Aden Young drama will air on Thursdays this summer
Type: Post | Date: Thursday, Mar 6, 2014
Type: Post | Date: Tuesday, Mar 4, 2014
Conan O’Brien to host the MTV Movie Awards Watch Lena Dunham dance in her “SNL” promos HBO rejects “Deadwood” creator’s “The Money” pilot
Type: Post | Date: Saturday, Jan 11, 2014
'The Writers' Room' will also be back for a second season
Type: Post | Date: Thursday, Jan 9, 2014
Bryan Cranston and Beth McCarthy-Miller are double-nominees
Type: Gallery | Date: Sunday, Dec 29, 2013
Can returning creator Dan Harmon fix what went awry during his one-year absen...
Type: Gallery | Date: Wednesday, Dec 11, 2013
Best in show: Bradley Cooper Other stand-outs: Christian Bale, Jennifer Lawr...
Type: Event | Date: Tuesday, Sep 1, 2009
A good ol' boy from the middle-class suburbs of Atlanta becomes indebted to the mob in actor-turned-director/screenwriter Ray McKinnon's quirky crime comedy. Randy (McKinnon) is about as American as baseball and apple pie. Randy's wife (Lisa Blount) is a clinically depressed baton teacher who also suffers from a painful case of carpal tunnel syndrome, and his identical twin brother, Cecil (also McKinnon), is openly homosexual. When Randy runs into financial trouble, he seeks a quick fix by borrowing money from some local mobsters. Just when it begins to appear as if Randy has gotten in way over his head, the unanticipated appearance of mysterious mobster named Tino Armani (Walton Goggins) leads to a decidedly bizarre turn of events. ~ Jason Buchanan, All Movie Guide
Type: Event | Date: Friday, Apr 26, 2013
Jeff Nichols writes and directs this film starring Matthew McConaughey and Reese Witherspoon.
Type: Event | Date: Tuesday, Apr 13, 2010
The 15th Anniversary Edition now on blu-ray with additional features
Type: Event | Date: Tuesday, Feb 2, 2010
Based on the Pulitzer Prize-winning play by Alfred Uhry, Driving Miss Daisy affectionately covers the twenty-five year relationship between a wealthy, strong-willed Southern matron (Jessica Tandy) and her equally indomitable Black chauffeur Hoke (Morgan Freeman). Both employer and employee are outsiders, Hoke because of the color of his skin, Miss Daisy because she is Jewish in a WASP-dominated society. At the same time, Hoke cannot fathom Miss Daisy's cloistered inability to grasp the social changes which sweep the South in the 1960s. Nor can Miss Daisy understand why Hoke's "people" are so indignant. It is only when Hoke is retired and Miss Daisy is confined to a home for the elderly that the two fully realize that they've been friends and kindred spirits all along. The supporting cast includes Esther Rolle as Miss Daisy's housekeeper and Dan Aykroyd as Miss Daisy's son Boolie (reportedly, playwright Uhry based the character upon himself). Driving Miss Daisy won Academy Awards for best picture, best actress (Jessica Tandy), best screenplay (Uhry) and best makeup (Manlio Rachetti). ~ Hal Erickson, All Movie Guide