Mad Max: Fury Road Trailer, Posters, and Images

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Mad Max Fury Road Comic-Con posterAfter numerous delays, scheduling conflicts, and a general slowing of momentum, the Mad Max reboot is not only back on, but looker better than ever; as seen in the collection of posters available to view on the right, and below, and the first official Mad Max: Fury Road trailer (also available to view below).

All coming by way of last weekend’s San Diego Comic-Con (aside from the collection of images following the trailer), the new trailer and posters provide not only the first footage from the film, once again written and directed by George Miller (the man behind the original Mad Max trilogy), but the first sample of the Australian accent sported by new leading man Tom Hardy; The Dark Knight Rises’ star who’ll be replacing Mel Gibson as the titular anti-hero Max.

Fury Road will see Max still inhabiting the deserts of a post-apocalyptic Australia, driving his now infamous Interceptor, and leading the solitary life of a loner looking for gasoline before seemingly joining forces with an action-led lady named Imperator Furiosa (Charlize Theron, A Million Ways To Die In The West) who’s attempting to lead her crew across the desert, despite crossing paths with the villainous Immortan Joe (played by Hugh Keays-Byrne; who starred as Toecutter in the very first Mad Max).

Co-starring Nicholas Hoult (X-Men: Days of Future Past), Rosie Huntington-Whiteley (Transformers: Dark of the Moon), Riley Keough (Magic Mike), and Zoë Kravitz (X-Men: First Class) the new movie (which thankfully progressed further than the 2003 effort; cancelled mere weeks before Mel Gibson was due to start filming Max’s fourth adventure) has been described by Miller as “one long chase sequence” with minimal dialogue, and a huge emphasis on spectacular visuals and practical effects, and is due to be released on May 15th next year, in both the US and UK.

Matt Wheeldon@TheMattWheeldon.

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Matt Wheeldon is the Founder, and Editor in Chief of Good Film Guide. He still refers to the cinema as “the pictures”, and has what some would describe as a misguided appreciation for Waterworld.