James Franco will play Rob Riggle in a Super Bowl ad Cheryl Hines gets a Hollywood Walk of Fame star Mark Wahlberg has never been in a G-rated movie, so why is he hosting the Kids' Choice Awards?
Type: Post | Date: Wednesday, Jan 29, 2014
Type: Gallery | Date: Monday, Jan 20, 2014
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Type: Post | Date: Monday, Jan 20, 2014
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Type: Post | Date: Friday, Jan 17, 2014
Jane Levy checks in via satellite and mind control
Type: Gallery | Date: Wednesday, Dec 4, 2013
Hendricks is best known for her role in the AMC television drama "M...
Type: Post | Date: Wednesday, Dec 4, 2013
A complete look at the U.S., World and Next competition slate
Type: Event | Date: Saturday, Aug 1, 2009
Lindsay Lohan learns that staying employed is harder than giving birth
Type: Event | Date: Sunday, Jul 19, 2009
Lindsay Lohan goes straight to basic cable in "Labor Pains"
Type: Event | Date: Wednesday, Dec 5, 2012
Malin Akerman returns as Alex.
Type: Event | Date: Tuesday, Feb 2, 2010
For this film adaptation of Peter Shaffer's Broadway hit, director Milos Forman returned to the city of Prague that he'd left behind during the Czech political crises of 1968, bringing along his usual cinematographer and fellow Czech expatriate, Miroslav Ondricek. Amadeus is an expansion of a Viennese "urban legend" concerning the death of 18th-century musical genius Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. From the vantage point of an insane asylum, aging royal composer Salieri (F. Murray Abraham) recalls the events of three decades earlier, when the young Mozart (Tom Hulce) first gained favor in the court of Austrian emperor Joseph II (Jeffrey Jones). Salieri was incensed that God would bless so vulgar and obnoxious a young snipe as Mozart with divine genius. Why was Salieri--so disciplined, so devoted to his art, and so willing to toady to his superiors--not touched by God? Unable to match Mozart's talent, Salieri uses his influence in court to sabotage the young upstart's career. Disguising himself as a mysterious benefactor, Salieri commissions the backbreaking "Requiem," which eventually costs Mozart his health, wealth, and life. Among the film's many pearls of dialogue, the best line goes to the Emperor, who rejects a Mozart composition on the grounds that it has "too many notes." Amadeus won eight Academy Awards, including Best Picture, Best Director, Best Adapted Screenplay, and Best Actor for F. Murray Abraham. In 2002, the film received a theatrical re-release as "Amadeus: The Director's Cut," a version that includes 20 minutes of additional footage. ~ Hal Erickson, All Movie Guide