Next installment of Terminator films hits theaters this weekend

Linda Hamilton in "Terminator: Dark Fate."

“Terminator: Dark Fate” will hit theaters this weekend and Arnold Schwarzenegger and Linda Hamilton will bring some old school back to the franchise.

More than two decades have passed since Sarah Connor (Linda Hamilton, “Dante’s Peak” and “Beauty and the Beast”) prevented Judgment Day, changed the future, and re-wrote the fate of the human race. Dani Ramos (Natalia Reyes, “2091” and “Cumbia Ninja”) is living a simple life in Mexico City with her brother (Diego Boneta, “Rock of Ages” and “Scream Queens”) and father when a highly advanced and deadly new Terminator - a Rev-9 (Gabriel Luna, “Bernie” and “Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.”) — travels back through time to hunt and kill her.

Dani’s survival depends on her joining forces with two warriors: Grace (Mackenzie Davis, “The Martian” and “Blade Runner 2049”), an enhanced super-soldier from the future, and a battle-hardened Sarah Connor.

As the Rev-9 ruthlessly destroys everything and everyone in its path on the hunt for Dani, the three are led to a T-800 (Arnold Schwarzenegger, “Terminator” and “Predator”) from Sarah’s past that may be their last best hope.

Tim Miller will take on the directing task that James Cameron did with the first two films in the franchise.

The films is rated R for violence throughout, language and brief nudity.

Other films releasing to theaters this weekend include:

n “Harriet,” directed by Kasi Lemmons and staring Cynthia Erivo, Leslie Odom Jr., Janelle Monae and Joe Alwyn. Based on the thrilling and inspirational life of an iconic American freedom fighter, the film tells the extraordinary tale of Harriet Tubman’s escape from slavery and transformation into one of America’s greatest heroes. Her courage, ingenuity, and tenacity freed hundreds of slaves and changed the course of history.

The film is rated PG-13 for thematic content throughout, violent material and language including racial epithets.

n “Motherless Brooklyn,” directed by Edward Norton and staring Norton, Bruce Willis, Gugu Mbatha-Raw and Bobby Cannavale. Set against the backdrop of 1950s New York, the film follows Lionel Essrog, a lonely private detective living with Tourette Syndrome, as he ventures to solve the murder of his mentor and only friend, Frank Minna (Bruce Willis). Armed only with a few clues and the engine of his obsessive mind, Lionel unravels closely-guarded secrets that hold the fate of the whole city in the balance.

The film is Rated R for language throughout including some sexual references, brief drug use, and violence.

n “The Irishman,” directed by

directed by Martin Scorsese and staring Robert DeNiro, Al Pacino, Joe Pesci, Jesse Plemons and Boby Cannavale. This biographical crime thriller follows Frank Sheeran as he recalls his past years working for the Bufalino crime family. Now older, the WWII veteran once again reflects on his most prolific hits and, in particular, considers his involvement with his good friend Jimmy Hoffa’s disappearance in 1975.

This film is rated R for pervasive language and strong violence.

The synopsis for each film is taken from

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