FILE - In this Jan. 20, 2012 file photo, Peter Jackson is interviewed at the 2012 Sundance Film Festival in Park City, Utah. Jackson is tweaking the ending of Bilbo Baggins' journey. The director says the original title of "The Hobbit" finale felt misplaced since Baggins arrived at his destination in the second film. "There and Back Again" better suited a film that wrapped up a two-part story instead of a trilogy. So the final film based on the J.R.R. Tolkien fantasy adventure has being renamed "The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies." (AP Photo/Chris Pizzello, File)
Lego The Hobbit adapts scenes from Peter Jackson's latest Middle-earth films into a Lego-ized, video game.
Oscar-winning director Peter Jackson filmed “The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey” at 48 frames per second, a higher rate he said gave the movie a “lovely silky look.” The format has made the film’s computer-generated images, such as the creature Gollum, seem more realistic, but some critics are complaining it also makes the movie’s flaws more noticeable. (Associated Press)
“As an industry, we shouldn’t really assume that we achieved technical perfection with motion pictures back in 1927,” he said. “There are ways to make the theatrical experience more spectacular, more immersive, and that’s what we’re trying to do.” - Peter Jackson (Associated Press)
Director Peter Jackson, right, poses with his daughter Katie on the red carpet at the premiere of his new film "The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey," at the Embassy Theatre, in Wellington, New Zealand, Wednesday, Nov. 28, 2012. (AP Photo/SNPA, Ross Setford)