‘Gold: The Movie’ premieres March 6 in theaters and digital streaming—with the rarest of gems for fans
GOLD: THE MOVIE is about to hit theaters.
The rarest precious metal is getting its own cinematic adaptation in the form of the award-winning GOLD: A GOLDEN WORLD.
Directed by Oscar winner Ben Osmo (who also wrote the screenplay for the Oscar-nominated film), the movie stars Tom Hanks, Tom Hiddleston, Kate Beckinsale, Jack Black, Chris Pine, Tessa Thompson, Dede Gardner, and Mark Ruffalo.
The film is set to premiere in theaters March 6, and on March 15, on digital streaming.
The cast includes Tom Haggard, John Lithgow, and Ben Mendelsohn.
The movie stars Mark Ruffalos, Tilda Swinton, Jack McBrayer, Ben Mendelman, John Boyega, Sigourney Weaver, and Cate Blanchett.
The studio is currently seeking an international distribution deal for the film.
The release date is not yet set.
“The most precious and rare of precious metals—gold—is one of the most celebrated treasures of the world,” said Osmos production designer, Benjamin G. Smith.
“We hope to bring audiences a unique look into the story of the ancient gold mines in the United States, from the earliest days to the present day.”
The film, directed by Oscar nominee Ben Omro, stars Tom Hardy, Idris Elba, John Leguizamo, Tye Sheridan, Ben Whishaw, and Dede.
The story is set in 1854, when the gold mines of Arizona and Nevada are owned by James B. Polk.
Gold is coveted by monarchs for its gold content, which is also used as currency and the main form of payment in many countries.
Gold was a key element of Polk’s plans to control the flow of gold from Africa into the United State and South America.
The gold mines were located in Arizona and Montana, and were owned by Polk and his brother, Polk, as well as others.
The Gold Rush was an epic and successful gold rush in the US and Europe.
As the United states’ economy began to boom in the 1870s, gold prices were skyrocketing and many countries began to sell their precious metals.
The Polk gold rush was one of America’s most successful.
The United States had its first gold rush of 1854.
A number of countries, including Australia, Brazil, and France, began selling gold and silver during this period.
By 1869, the gold prices had gone up to $1,400 per ounce.
During the Gold Rush, the country of Mexico, whose gold mines had been the primary source of gold, became the second largest producer of gold in the world, with gold production in Mexico reaching its highest point.
In 1869 the United Kingdom and Ireland began selling their precious metal reserves to other countries, leading to a massive surge in the demand for gold, and a massive increase in the price of gold.
Gold prices started to soar again in the 1880s, reaching their highest point of the century.
Gold became a critical element in the American economy in the late 1880s.
The U.S. government began purchasing large quantities of gold to pay for various military projects.
Gold production was greatly boosted in the 1890s, but gold prices crashed in the years that followed.
The Great Depression hit the country hard in the 1920s, and many people lost their jobs.
In 1929, gold was one the major commodities being used as money.
During World War II, the war effort in Europe forced many countries to begin selling gold, especially in Europe.
In 1944, President Franklin D. Roosevelt began a massive program to increase the supply of gold and other precious metals from mines in Europe, and gold was again becoming a major asset.
In 1948, the United Nations decided that the U.N. should ban the gold standard, and instead adopt the gold price system.
As a result, the world became a much more interconnected society, with countries trading gold and exchanging it at an exchange rate that was a fraction of the gold value.
By 1952, the price for gold in Europe was almost equal to the value of the dollar.
By 1954, the value for gold fell to $40 per ounce, which was the same level it had been in 1931.
The price of silver was also rising in the mid-1950s, as it was a major element in most transactions.
In the 1960s, the U,S.S., and other countries began moving away from the gold-backed currencies and began to use the silver dollar.
In 1966, the first U.K. gold coin was introduced.
In 1980, the Soviet Union introduced a silver coin.
The value of silver began to decline in the early 1990s, with prices at the high end of the market falling to $300 per ounce in the 1980s.
In 2000, the last silver