Director: Hossein Amini
Cast: Viggo Mortensen, Oscar Isaac, Kirsten Dunst
Type: Gallery | Date: Saturday, Jan 4, 2014
Director: Hossein Amini Cast: Viggo Mortensen, Oscar Isaac, Kirsten Dunst E...
Type: Gallery | Date: Thursday, Dec 26, 2013
Paul Walker, the star of "The Fast and The Furious" franchise ...
Type: Post | Date: Tuesday, Dec 3, 2013
Film categories will follow on January 2
Type: Event | Date: Sunday, Jan 9, 2011
Matt LeBlanc is back on television in this new series.
Type: Post | Date: Wednesday, Nov 20, 2013
A sprawling interview with the actor on his new films and his future as a filmmaker
Type: Article | Date: Wednesday, Nov 20, 2013
She one of the key inspirations for creating Disneyland
Type: Event | Date: Tuesday, Sep 29, 2009
The Muppets meet mayhem once again after accidentally intercepting three letters en route to the North Pole. Before long, the Muppet gang has put aside their own holiday vacation plans and set off to find Santa Claus in hopes of putting the letters in the hands they were intended for before it's too late. Among the guest stars are Whoopi Goldberg, Richard Griffiths, Jane Krakowski, Uma Thurman, Nathan Lane, and New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg. ~ Tracie Cooper, All Movie Guide
Type: Event | Date: Tuesday, Oct 13, 2009
Certainly the low point in Glenn Ford's acting career, this Canadian production is, nevertheless, one of the slickest-looking slasher films from that subgenre's early-'80s heyday. The plot (what one can make of it) involves an unseen killer stalking a group of college students at the prestigious Crawford Academy. The well-staged murders are mysteriously linked to the slightly off-kilter Virginia (Melissa Sue Anderson, formerly of Little House on the Prairie), whose disturbing past holds the key to the killer's identity. Though this film brought nothing new to the psycho-horror field, it did feature one of the more interesting ad campaigns of the period. One-sheets loudly boasted, "Six of the most bizarre murders you've ever seen!" and barred all late-arriving patrons from entering the theater during the final ten minutes (a promotional stunt stolen from Psycho). This hype proved less than apropos since the murders in question are not particularly bizarre or original (aside from the shish-kabob impalement depicted in the ads), and the film's climax is so painfully contrived that latecomers may be more able to comprehend it than those bemused viewers who watched the film from the beginning. ~ Cavett Binion, All Movie Guide
Type: Event | Date: Tuesday, Oct 20, 2009
Were it not for its profanity-laden opening scenes, John Hughes' Planes, Trains and Automobiles might have been suitable family entertainment: certainly it's heaps less violent and mean-spirited than Hughes' Home Alone. En route to Chicago to spend Thanksgiving with his family, easily annoyed businessman Neal Page (Steve Martin) finds his first-class plane ticket has been demoted to coach, and he must share his flight with obnoxious salesman Del Griffith (John Candy). A sudden snowstorm in Chicago forces the plane to land in Wichita. Unable to find a room in any of the four-star hotels, Neal is compelled to accept Del's invitation to share his accommodations in a cheapo-sleazo motel. Driven to distraction by Del's annoying personal habits, the ungrateful Neal lets forth with a stream of verbal abuse. That's when Del delivers the anticipated (but always welcome) "I don't judge, why should you?"-type speech so common to John Hughes flicks. The shamefaced Neal tries to make up to Del, but there's a bumpy time ahead as the mismatched pair make their way back to Chicago, first in a balky train, then by way of a refrigerator truck. We know from the outset that the oil-and-water Neal and Del will be bosom companions by the end of Planes, Trains and Automobiles, but it's still a fun ride. The best bit: a half-asleep Del thinking that he's got his hand tucked between two pillows -- until his bedmate, Neal, bellows "Those aren't pillows!" ~ Hal Erickson, All Movie Guide
Type: Event | Date: Tuesday, Sep 1, 2009
A man discovers his past hasn't just caught up with him -- it's taking him on a cross-country road trip in this edgy comedy. Level-headed Ben (Patrick Swayze) gives his less-than-stable girlfriend Lulu (Melanie Griffith) her walking papers and heads out to California, in hopes of breaking into the movie business as a screenwriter. Seventeen years later, Lulu checks out of a mental hospital and appears at Ben's doorstep in Los Angeles, claiming that she was pregnant at the time they broke up and that she was forced to put their child up for adoption; after all these years, Lulu has decided it's time they paid their son a visit. Lulu forces Ben to drive her to Wisconsin in search of their son, while Ben's wife Claire (Penelope Ann Miller) hops on a plane to Wisconsin in hopes of capturing Lulu upon arrival. Forever Lulu marked the directorial debut of screenwriter John Kaye, who also penned the original screenplay; the film was backed by Green Moon, the production company founded by leading lady Melanie Griffith. ~ Mark Deming, All Movie Guide