Adam Brooks

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TIFF - 'The Editor' - Premiere

Adam Brooks and Matthew Kennedy - Toronto International Film Festival (TIFF) - 'The Editor' - Premiere - Toronto, Canada - Thursday 11th September 2014

Samantha Hill, Brett Donahue, Brent Neale, Matthew Kennedy and Adam Brooks
Adam Brooks

The Art of Elysium's 7th Annual HEAVEN Gala Presented By Mercedes-Benz

Andy Fischer-Price and Adam Brooks - The Art of Elysium's 7th Annual HEAVEN Gala Presented By Mercedes-Benz At Guerin Pavilion at the Skirball Cultural Center - Los Angeles, California, United States - Saturday 11th January 2014

Andy Fischer-Price and Adam Brooks

leave The Villa nightclub in Epping

Adam Brooks and Gemma Collins - Nightclub owner Adam Brooks and Gemma Collins Saturday 28th July 2012 leave The Villa nightclub in Epping

as she leaves The Villa nightclub in Epping

Chloe Sims and Adam Brooks - A worse for wear looking Chloe Sims is helped by nightclub owner Adam Brooks Saturday 28th July 2012 as she leaves The Villa nightclub in Epping

Chloe Sims and Adam Brooks
Chloe Sims and Adam Brooks
Chloe Sims and Adam Brooks

leave The Villa nightclub in Epping

Adam Brooks, Chloe Sims and Gemma Collins - Nightclub owner Adam Brooks, Gemma Collins and a worse for wear looking Chloe Sims Saturday 28th July 2012 leave The Villa nightclub in Epping

Adam Brooks, Chloe Sims and Gemma Collins
Adam Brooks, Chloe Sims and Gemma Collins
Adam Brooks, Chloe Sims and Gemma Collins
Adam Brooks, Chloe Sims and Gemma Collins
Adam Brooks, Chloe Sims and Gemma Collins

Definitely, Maybe Review


Excellent
Poor young Maya (Abigail Breslin) is having a difficult day. Her Manhattan public school just implemented a sexual education program, opening up a world of questions she's not ready to answer. She's still coming to terms with her parents' pending divorce. Convinced she needs to get to the bottom of their crumbling relationship, Maya asks her father, Will (Ryan Reynolds), to tell her the story of how he and her mother met. "It's complicated," he offers, desperately avoiding the difficult task.

He isn't exaggerating. And while Will's story has more levels than a New York skyscraper, the pleasure comes in his recounting as Definitely, Maybe cruises along.

Continue reading: Definitely, Maybe Review

The Invisible Circus Review


Grim
If anyone's considering checking out The Invisible Circus thinking it's Cameron Diaz's latest feature, forget it. Diaz, a burst of sunshine and energy in this hopelessly bland movie, plays a small supporting role. The weight of the story instead leans on 20-year old Jordana Brewster, a square-jawed beauty who doesn't have the skills to bring this movie out of its disorganized, poorly paced funk.

The oddly titled film, adapted from Jennifer Egan's book, tells of Phoebe (Brewster), a mid-70s San Francisco teenager who is compelled to trace the European travel path of her sister Faith (Diaz), whose trip six years earlier apparently ended in her suicide.

Continue reading: The Invisible Circus Review

Bridget Jones: The Edge Of Reason Review


Weak
In the last three years, Renée Zellweger has lost all 25 pounds of her Bridget Jones weight, vamped her way through Chicago, chunked up again for Cold Mountain, waifed away for Down with Love, and -- finally -- put all that weight back on for her long-awaited return to the role of an insecure Brit -- one which she swore she'd never perform again.

Well, throw enough money at something and it's bound to change people's minds. In fact, that seems to be the operating assumption for the entirety of this sequel, Bridget Jones: The Edge of Reason, a lackluster follow-up to the mildly enchanting original.

Continue reading: Bridget Jones: The Edge Of Reason Review

Beloved Review


Terrible
Long-awaited before its release, most viewers of Beloved have tried to forget the multi-hour ordeal of a train wreck that their beloved Toni Morrison novel became on the big screen. As befits any Oprah pet project, Beloved the movie is indulgent, egocentric to its star (Winfrey, of course), heavy-handed, and sanctimonious. The story of emancipated slave Sethe (Winfrey), her daughter Denver and the drooling, gibbering zombie named Beloved (Thandie Newton, in a role that is as embarrassing as it is horrific) is somehow simplistic and utterly nonsensical at the same time. Director Jonathan Demme is also at fault for failing to exhibit even a modicum of restraint in making this film. After 3 hours of excrutiating torture on screen (costumes and set design aside), you'll probably agree with me that the worst thing about Beloved is that it's simply too long. By about 3 hours.

French Kiss Review


Good
Now this is the way a romantic comedy should be made.

Redeeming the genre from last week's dismal While You Were Sleeping, Meg Ryan and Kevin Kline manage to deliver hilarious and surprisingly touching performances in French Kiss. Ryan plays Kate, a seriously neurotic woman who takes the phrase "obsessive-compulsive" to new lows. Charlie (Timothy Hutton) is Kate's fiancee, an up-and-coming doctor who, when Kate is too afraid to board the airplane, takes a week-long business trip to Paris alone.

Continue reading: French Kiss Review

Practical Magic Review


OK
Why do titles have to be so ironic? Not to say that Practical Magic is an oxymoron, some of the camera tricks that they have are nice and neat. But the movie itself is neither practical nore magic, which it would so much like us to believe. It's not a witchcraft movie, it's not a female bonding movie, or a family movie. It's not much of a romance, it's not much of a thriller. It's not much of a PG-13 horror, either. What it is is OK. Nothing more, nothing less.

It's one of those movies that I kind of just sat through. I was a passive participant. I didn't even get to make my usual comments picking on it while I watched it (except for one). It's not a waste of your time, if you have time to kill. It's not a bad movie to take some witches to: I can say its religiously accurate. But what use is that?

Continue reading: Practical Magic Review

Wimbledon Review


Good
Unless you play the sport, tennis ranks right up there with golf as one of the most boring sports to watch on television. And with a few minor exceptions, the same can be said about these sports' big screen counterparts. Anticipating that Wimbledon would serve up little more than a predictable romantic comedy, I hoped the film's setting would provide a few more aces than foot faults to compensate. Much to my surprise, Wimbledon exceeds meager expectations.

As the world's 119th ranked player, a tired Peter Colt (Paul Bettany) has long been the doormat for the younger, flashier players on the professional tennis circuit. But when Peter gets an unexpected wild-card invite to play at Wimbledon, few give him any chance of making it out of the first round - including himself and his brother who wagers against him with a local bookie.

Continue reading: Wimbledon Review

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