Ken Jeong, David Koechner, Tituss Burgess and Peyton List have boarded coming-of-age drama Departures, and the cast has been rounded out with the additions of Sonya Walger (The Catch, Lost) and Margot Bingham (The Family, Boardwalk Empire).The film, directed by Peter Hutchings (The Outcasts) from a script by Fergal Rock, stars Asa Butterfield, Maisie Williams, Nina Dobrev and Tyler Hoechlin.Deschanel is reportedly due to have the baby this summer - she has not revealed the sex of the child yet.

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She & Him aren’t trying to surprise anyone with these covers; there’s no off-the wall instrumental experimentation, no dramatic shift in lyrics.

Instead, is charming and sleepy in a '60s samba sort of way, filled with whispering percussion, light electric guitar solos, and string arrangements worthy of the silver screen.

Though notably private, the couple have been dating since mid-2014.

From Hollywood Reporter Asa Butterfield, Maisie Williams, Nina Dobrev and Tyler Hoechlin are starring in the coming-of-age drama.

With influences that also included country, gospel and jazz (with Louis Armstrong a major inspiration), he played with the Americana band Rodriguez for several years. Ward's style of music has been distinguished by its analog sound, with the musician preferring to rely on vintage styles of recording as well as traditional song ideas from a folk and acoustic palette.

He is also a self-avowed introvert who values connecting with musicians over stardom.

Burgess plays Julian, a brassy flight attendant; Walger plays Claire, Skye’s heartbroken mother; and Bingham plays Lucy, Frank’s pregnant wife.

The film is being produced by Claude Dal Farra, Brice Dal Farra and Brian Keady for BCDF Pictures; Nicolas Chartier and Alissa Phillips for Voltage Pictures; and Derrick Tseng. Ken, which he also executive produces, and was most recently seen in Ride Along 2, is repped by CAA and Aligned.

Even when She & Him push their sonic boundaries a little, the effect is still subtle and sophisticated.

On "Teach Me Tonight", they manage to move the 1954 classic further into the past, painting the soulful tune with a sped-up '30s flare, layering back-up "oohs" and "aahs" under Deschanel’s lead vocals into a Boswell Sisters-worthy harmony.

The Beatles have such an incredible vocabulary of guitar styles that it was a good education.”“I wouldn't want to cover a Hank Williams song in a country-western way.