016.  ^ Kim, James. "'Mad Max' sound designer Mark Mangini was inspired by 'Moby Dick'". The Frame. Southern California Public Radio. Retrieved 4 February 2016.  ^ AskMen Editors. "Mad Max Fury Road Interview". AskMen. CS1 maint: Extra text: authors list (link) ^ "'Mad Max: Fury Road' to Feature Music by Junkie XL". Film Music Reporter. 16 October 2013. Retrieved 8 April 2015.  ^ Goldwasser, Dan (November 2006). "John Powell – Interview". Soundtrack.Net. Retrieved 8 April 2015.  ^ "New Project: MAD MAX 4, Fans of Film Music audiopodcast". The Marco Beltrami Universe. 6 September 2012. Archived from the original on 27 October 2014. Retrieved 8 April 2015.  ^ Roberts, Sheila (18 March 2014). "Composer Junkie XL Talks 300: RISE OF AN EMPIRE, DIVERGENT, Possibly Collaborating with Hans Zimmer on INTERSTELLAR, MAD MAX: FURY ROAD, and More". Complex. Retrieved 8 April 2015.  ^ Weintraub, Steve (11 March 2015). "Junkie XL Talks RUN ALL NIGHT, MAD MAX: FURY ROAD, BATMAN V SUPERMAN, and More". Complex. Retrieved 8 April 2015.  ^ "WaterTower Music to Release 'Mad Max: Fury Road' Soundtrack". Film Music Reporter. 5 March 2015. Retrieved 8 April 2015.  ^ a b McMillan, Graeme (12 February 2015). "'Mad Max: Fury Road' Swerves Into Stores With Prequel Comic and Art Book". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 2 March 2015.  ^ a b Wheeler, Andrew (18 May 2015). "Fast and Furiosa: Comic Artist Take On 'Mad Max: Fury Road'". Comics Alliance. Townsquare Media. Archived from the original on 20 May 2015. Retrieved 19 May 2015.  ^ Day, Deborah (7 May 2015). "Mel Gibson Drops in on Tom Hardy at 'Mad Max: Fury Road' Los Angeles Premiere (Photos)". TheWrap. Retrieved 8 May 2015.  ^ Kilday, Gregg (25 March 2015). "Cannes: 'Mad Max: Fury Road' to Screen". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 26 March 2015.  ^ "'Mad Max: Fury Road' Set For Summer 2015". 20 November 2013. Retrieved 25 September 2014.  ^ "Warner Bros. Pictures And Village Roadshow Pictures' Mad Max: Fury Road To Charge Into Select Overseas IMAX® Theatres Starting May 13". PR Newswire. 5 May 2015. Retrieved 5 May 2015.  ^ Pamela McClintock (8 September 2015). "Summer Movie Ad Buys: 'Mission: Impossible,' 'Mad Max' Get Biggest U.S. Spend". The Hollywood Reporter. (Prometheus Global Media). Retrieved 9 September 2015.  ^ PTI (March 1, 2016). "'Mad Max: Fury Road' to Re-Release in India". The Indian Express. Retrieved March 6, 2016.  ^ Fergus Ryan (November 24, 2016). "Chinese 'Mad Max' Knock-Off 'Mad Shelia' Starts Streaming Friday". China Film Insider. Retrieved November 25, 2016.  ^ Dickens, Donna (20 May 2015). "Dig deep into the lore of Mad Max: Fury Road with Vertigo Comics". HitFix. Retrieved 22 May 2015.  ^ Schedeen, Jesse (17 June 2015). "Mad Max Fury Road - Furiosa #1 Review". IGN. j2 Global. Retrieved 23 June 2015.  ^ "Mad Max Fury Road - Mad Max #1 Review". IGN. j2 Global. 8 July 2015. Retrieved 12 July 2015.  ^ Gallagher, Brian (5 August 2015). "'Mad Max' Backstory Explored in Fury Road Prequel Comic". MovieWeb. WATCHR Media, Inc. Retrieved 8 August 2015.  ^ "Mad Max: Fury Road". Vertigo. Time Warner. Retrieved 16 July 2015.  ^ Dyce, Andrew (23 May 2015). "'Mad Max: Fury Road' Blu-Ray Includes Black & White, 'Silent' Cut". Screen Rant. Retrieved 17 June 2015.  ^ "George Miller Talks Mad Max: Fury Road, Deleted Scenes, Being a DC Comics Kid". Collider.  ^ Jagernauth, Kevin (14 July 2015). "Looks Like That Black-And-White Version Of 'Mad Max: Fury Road' Isn't Getting A Blu-Ray Release After All". Indiewire. Retrieved 18 July 2015.  ^ Brevet, Brad (21 July 2015). "'Mad Max: Fury Road' Coming To Blu-ray On September 1, No Black & White Version Though". Rope of Silicon. Retrieved 8 August 2015.  ^ Robertson, Adi. "We could see a black-and-white Mad Max: Fury Road in theaters next year". The Verge. Retrieved 17 December 2015.  ^ Rochlin, Margy (25 January 2016). "Oscars 2016: 'Mad Max' director George Miller amazed by fans' tattoos, love for Doof Warrior". Retrieved 25 January 2016.  ^ Mckee, Briony (18 July 2015). "Mad Max Fury Road UK's Blu-ray release won't include George Miller's Black and White Cut". Digital Spy. Hearst Corporation. Retrieved 20 July 2015.  ^ Osborn, Alex (22 July 2015). "Mad Max: Fury Road Blu-ray announced". IGN. j2 Global. Retrieved 8 August 2015.  ^ October 25, 2016: This Week on Blu-ray, DVD and Digital HD ComingSoon ^ Scott Mendelson (September 14, 2016). "Should 'Mad Max: Fury Road' Get A Sequel? Reviews Say 'Yes,' Box Office, 'No.'". Forbes. Retrieved September 14, 2016.  ^ a b Scott Mendelson (June 26, 2015). "Box Office: 'Mad Max: Fury Road' Tops $300 Million Worldwide". Forbes. Retrieved February 7, 2016.  ^ Anita Busch (June 6, 2015). "'Mad Max: Fury Road' Runs Over $300M, Looks To Int'l Box Office To Carry It". Retrieved February 13, 2016.  ^ Pamela McClintock (March 3, 2016). "And the Oscar for Profitability Goes to ... 'The Martian'". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved September 14, 2016.  ^ Scott Mendelson (September 3, 2015). "Box Office: Yes, 'Terminator Genisys' Has Outgrossed 'Mad Max: Fury Road'". Forbes. Retrieved February 7, 2016.  ^ a b "2015 WORLDWIDE GROSSES". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved February 7, 2016.  ^ Busch, Anita; Tartaglione, Nancy (12 May 2015). "'Pitch Perfect 2' Expected To Push 'Mad Max' Off Road – Box Office Preview". (Penske Media Corporation). Retrieved 13 May 2015.  ^ Mendelson, Scott (16 May 2015). "Friday Box Office: 'Mad Max: Fury Road' Races To $16.8M". Forbes. (Forbes Inc.). Retrieved 17 May 2015.  ^ McClintock, Pamela (15 May 2015). "Box Office: 'Pitch Perfect 2' Outsings 'Mad Max: Fury Road' Thursday Night". The Hollywood Reporter. (Prometheus Global Media). Retrieved 15 May 2015.  ^ Busch, Anita (15 May 2015). "'Pitch Perfect 2,' 'Mad Max' Off To Rollicking Good Starts – Box Office Thursday". (Penske Media Corporation). Retrieved 15 May 2015.  ^ "Weekend Box Office Results for May 15-17, 2015". Box Office Mojo. 17 May 2015. Retrieved 17 May 2015.  ^ Pamela McClintock (February 26, 2016). "Box Office: Which Oscar Contenders Are Getting the Biggest Bump?". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved February 27, 2016.  ^ Tartaglione, Nancy; D'Alessandro, Anthony (15 May 2015). "'Mad Max' Puts The Pedal to the Metal With $10.4M Thursday – Int'l B.O. Update". (Prometheus Global Media). Retrieved 15 May 2015.  ^ Tartaglione, Nancy; D'Alessandro, Anthony (15 May 2015). "'Mad Max' Two-Day Total Now $24.6M As It Goes Head-to-Head With 'Pitch Perfect 2′ Saturday – Int'l B.O. Update". (Prometheus Global Media). Retrieved 16 May 2015.  ^ Tartaglione, Nancy (17 May 2015). "'Mad Max' Roars To $65M; 'Pitch Perfect 2′ Chimes In At $27M – Intl Box Office". (Penske Media Corporation). Retrieved 18 May 2015.  ^ Gavin J. Blair (June 22, 2015). "Japan Box Office: 'Mad Max: Fury Road' Opens in Second Spot". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved February 7, 2016.  ^ Tartaglione, Nancy (14 June 2015). "'Jurassic World' Rules; 'San Andreas' & 'Spy' Follow At Intl Box Office – Update". The Hollywood Reporter. (Prometheus Global Media). Retrieved 15 June 2015.  ^ Tartaglione, Nancy (21 June 2015). "'Jurassic World' Nears $1B Global; 'Inside Out', 'Minions' Highly Animated In Debuts – Intl Box Office Update". (Penske Media Corporation). Retrieved 22 June 2015.  ^ Yaniz Jr., Robert (September 2, 2015). "Mad Max: Fury Road Named Best Film of 2015 by Worldwide Critics". Screen Rant. Retrieved March 2, 2016.  ^ Alexander, Julia (December 1, 2015). "Mad Max: Fury Road awarded Best Picture by National Board of Review". Polygon. Retrieved March 2, 2016.  ^ Gallagher, Danny (February 28, 2016). "What a lovely day for 'Mad Max: Fury Road' at the Oscars". CNET. Retrieved March 2, 2016.  ^ "Top 100 Action & Adventure Movies". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved 6 July 2015.  ^ Shepherd, Jack (15 May 2015). "Mad Max: Fury Road: One of the greatest action films of all time? Here are the top 12 according to Metacritic". The Independent. Retrieved 6 July 2015.  ^ "Mad Max: Fury Road (2015)". Rotten Tomatoes. Fandango Media. Retrieved 2 March 2018.  ^ "Mad Max: Fury Road Reviews". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Retrieved 30 May 2015.  ^ "Box Office: Pitch Perfect 2 Pitch-Slaps Mad Max: Fury Road". CraveOnline. 17 May 2015. Retrieved 19 May 2015.  ^ Collin, Robbie (11 May 2015). "Mad Max: Fury Road review: 'a Krakatoan eruption of craziness'". The Daily Telegraph. (Telegraph Media Group). Retrieved 11 May 2015.  ^ Bradshaw, Peter (11 May 2015). "Mad Max: Fury Road review – Tom Hardy is a macho Mr Bean in brilliantly pimped reboot". The Guardian. (Guardian Media Group). Retrieved 11 May 2015.  ^ "Review: Dazzling 'Mad Max: Fury Road' Is a Can't Miss Thrill". The New York Times. (The New York Times Company). Associated Press. 11 May 2015. Archived from the original on 15 May 2015. Retrieved 13 May 2015.  ^ Mendelson, Scott (11 May 2015). "Review: 'Mad Max: Fury Road' Is An Action Movie Masterpiece". Forbes. Forbes Inc. Retrieved 11 May 2015.  ^ Duralde, Alonso (11 May 2015). "'Mad Max: Fury Road' Review: Tom Hardy and Charlize Theron Rev Up This Post-Apocalyptic Return Trip". TheWrap. The Wrap News Inc. Retrieved 12 May 2015.  ^ Collura, Scott (11 May 2015). "Mad Max: Fury Road Review". IGN. Retrieved 11 May 2015.  ^ "Action movie Mad Max wins unlikely legion of feminist fans". Retrieved 23 June 2015.  ^ "Why Mad Max: Fury Road could be the loudest silent movie ever". Retrieved 23 June 2015.  ^ Fletcher, Brandon; Primack, Alvin, J. (2017). "Driving toward disability rhetorics: narrative, crip theory, and eco-ability in Mad Max: Fury Road". Critical Studies in Media Communication. 34 (4): 344–357. doi:10.1080/15295036.2017.1329540.  ^ "Top 100 Movies of 2015". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved 16 December 2015.  ^ Steve Greene (14 December 2015). "Critics Pick the Best Films and Performances of 2015 in Indiewire's Annual Poll". Indiewire. Retrieved 16 December 2015.  ^ "'Spotlight' and 'Mad Max' top our best movies of the year - New York Post". New York Post. 18 December 2015.  ^ "Best of 2015: Film Critic Top Ten Lists". Metacritic. Retrieved 15 December 2015.  ^ "The 21st Century's 100 greatest films". BBC. August 23, 2016. Retrieved September 18, 2016.  ^ Dargis, Manohla; Scott, A.O. "The 25 Best Films of the 21st Century...So Far". The New York Times. Retrieved 8 July 2017.  ^ Ford, Rebecca (January 14, 2016). "Oscar Nominations: The Complete List". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 22 February 2016.  ^ Donnelly, Jim (22 January 2016). "Oscar Nominations 2016: View The Complete List Of Nominees". The Oscars. Retrieved 22 January 2016.  ^ Bishop, Bryan. "Mad Max: Fury Road wins most awards of the night with six Oscars". The Verge. Retrieved 29 February 2016.  ^ Pip Bulbeck (February 29, 2016). "Oscars: 'Mad Max: Fury Road' Sets Australian Record With Six Wins". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved February 29, 2016.  ^ Turner, Brook (25 November 2011). "George Miller's new script". The Australian Financial Review. Fairfax Media. Archived from the original on 7 April 2014. Retrieved 8 April 2015.  ^ Collinge, Miranda (30 March 2015). "Tom Hardy Is Esquire's May Cover Star". Esquire. Archived from the original on 31 March 2015. Retrieved 3 April 2015.  ^ Hill, Logan (11 May 2015). "Mad Max: What it takes to make the most intense movie ever". Wired. (Condé Nast). Retrieved 12 May 2015.  ^ Lussier, Germain (18 May 2015). "George Miller Gives 'Mad Max: Fury Road' Sequel a Title". /Film. Archived from the original on 19 May 2015. Retrieved 19 May 2015.  ^ McNary, Dave (18 May 2015). "George Miller Promises 'More Max,' Starting With 'Mad Max: The Wasteland'". Variety. Penske Media Corporation. Archived from the original on 19 May 2015. Retrieved 19 May 2015.  ^ Jack Shepherd (5 October 2015). "Mad Max: The Wasteland: Director George Miller confirms Fury Road will have two sequels". The Independent. Independent Print Limited. Retrieved 11 November 2015.  ^ Simon Reynolds (12 October 2015). "Mad Max Fury Road sequel won't star Charlize Theron's Imperator Furiosa". Digital Spy. Hearst Corporation. Retrieved 11 November 2015.  ^ "George Miller Will Be Involved with Mad Max Sequels". Collider. 14 January 2016.  ^ "Director George Miller sues Warner Bros over Mad Max: Fury Road earnings". The Sydney Morning Herald. 2017-11-11. Retrieved 2018-01-07. 

External links[edit] Official website Mad Max: Fury Road on IMDb Mad Max: Fury Road at AllMovie Mad Max: Fury Road at Box Office Mojo Mad Max: Fury Road at Metacritic Mad Max: Fury Road at Rotten Tomatoes Mad Max: Fury Road on IMDb Related topic navboxes v t e Mad Max Films Mad Max Mad Max 2 Beyond Thunderdome Fury Road Music Mad Max Mad Max 2 Beyond Thunderdome "We Don't Need Another Hero (Thunderdome)" "One of the Living" Fury Road Other media Mad Max (1990 video game) Mad Max (2015 video game) Mad Max: Fury Road (comic book) Characters Max Rockatansky Imperator Furiosa Nux Miscellaneous Pursuit Special Legacy and influence Fury Road accolades Wasteland Weekend v t e Films directed by George Miller Mad Max (1979) Mad Max 2 (1981) Twilight Zone: The Movie (1983) Mad Max Beyond Thunderdome (1985) The Witches of Eastwick (1987) Lorenzo's Oil (1992) 40,000 Years of Dreaming (1997) Babe: Pig in the City (1998) Happy Feet (2006) Happy Feet Two (2011) Mad Max: Fury Road (2015) v t e AACTA Award for Best Film 1958–1975 Conquest of the Rivers / Hard to Windward (1958) Edge of The Deep / The Power Makers (1959) Three in a Million (1960) Not awarded (1961) Bypass to Life / Night Freighter (1962) The Land That Waited (1963) The Dancing Class / I, the Aboriginal (1964) The Legend of Damien Parer / Stronger Since The War (1965) Concerto for Orchestra (1966) Cardin in Australia (1967) The Change at Groote / The Talgai Skull (1968) Jack and Jill: A Postscript (1969) Three To Go: Michael (1970) Homesdale (1971) Stork (1972) Libido: The Child / 27A (1973) Sunday Too Far Away (1974/75) 1976–2000 The Devil's Playground (1976) Storm Boy (1977) Newsfront (1978) My Brilliant Career (1979) Breaker Morant (1980) Gallipoli (1981) Lonely Hearts (1982) Careful, He Might Hear You (1983) Annie's Coming Out (1984) Bliss (1985) Malcolm (1986) The Year My Voice Broke (1987) The Navigator: A Medieval Odyssey (1988) Evil Angels (1989) Flirting (1990) Proof (1991) Strictly Ballroom (1992) The Piano (1993) Muriel's Wedding (1994) Angel Baby (1995) Shine (1996) Kiss or Kill (1997) The Interview (1998) Two Hands (1999) Looking for Alibrandi (2000) 2001–present Lantana (2001) Rabbit-Proof Fence (2002) Japanese Story (2003) Somersault (2004) Look Both Ways (2005) Ten Canoes (2006) Romulus, My Father (2007) The Black Balloon (2008) Samson and Delilah (2009) Animal Kingdom (2010) Red Dog (2011) The Sapphires (2012) The Great Gatsby (2013) The Babadook / The Water Diviner (2014) Mad Max: Fury Road (2015) Hacksaw Ridge (2016) Lion (2017) v t e AACTA International Award for Best Film The Artist (2011) Silver Linings Playbook (2012) Gravity (2013) Birdman or (The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance) (2014) Mad Max: Fury Road (2015) La La Land (2016) Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri (2017) v t e AACTA Award for Best Original Music Score 1975–2000 The Cars That Ate Paris and The Great McCarthy – Bruce Smeaton (1975) Not awarded (1976) The Picture Show Man – Peter Best (1977) The Chant of Jimmie Blacksmith – Bruce Smeaton (1978) Mad Max – Brian May (1979) Manganinnie – Peter Sculthorpe (1980) Fatty Finn – Rory O'Donoghue and Grahame Bond (1981) The Man from Snowy River – Bruce Rowland (1982) Phar Lap – Bruce Rowland (1983) Street Hero – Garth Porter and Bruce Smeaton (1984) Rebel – Ray Cook, Chris Neal, Peter Best, Billy Byers, Bruce Rowland (1985) Young Einstein – William Motzing and Martin Armiger (1986) The Tale of Ruby Rose – Paul Schütze (1987) The Lighthorsemen – Mario Millo (1988) Dead Calm – Graeme Revell (1989) The Big Steal – Phil Judd (1990) Dingo – Michel Legrand and Miles Davis (1991) Romper Stomper – John Clifford White (1992) The Piano – Michael Nyman (1993) Traps – Douglas Stephen Rae (1994) Hotel Sorrento – Nerida Tyson-Chew (1995) Shine – David Hirschfelder (1996) Doing Time for Patsy Cline – Peter Best (1997) Oscar and Lucinda – Thomas Newman (1998) In a Savage Land – David Bridie (1999) Bootmen – Cezary Skubiszewski (2000) 2001–present The Dish – Edmund Choi (2001) Rabbit-Proof Fence – Peter Gabriel (2002) Japanese Story – Elizabeth Drake (2003) Somersault – Decoder Ring (2004) The Proposition – Nick Cave and Warren Ellis (2005) Suburban Mayhem – Mick Harvey (2006) The Home Song Stories – Antony Partos (2007) Unfinished Sky – Antony Partos (2008) Mao's Last Dancer – Christopher Gordon (2009) Animal Kingdom – Antony Partos and Sam Petty (2010) The Hunter – Andrew Lancaster, Michael Lira and Matteo Zingales (2011) Not Suitable for Children – Matteo Zingales and Jono Ma (2012) The Great Gatsby – Craig Armstrong (2013) The Railwayman – David Hirschfelder (2014) Mad Max: Fury Road – Tom Holkenborg (2015) Tanna – Antony Partos (2016) v t e Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Action Movie The Dark Knight (2008) Avatar (2009) Inception (2010) Drive (2011) Skyfall (2012) Lone Survivor (2013) Guardians of the Galaxy (2014) Mad Max: Fury Road (2015) Hacksaw Ridge (2016) Wonder Woman (2017) v t e London Film Critics' Circle Award for Film of the Year Apocalypse Now (1980) Chariots of Fire (1981) Missing (1982) The King of Comedy (1983) Paris, Texas (1984) The Purple Rose of Cairo (1985) A Room with a View (1986) Hope and Glory (1987) House of Games (1988) Distant Voices, Still Lives (1989) Crimes and Misdemeanors (1990) Thelma & Louise (1991) Unforgiven (1992) The Piano (1993) Schindler's List (1994) Babe (1995) Fargo (1996) L.A. Confidential (1997) Saving Private Ryan (1998) American Beauty (1999) Being John Malkovich (2000) Moulin Rouge! (2001) About Schmidt (2002) Master and Commander: The Far Side of the World (2003) Sideways (2004) Brokeback Mountain (2005) United 93 (2006) No Country for Old Men (2007) The Wrestler (2008) A Prophet (2009) The Social Network (2010) The Artist (2011) Amour (2012) 12 Years a Slave (2013) Boyhood (2014) Mad Max: Fury Road (2015) La La Land (2016) Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri (2017) v t e Nebula Award for Best Script/Ray Bradbury Award Nebula Award for Best Script Soylent Green – Stanley R. Greenberg (1973) Sleeper – Woody Allen (1974) Young Frankenstein – Mel Brooks and Gene Wilder (1975) Star Wars – George Lucas (1977) The Sixth Sense – M. Night Shyamalan (1999) Galaxy Quest – David Howard and Robert Gordon (2000) Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon James Schamus, Kuo Jung Tsai, and Hui-Ling Wang (2001) The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring – Fran Walsh, Philippa Boyens, and Peter Jackson (2002) The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers – Fran Walsh, Philippa Boyens, Stephen Sinclair, and Peter Jackson (2003) The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King – Fran Walsh, Philippa Boyens, and Peter Jackson (2004) Serenity – Joss Whedon (2005) Howl's Moving Castle – Hayao Miyazaki, Cindy Davis Hewitt, and Donald H. Hewitt (2006) Pan's Labyrinth – Guillermo del Toro (2007) WALL-E – Andrew Stanton, Jim Reardon, and Pete Docter (2008) Ray Bradbury Award for Outstanding Dramatic Presentation Terminator 2: Judgment Day – James Cameron (1992) Babylon 5 – J. Michael Straczynski (1999) 2000X – Tales of the Next Millennia – Yuri Rasovsky and Harlan Ellison (2001) Joss Whedon (2008) District 9 – Neill Blomkamp and Terri Tatchell (2009) Inception – Christopher Nolan (2010) Doctor Who: "The Doctor's Wife" – Richard Clark and Neil Gaiman (2011) Beasts of the Southern Wild – Benh Zeitlin, Lucy Alibar (2012) Gravity – Alfonso Cuarón and Jonás Cuarón (2013) Guardians of the Galaxy – James Gunn and Nicole Perlman (2014) Mad Max: Fury Road – George Miller, Brendan McCarthy, and Nico Lathouris (2015) Arrival – Eric Heisserer (2016) Film portal Retrieved from "" Categories: 2015 filmsEnglish-language films2015 3D films2010s action films2010s road movies2010s science fiction filmsAmerican filmsAmerican road moviesAmerican science fiction action filmsAmerican sequel filmsAustralian filmsAustralian science fiction action filmsAustralian sequel filmsBAFTA winners (films)Chase filmsFeminist filmsFilms about terrorismFilms directed by George MillerFilms scored by Junkie XLFilms shot in NamibiaFilms shot in South AfricaFilms shot in SydneyFilms that won the Academy Award for Best MakeupFilms that won the Best Costume Design Academy AwardFilms that won the Best Sound Editing Academy AwardFilms that won the Best Sound Mixing Academy AwardFilms whose art director won the Best Art Direction Academy AwardFilms whose editor won the Best Film Editing Academy AwardIMAX filmsMad Max filmsPost-apocalyptic filmsReboot filmsRoad moviesTrucker filmsVillage Roadshow Pictures filmsWater scarcity in fictionHidden categories: CS1 maint: Extra text: authors listUse Australian English from June 2011All Wikipedia articles written in Australian EnglishUse dmy dates from September 2015Pages using div col with deprecated parameters

Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version In other projects Wikimedia CommonsWikiquote Languages العربيةتۆرکجهБългарскиBosanskiCatalàČeštinaDanskDeutschΕλληνικάEspañolEuskaraفارسیFrançaisGalego한국어ՀայերենBahasa IndonesiaItalianoעבריתქართულიКыргызчаLatviešuLietuviųMagyarമലയാളംმარგალურიBahasa MelayuNederlands日本語NorskਪੰਜਾਬੀPolskiPortuguêsRomânăРусскийScotsSlovenčinaکوردیСрпски / srpskiSuomiSvenskaதமிழ்TürkçeУкраїнськаTiếng Việt中文 Edit links This page was last edited on 17 March 2018, at 18:48. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers Contact Wikipedia Developers Cookie statement Mobile view (window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgPageParseReport":{"limitreport":{"cputime":"1.280","walltime":"1.405","ppvisitednodes":{"value":8223,"limit":1000000},"ppgeneratednodes":{"value":0,"limit":1500000},"postexpandincludesize":{"value":431300,"limit":2097152},"templateargumentsize":{"value":58262,"limit":2097152},"expansiondepth":{"value":22,"limit":40},"expensivefunctioncount":{"value":3,"limit":500},"unstrip-depth":{"value":0,"limit":20},"unstrip-size":{"value":193856,"limit":5000000},"entityaccesscount":{"value":1,"limit":400},"timingprofile":["100.00% 1225.339 1 -total"," 68.19% 835.576 1 Template:Reflist"," 48.09% 589.262 142 Template:Cite_web"," 6.74% 82.632 17 Template:Cite_news"," 5.85% 71.724 1 Template:Infobox_film"," 5.26% 64.422 1 Template:Infobox"," 4.94% 60.540 1 Template:Official_website"," 4.56% 55.844 1 Template:Navboxes"," 2.79% 34.231 1 Template:Use_Australian_English"," 1.94% 23.728 8 Template:Navbox"]},"scribunto":{"limitreport-timeusage":{"value":"0.746","limit":"10.000"},"limitreport-memusage":{"value":5629221,"limit":52428800}},"cachereport":{"origin":"mw1315","timestamp":"20180317184820","ttl":3600,"transientcontent":true}}});});(window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgBackendResponseTime":88,"wgHostname":"mw1266"});});

Mad_Max:_Fury_Road - Photos and All Basic Informations

Mad_Max:_Fury_Road More Links

George Miller (director)Doug Mitchell (film Producer)Brendan McCarthyNico LathourisTom HardyCharlize TheronNicholas HoultHugh Keays-ByrneRosie Huntington-WhiteleyRiley KeoughZoë KravitzAbbey Lee KershawCourtney EatonJunkie XLJohn SealeMargaret SixelVillage Roadshow PicturesKennedy Miller MitchellRatPac-Dune EntertainmentWarner Bros.Village Roadshow PicturesTCL Chinese TheatreAction FilmGeorge Miller (director)Brendan McCarthyNico LathourisReboot (fiction)Mad Max (franchise)Kennedy Miller MitchellRatPac-Dune EntertainmentVillage Roadshow PicturesPost ApocalypticMax RockatanskyTom HardyImperator FuriosaCharlize TheronHugh Keays-ByrneNicholas HoultRosie Huntington-WhiteleyRiley KeoughZoë KravitzAbbey Lee KershawCourtney EatonDevelopment HellPre-productionSeptember 11 AttacksIraq WarHappy FeetWrap (filmmaking)Grauman's Chinese Theatre2015 Cannes Film Festival3D FilmIMAX 3D4DXList Of Films Considered The BestAcademy AwardAcademy Award For Best PictureAcademy Award For Best DirectorGeorge Miller (director)Academy Award For Best Costume DesignAcademy Award For Best Production DesignAcademy Award For Best Makeup And HairstylingAcademy Award For Best Film EditingAcademy Award For Best Sound EditingAcademy Award For Best Sound MixingNuclear HolocaustMax RockatanskyUniversal Blood DonorNux (Mad Max Character)Imperator FuriosaSand StormKill SwitchBiker GangCanyonSalt Pan (geology)Tom HardyMax RockatanskyCharlize TheronImperator FuriosaNicholas HoultNux (Mad Max Character)Hugh Keays-ByrneRosie Huntington-WhiteleyNathan Jones (wrestler)Riley KeoughZoë KravitzAbbey Lee KershawCourtney EatonJosh HelmanJohn Howard (Australian Actor)Richard Carter (actor)Angus SampsonIota (singer)Megan GaleMelissa JafferGillian JonesJoy SmithersEcological CollapseEpic WesternCinema Of The United StatesFeminismCharlize TheronMatriarchyImperator FuriosaSharpshootingKyle SmithNew York PostA. O. ScottJohn FordBudd BoetticherChuck JonesWile E. Coyote And The Road RunnerGeorge Miller (director)Brendan McCarthyNico LathourisDoug Mitchell (film Producer)Iain Smith (producer)John SealeColin Gibson (production Designer)Jenny BeavanMargaret SixelJunkie XLEnlargeGeorge Miller (director)Development HellLos AngelesAustralia20th Century FoxSeptember 11 AttacksHappy FeetMel GibsonGreen-lightUnited States DollarNamibiaIraq WarBrendan McCarthyHeath LedgerMotion Picture Association Of America Film Rating System3D FilmAkira KurosawaTie-inGod Of War IICory BarlogDr. D StudiosWarner Bros.Broken Hill, New South WalesTom HardyCharlize TheronFriday Night With Jonathan RossWeta DigitalNamibiaWildflowersAtacama DesertChott El DjeridAzerbaijanSan Diego Comic-Con InternationalStoryboardAlfred HitchcockEnlargeCharlize TheronImperator FuriosaPrincipal PhotographyNamibiaPotts Hill, New South WalesCranebrook, New South WalesWestern SydneyThe Hollywood ReporterWarner Bros.Namibian Coast Conservation And Management GroupNamib DesertColin Gibson (production Designer)Hot RodsComputer-generated ImageryJohn SealeDean SemlerArri AlexaCanon EOS 5DOlympus PEN E-P5Practical EffectCirque Du SoleilOlympic GamesEve EnslerViolence Against WomenVisual EffectsMethod StudiosDr. D StudiosFrame RateDay For NightBAFTAJenny BeavanMoby-DickCaptain AhabMad Max: Fury Road (soundtrack)Film ScoreJunkie XLHans ZimmerJohn Powell (film Composer)Marco Beltrami300: Rise Of An EmpireWaterTower MusicEnlargeGeorge Miller (director)Charlize TheronTom Hardy2015 Cannes Film FestivalGrauman's Chinese TheatreLos Angeles2015 Cannes Film FestivalIMAX 3DMad Max: Fury Road (comic Book)Vertigo (DC Comics)Limited Series (comics)Blu-ray DiscBlack-and-whiteSilent FilmForbesEdge Of Tomorrow (film)Box Office BombThe Hollywood ReporterSan Andreas (film)Pitch Perfect 288th Academy AwardsAcademy Award For Best PictureAvengers: Age Of UltronLove Live! The School Idol MovieList Of Films Considered The BestReview AggregatorRotten TomatoesWeighted Arithmetic MeanMetacriticCinemaScoreRobbie CollinThe Daily TelegraphThe GuardianPeter BradshawThe New York TimesForbesTheWrapCitizen KaneOzploitationGötterdämmerungIGNDisability StudiesList Of Accolades Received By Mad Max: Fury RoadRoger EbertRotten TomatoesBBCThe New York TimesAcademy AwardAcademy Award For Best PictureAcademy Award For Best Director88th Academy AwardsThe Revenant (2015 Film)Academy Award For Best Film EditingAcademy Award For Best Production DesignAcademy Award For Best Costume DesignAcademy Award For Best Makeup And HairstylingAcademy Award For Best SoundAcademy Award For Best Sound EditingThe PianoEsquire (magazine)Wired (magazine)Working TitleBritish Board Of Film ClassificationBritish Film InstituteThe New York TimesEntertainment WeeklyVariety (magazine)Penske Media CorporationBox Office MojoThe Hollywood ReporterPrometheus Global MediaThe IndependentThe Globe And MailVanity Fair (magazine)Condé NastChicago Sun-TimesSun-Times Media GroupSlate (magazine)The Slate GroupCraveOnlineNew York PostIndie WireGrantlandNational Public RadioThe New York TimesThe New York Times CompanyTor.comTor BooksNew York (magazine)New York PostNews Corp/FilmRotten TomatoesAustralian Associated PressTwitch FilmWeta DigitalIGNZiff DavisThe Daily Telegraph (Sydney)SydneyNew South WalesKPCCLos Angeles TimesThe Hollywood ReporterTwitch FilmNewsdayThe GuardianBusiness InsiderMTVCollider.comComplex (magazine)Variety (magazine)Filmmaker (magazine)Codex DigitalHitfixThe GuardianBusiness InsiderTime (magazine)Wired (website)CinefexVanity Fair (magazine)The Sydney Morning HeraldMiami HeraldThe McClatchy CompanyHitFixCategory:CS1 Maint: Extra Text: Authors ListSoundtrack.NetCollider.comComplex (magazine)Collider.comComplex (magazine)The Hollywood ReporterTownsquare MediaTheWrapThe Hollywood ReporterDeadline.comPR NewswireThe Hollywood ReporterPrometheus Global MediaThe Indian ExpressHitFixIGNJ2 GlobalIGNJ2 GlobalMovieWebVertigo (DC Comics)Time WarnerIndiewireDigital SpyHearst CorporationIGNJ2 GlobalForbesForbesDeadline.comThe Hollywood ReporterForbesBox Office MojoDeadline.comPenske Media CorporationForbesThe Hollywood ReporterPrometheus Global MediaDeadline.comPenske Media CorporationBox Office MojoThe Hollywood ReporterDeadline.comPrometheus Global MediaDeadline.comPrometheus Global MediaDeadline.comPenske Media CorporationThe Hollywood ReporterThe Hollywood ReporterPrometheus Global MediaDeadline.comPenske Media CorporationRotten TomatoesThe IndependentRotten TomatoesFandango MediaMetacriticCBS InteractiveCraveOnlineRobbie CollinThe Daily TelegraphTelegraph Media GroupPeter BradshawThe GuardianGuardian Media GroupThe New York TimesThe New York Times CompanyForbesTheWrapIGNDigital Object IdentifierRotten TomatoesIndiewireThe Hollywood ReporterThe OscarsThe Hollywood ReporterThe Australian Financial ReviewFairfax MediaEsquire (magazine)Wired (magazine)Condé Nast/FilmVariety (magazine)Penske Media CorporationThe IndependentDigital SpyHearst CorporationIMDbAllMovieBox Office MojoMetacriticRotten TomatoesIMDbTemplate:Mad MaxTemplate Talk:Mad MaxMad Max (franchise)Mad MaxMad Max 2Mad Max Beyond ThunderdomeMad Max (soundtrack)Mad Max 2 (soundtrack)Mad Max Beyond Thunderdome (soundtrack)We Don't Need Another Hero (Thunderdome)One Of The LivingMad Max: Fury Road (soundtrack)Mad Max (1990 Video Game)Mad Max (2015 Video Game)Mad Max: Fury Road (comic Book)Max RockatanskyImperator FuriosaNux (Mad Max Character)Pursuit SpecialMad Max Series Legacy And Influence In Popular CultureList Of Accolades Received By Mad Max: Fury RoadWasteland WeekendTemplate:George MillerTemplate Talk:George MillerGeorge Miller (director)Mad MaxMad Max 2Twilight Zone: The MovieMad Max Beyond ThunderdomeThe Witches Of Eastwick (film)Lorenzo's Oil40,000 Years Of DreamingBabe: Pig In The CityHappy FeetHappy Feet TwoTemplate:AACTA Award Best FilmTemplate Talk:AACTA Award Best FilmAACTA Award For Best FilmThe Power MakersThe Dancing ClassI, The AboriginalCardin In AustraliaThe Change At GrooteThe Talgai SkullJack And Jill: A PostscriptThree To GoHomesdaleStork (film)Libido (1973 Film)27ASunday Too Far AwayThe Devil's Playground (1976 Film)Storm Boy (film)NewsfrontMy Brilliant Career (film)Breaker Morant (film)Gallipoli (1981 Film)Lonely Hearts (1982 Film)Careful, He Might Hear You (film)Annie's Coming OutBliss (1985 Film)Malcolm (film)The Year My Voice BrokeThe Navigator: A Medieval OdysseyEvil Angels (film)Flirting (film)Proof (1991 Film)Strictly BallroomThe PianoMuriel's WeddingAngel Baby (1995 Film)Shine (film)Kiss Or Kill (film)The Interview (1998 Film)Two Hands (1999 Film)Looking For Alibrandi (film)Lantana (film)Rabbit-Proof Fence (film)Japanese StorySomersault (film)Look Both WaysTen CanoesRomulus, My Father (film)The Black Balloon (film)Samson And Delilah (2009 Film)Animal Kingdom (film)Red Dog (film)The Sapphires (film)The Great Gatsby (2013 Film)The BabadookThe Water DivinerHacksaw RidgeLion (2016 Film)Template:AACTA International Award For Best FilmTemplate Talk:AACTA International Award For Best FilmAACTA International Award For Best FilmThe Artist (film)Silver Linings PlaybookGravity (2013 Film)Birdman (film)La La Land (film)Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, MissouriTemplate:AACTA Award Best Music ScoreTemplate Talk:AACTA Award Best Music ScoreAACTA Award For Best Original Music ScoreThe Cars That Ate ParisBruce SmeatonThe Picture Show ManPeter Best (composer)The Chant Of Jimmie Blacksmith (film)Bruce SmeatonMad MaxBrian May (composer)ManganinniePeter SculthorpeFatty Finn (film)Rory O'DonoghueGrahame BondThe Man From Snowy River (1982 Film)Bruce RowlandPhar Lap (film)Bruce RowlandStreet HeroGarth PorterBruce SmeatonChris Neal (songwriter)Peter Best (composer)Bruce RowlandYoung EinsteinWilliam MotzingMartin ArmigerThe Tale Of Ruby RosePaul SchützeThe Lighthorsemen (film)Mario MilloDead Calm (film)Graeme RevellThe Big Steal (1990 Film)Phil JuddDingo (film)Michel LegrandMiles DavisRomper StomperThe PianoMichael NymanHotel SorrentoShine (film)David HirschfelderDoing Time For Patsy ClinePeter Best (composer)Oscar And Lucinda (film)Thomas NewmanIn A Savage LandDavid BridieBootmenCezary SkubiszewskiThe DishRabbit-Proof Fence (film)Peter GabrielJapanese StorySomersault (film)Decoder RingThe Proposition (2005 Film)Nick CaveWarren Ellis (musician)Suburban MayhemMick HarveyThe Home Song StoriesAntony PartosUnfinished SkyAntony PartosMao's Last Dancer (film)Christopher Gordon (composer)Animal Kingdom (film)Antony PartosThe Hunter (2011 Australian Film)Andrew LancasterMichael LiraMatteo ZingalesNot Suitable For ChildrenMatteo ZingalesThe Great Gatsby (2013 Film)Craig Armstrong (composer)The Railway Man (film)David HirschfelderJunkie XLTanna (film)Antony PartosTemplate:Critics' Choice Movie Award For Best Action MovieTemplate Talk:Critics' Choice Movie Award For Best Action MovieCritics' Choice Movie Award For Best Action MovieThe Dark Knight (film)Avatar (2009 Film)InceptionDrive (2011 Film)SkyfallLone SurvivorGuardians Of The Galaxy (film)Hacksaw RidgeWonder Woman (2017 Film)Template:London Film Critics Circle Award For Film Of The YearTemplate Talk:London Film Critics Circle Award For Film Of The YearLondon Film Critics' Circle Award For Film Of The YearApocalypse NowChariots Of FireMissing (1982 Film)The King Of Comedy (film)Paris, Texas (film)The Purple Rose Of CairoA Room With A View (1985 Film)Hope And Glory (film)House Of GamesDistant Voices, Still LivesCrimes And MisdemeanorsThelma & LouiseUnforgivenThe PianoSchindler's ListBabe (film)Fargo (film)L.A. Confidential (film)Saving Private RyanAmerican Beauty (1999 Film)Being John MalkovichMoulin Rouge!About SchmidtMaster And Commander: The Far Side Of The WorldSidewaysBrokeback MountainUnited 93 (film)No Country For Old Men (film)The Wrestler (2008 Film)A ProphetThe Social NetworkThe Artist (film)Amour (2012 Film)12 Years A Slave (film)Boyhood (film)La La Land (film)Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, MissouriTemplate:Nebula Award For Best Script/Bradbury AwardTemplate Talk:Nebula Award For Best Script/Bradbury AwardNebula Award For Best ScriptRay Bradbury AwardSoylent GreenSleeper (1973 Film)Woody AllenYoung FrankensteinMel BrooksGene WilderStar Wars (film)George LucasThe Sixth SenseM. Night ShyamalanGalaxy QuestRobert Gordon (screenwriter)Crouching Tiger, Hidden DragonJames SchamusThe Lord Of The Rings: The Fellowship Of The RingFran WalshPhilippa BoyensPeter JacksonThe Lord Of The Rings: The Two TowersFran WalshPhilippa BoyensStephen SinclairPeter JacksonThe Lord Of The Rings: The Return Of The KingFran WalshPhilippa BoyensPeter JacksonSerenity (2005 Film)Joss WhedonHowl's Moving Castle (film)Hayao MiyazakiPan's LabyrinthGuillermo Del ToroWALL-EAndrew StantonJim ReardonPete DocterTerminator 2: Judgment DayJames CameronBabylon 5J. Michael Straczynski2000XYuri RasovskyHarlan EllisonJoss WhedonDistrict 9Neill BlomkampTerri TatchellInceptionChristopher NolanDoctor WhoThe Doctor's Wife (Doctor Who)Richard Clark (director)Neil GaimanBeasts Of The Southern WildBenh ZeitlinLucy AlibarGravity (2013 Film)Alfonso CuarónJonás CuarónGuardians Of The Galaxy (film)James GunnNicole PerlmanGeorge Miller (director)Brendan McCarthyNico LathourisArrival (film)Eric HeissererPortal:FilmHelp:CategoryCategory:2015 FilmsCategory:English-language FilmsCategory:2015 3D FilmsCategory:2010s Action FilmsCategory:2010s Road MoviesCategory:2010s Science Fiction FilmsCategory:American FilmsCategory:American Road MoviesCategory:American Science Fiction Action FilmsCategory:American Sequel FilmsCategory:Australian FilmsCategory:Australian Science Fiction Action FilmsCategory:Australian Sequel FilmsCategory:BAFTA Winners (films)Category:Chase FilmsCategory:Feminist FilmsCategory:Films About TerrorismCategory:Films Directed By George MillerCategory:Films Scored By Junkie XLCategory:Films Shot In NamibiaCategory:Films Shot In South AfricaCategory:Films Shot In SydneyCategory:Films That Won The Academy Award For Best MakeupCategory:Films That Won The Best Costume Design Academy AwardCategory:Films That Won The Best Sound Editing Academy AwardCategory:Films That Won The Best Sound Mixing Academy AwardCategory:Films Whose Art Director Won The Best Art Direction Academy AwardCategory:Films Whose Editor Won The Best Film Editing Academy AwardCategory:IMAX FilmsCategory:Mad Max FilmsCategory:Post-apocalyptic FilmsCategory:Reboot FilmsCategory:Road MoviesCategory:Trucker FilmsCategory:Village Roadshow Pictures FilmsCategory:Water Scarcity In FictionCategory:CS1 Maint: Extra Text: Authors ListCategory:Use Australian English From June 2011Category:All Wikipedia Articles Written In Australian EnglishCategory:Use Dmy Dates From September 2015Category:Pages Using Div Col With Deprecated ParametersDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

view link view link view link view link view link