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Amy Smart goes shopping in Beverly Hills

Amy Smart and Carter Oosterhouse - Amy Smart goes shopping in Beverly Hills holding hands with her husband - Los Angeles, California, United States - Thursday 26th March 2015

Amy Smart and Carter Oosterhouse
Amy Smart and Carter Oosterhouse
Amy Smart and Carter Oosterhouse
Amy Smart and Carter Oosterhouse
Amy Smart and Carter Oosterhouse

Amy Smart takes her dog for a morning walk at Coldwater Canyon Park

Amy Smart - Amy Smart takes her dog for a morning walk at Coldwater Canyon Park in Beverly Hills - Los Angeles, California, United States - Saturday 21st February 2015

Amy Smart
Amy Smart
Amy Smart
Amy Smart
Amy Smart

Global Green USA's 12th Annual Pre-Oscar Party

Amy Smart - Global Green USA's 12th Annual Pre-Oscar A host of stars were snapped as they attended a party which was held at the Avalon in Hollywood, California, United States - Wednesday 18th February 2015

Amy Smart
Amy Smart
Amy Smart
Amy Smart
Amy Smart

Amy Smart running errands in Beverly Hills

Amy Smart dressed in a crescent patterned top covered with a small grey cardigan out running errands in Beverly Hills - Los Angeles, United States - Monday 9th February 2015

Amy Smart and Beverly Hills
Amy Smart and Beverly Hills
Amy Smart and Beverly Hills
Amy Smart and Beverly Hills
Amy Smart and Beverly Hills

Amy Smart spotted outside Lemonade restaurant in West Hollywood

Amy Smart - Amy Smart spotted outside Lemonade restaurant in West Hollywood - Los Angeles, California, United States - Friday 30th January 2015

Amy Smart
Amy Smart
Amy Smart
Amy Smart
Amy Smart

Video - Amy Smart Thinks Two Sprays Is Enough


'The Butterfly Effect' actress Amy Smart is cornered by photographers who ask about wearing perfume whilst she wanders through Beverly Hills. When asked how much perfume a woman should wear, Smart replies, 'Two sprays and that's it' but she becomes a little bemused by the conversation as one photographer continues to ask how and where is the right place to apply it. Smart manages to escape into a nearby clothes store and the paparazzi leave her when she tells them that she applies perfume all over.

Smart, 36, is set to star in the upcoming dark comedy 'An Unkindess of Ravens' alongside Joshua Leonard

Video - Amy Smart leaving the Carolina Herrera boutique on Melrose Place


Actress Amy Smart (The Butterfly Effect, Crank: High Voltage) leaves the Carolina Herrera boutique on Melrose Place

Crank: High Voltage Review


Good
Jason Statham remains the most mysterious of action heroes. Sure, he's muscular and menacing, with a façade both funny and frightening. But take him away from all the bare-knuckled bedlam, and he's nothing but a ready ripped torso. In films like Death Race and The Transporter, he's often nothing more than a cut clothesline to hang stunts on. The same could be said for his work in the grand guilty pleasure Crank. As a man who must find the antidote to a poison he was purposely given, Statham was all adrenaline and attitude. Lionsgate hopes to continue the cult with the mandatory sequel High Voltage -- and you know what, it's a terrific sleazoid treat.

When last we saw Chev Chelios (Statham), the unstoppable hitman had seemingly survived a freefall from an airborne helicopter. Now, he's been kidnapped by Asian mobsters who want to harvest his vital organs. Chelios escapes, soon learning that he must keep the batteries managing his artificial heart charged while Doc Miles (Dwight Yoakam) tries to figure out a way to put the real one back in. Hoping to find his stolen body part, Chelios scours Los Angeles, running into old girlfriend Eve (Amy Smart), insane hooker Ria (Bai Ling), and various criminal types. It seems that all paths lead to a shady Chinese mobster named Poon Dong (David Carradine). In typical Chelios fashion, however, the way is fraught with cops, criminals, and some incredibly crazy circumstances.

Continue reading: Crank: High Voltage Review

Mirrors Review


Grim
Writer-director Alexandre Aja, along with his co-writer Gregory Levasseur, had been cruising along, showing promise within the horror genre, until (cue overwrought score) the mirrors got hold of him. Their film Mirrors is another remake of an Asian horror movie imbuing everyday objects with ghostly menace. In this case, the objects are, yes, mirrors -- specifically (but not limited to) the mirrors in a run-down New York department store. Of course, jump-scares involving sudden appearances in mirrors have been a cheap horror tactic for years, so this is a little like making a horror movie about murderous loud noises.

Ben (Kiefer Sutherland) is a newly-hired night security guard at that department store, and during his patrols he's been seeing disturbing stuff in the mirrors -- charred bodies, horrible wounds, people screaming for help. This seems like an excellent time to slack a bit at work and hang back in his security trailer, but Ben persists with an investigation.

Continue reading: Mirrors Review

Peaceful Warrior Review


OK
Evidently, as things like yoga, alternative medicine, and meditation become more accepted by the mainstream, it creates a market of films for the new-agey niche. And that is likely just the audience for Peaceful Warrior, a feel-good, anything's-possible film version of Dan Millman's autobiographical-motivational-self help bestseller, modestly titled Way of the Peaceful Warrior: A Book that Changes Lives.

Scott Mechlowicz plays Dan (which, sure; if an actor is playing you, you definitely want it to be the guy who is a dead ringer for Brad Pitt, only 20 years younger), a hotshot gymnast at Berkeley who is unhappy, despite being a star athlete with great grades and an endless stream of eager co-eds. One middle-of-the-night, Dan happens upon a full-service gas station manned by the gruff-voiced, mysterious Socrates (Nick Nolte), a man who speaks only in platitudes and riddles and seems capable of the impossible.

Continue reading: Peaceful Warrior Review

Crank Review


Good
They call it the "Beijing cocktail" and when it's injected into your bloodstream you've got about an hour to live. The science behind the drug is cloudy. But all you need to know is that it slows your heart to a crawl. A deadly crawl. The only solution is adrenalin. Lots and lots of adrenalin. When contract killer Chev Chelios (Jason Statham) is pumped full of "Beijing cocktail" he catches on quick that to survive - see his girl, kill the man who doped him, even some scores - he's got to keep moving. Keep pumped. This means we're treated to roughly 90 minutes of Statham ingesting, swilling, snorting or injecting every drug, energy drink and caffeine powder he can find. Exactly 85 minutes of Statham racing through downtown L.A., bowling over pedestrians, shooting mobsters, brawling with gang bangers and having sex in public. Eighty-five minutes of Statham doing anything and everything possible to keep his heart beating as rapidly as it can. Crank is trashy, vulgar, violent, and every bit as excessive as you'd imagine. I loved every delirious minute of it.

The best parts of the film are those you don't expect. We know that Statham, being a hit man (and British at that), will go after the men who wronged him. We know he'll get into all manner of complications along the way. That's Action Film 101. Where Crank excels is in its inventiveness. Like Pulp Fiction before it (or the recent, underrated Running Scared) the thrill is in the unexpected turns. And the plot of Crank is geared for constant invention. Stratham needs to stay mobile, needs to stay pumped, so the film never passes up an opportunity to shove some action his way. When Statham begins to flag (the sound flutters, the picture dims) and he needs an adrenaline fix, the audience is cued for another round. It's almost William Castle-like in its fun gimmickry.

Continue reading: Crank Review

Peaceful Warrior Review


OK

Evidently, as things like yoga, alternative medicine, and meditation become more accepted by the mainstream, it creates a market of films for the new-agey niche. And that is likely just the audience for Peaceful Warrior, a feel-good, anything's-possible film version of Dan Millman's autobiographical-motivational-self help bestseller, modestly titled Way of the Peaceful Warrior: A Book that Changes Lives.

Scott Mechlowicz plays Dan (which, sure; if an actor is playing you, you definitely want it to be the guy who is a dead ringer for Brad Pitt, only 20 years younger), a hotshot gymnast at Berkeley who is unhappy, despite being a star athlete with great grades and an endless stream of eager co-eds. One middle-of-the-night, Dan happens upon a full-service gas station manned by the gruff-voiced, mysterious Socrates (Nick Nolte), a man who speaks only in platitudes and riddles and seems capable of the impossible.

Continue reading: Peaceful Warrior Review

Just Friends Review


Weak
I like Ryan Reynolds. I like Anna Faris. I'm befuddled why Amy Smart hasn't become the 21st century version of Meg Ryan. All three star in Just Friends, and they are all likable, with Reynolds and Faris showing deft comic timing. It's too bad the script doesn't just let them down, it leaves them for dead.

The movie starts in 1995. Chris (Reynolds) and Jamie (Smart) are childhood friends, who have just graduated high school. Chris chooses the night of her graduation party to confess his love for her. Long story short, Chris's love for Jamie gets broadcast for everyone to hear, and she responds by telling Jamie that she loves him. Like a brother.

Continue reading: Just Friends Review

The Battle of Shaker Heights Review


OK
We're two movies into Matt Damon and Ben Affleck's Project Greenlight, and I'm ready to call the experiment a success. At what, I'm still not sure. The behind-the-scenes antics captured each week for the multi-part HBO series provide an unprecedented insight into a movie's arduous journey from script to screen. Week to week, it provides excellent reality television.

But the end results - from Stolen Summer to this year's The Battle of Shaker Heights - haven't proven strong enough to separate themselves from the series. They struggle to stand on their own two independent feet.

Continue reading: The Battle of Shaker Heights Review

Road Trip Review


Good
Tom Green might say: Road Trip is the greatest movie of all time.

He'd be right. If you're a 15-year old boy.

Continue reading: Road Trip Review

Amy Smart

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Amy Smart

Date of birth

26th March, 1976

Occupation

Actor

Sex

Female

Height

1.68