PG-13 | | Action, Adventure, Drama
Robbed of his birthright, Arthur comes up the hard way in the back alleys of the city. But once he pulls the sword from the stone, he is forced to acknowledge his true legacy - whether he likes it or not.
The opening of the film features a sequence in which King Uther rides out to personally repel the invading army. The musical score for this sequence is actually a piece of music composed by Gareth Williams from 2009. It was created for 'The Life', a live-action advertisement for the video game Halo 3: ODST (2009). Daniel Pemberton (lead composer of this film) confirmed that director Guy Ritchie always intended to use this piece of music in Uther's opening sequence, as Ritchie is a self-professed gamer and Halo fan and had always wanted to use that piece of music in one of his films. Thus, Ritchie and Warner Bros. licensed the music (itself called 'The Life') from Microsoft for use in this film and inclusion on the film's soundtrack (in the track titled "The Politics and The Life"). Interestingly, despite years of interest from Halo fans, the release of the soundtrack for this film marks the first time that Williams' piece of music has been made available for purchase or download in any form.
You're no longer a myth. You're starting to mean something.
The lighting throughout the film is wrong.
The scenes by candlelight are too bright and contain too little flickering. The daytime scenes inside of building are too bright considering the limited number of windows and their small sizes.
The Warner Bros, Village Roadshow, Ratpac Entertainment and Weed Road Pictures logos are made of newly-forged metal and appear in reverse.
$15,371,270 14 May 2017