Amanda Donohoe

Amanda Donohoe

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Amanda Donohoe at The World Premiere of 'The Crown' held at the Odeon Leicester Square, London, United Kingdom - Tuesday 1st November 2016

Amanda Donohoe
Amanda Donohoe

Amanda Donohoe - Life After Stroke Awards at Rosewood - Arrivals at Rosewood, London - London, United Kingdom - Thursday 25th June 2015

Amanda Donohoe
Amanda Donohoe
Amanda Donohoe
Amanda Donohoe

Amanda Donohoe - Life After Stroke Awards 2015 held at Rosewood London - Arrivals at Rosewood London - London, United Kingdom - Thursday 25th June 2015

Amanda Donohoe
Amanda Donohoe
Amanda Donohoe

Amanda Donohoe Claridge's Hotel Attends the Life After Stroke Awards at Thursday 2nd June 2011

Amanda Donohoe
Amanda Donohoe
Amanda Donohoe
Amanda Donohoe
Amanda Donohoe
Amanda Donohoe

Amanda Donohoe Wednesday 15th December 2010 A Night Of Heroes: The Sun Military Awards held at the Imperial War Museum. London, England

Amanda Donohoe
Amanda Donohoe
Amanda Donohoe
Amanda Donohoe
Guests and Amanda Donohoe
Amanda Donohoe

I'm Losing You Review


Good
This multi-storied film centers around Langella, dying of cancer, and how his imminent death (and the death of others) impacts the rest of the cast. Throw in another three or four soon-to-be-six-feet-unders (the most memorable and surprising being Elizabeth Perkins as a woman slowly dying of AIDS) and you've got yourself one hell of a depressing movie. Even those who aren't dying are obsessed with it (McCarthy hawks "death futures" -- reselling life insurance policies for dying people). Even if you're perfectly healthy, you'll probably start checking for lumps after this one.

Rock The Boat Review


Weak
Rather vapid corporate mystery has Amanda Donohoe investigating a little corruption, a little murder as she retakes control of the company she founded. Too bad none of the stories is very interesting.

Lair Of The White Worm Review


Weak
Ultra-cheesy low-budget horror flick give us Amanda Donohoe, Hugh Grant, and, well, a really big worm. Donohoe vamps it up as the last acolyte of an ancient pagan snake-god religion in this ridiculous excuse for a movie, notable mainly for Grant's appearance as a researcher of sorts who gets caught up in the goings-on when a giant snake skull is dug up.

It's silly -- in fact, it's unbelievably silly -- to the point where some of the film's more absurd one-liners might make you giggle. Sure there are points where it gets awful: the hoedown where a hillbilly band sings a song about the legendary worm that once terrorized the area (complete with people in a snake costume which Grant slices in half) is a lowlight. The "special effects" -- which use cardboard overlays under which actual action takes place -- are worthy of the 1950s.

Continue reading: Lair Of The White Worm Review

Circus Review


Good
Succeed in following the twists and turns of Circus and you'll deserve a medal. Quite literally, this film is one of the most perplexing caper pictures I've ever seen -- which likely explains its mysterious disappearance from theaters, practically before it ever arrived.

It is certainly not a film without some merit. With its surprisingly apt cast, including notables John Hannah (Four Weddings and a Funeral), Famke Janssen (Rounders), Peter Stormare (Fargo), and Eddie Izzard, it's hard not to like this bunch of clowns (no pun intended) as they stumble through a double-, triple-, even quadruple-cross plot ultimately involving a great deal of money that one lucky crook will end up with. But who?

Continue reading: Circus Review

The Madness Of King George Review


Good
1994's last Oscar contender crawled into Austin last week, the much-heralded film The Madness of King George. Adapted from the acclaimed stage play, Nigel Hawthorne reprises his lead role as King George III, the British monarch during the time of the American Revolution, who didn't quite have a full bag of marbles.

It all starts innocently enough, with a relatively sane King George administering government alongside the Queen (Helen Mirren). But soon George falls victim to an unpredictable nervous disorder, causing the King to completely lose his mind. For the next 20 minutes, people inexplicably chase the rambling King in his bedclothes, either in his castle or on the fields. I suppose there's a fine line between whether you can actually tackle a King or if he should be allowed to gallop around England unmolested, but I'm just a cold-hearted anti-Royalist American who wouldn't understand the intricacies of managing the throne.

Continue reading: The Madness Of King George Review

Amanda Donohoe

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Circus Movie Review

Circus Movie Review

Succeed in following the twists and turns of Circus and you'll deserve a medal....

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