Ana Gasteyer

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Opening night of 'Hamilton' - Arrivals

Ana Gasteyer , Charlie McKittrick - Opening night of the Broadway musical 'Hamilton' held at the Richard Rodgers Theatre - Arrivals at Richard Rodgers Theatre - New York City, New York, United States - Thursday 6th August 2015

Ana Gasteyer

New York premiere of 'Paul Blart: Mall Cop 2'

Ana Gasteyer - New York premiere of 'Paul Blart: Mall Cop 2' - Arrivals - New York, United States - Saturday 11th April 2015

Ana Gasteyer
Ana Gasteyer
Ana Gasteyer

Gigi Opening Night Arrivals

Ana Gasteyer - Shots of a host of stars as they arrived for the opening night of Broadway musical Gigi which was held at the Neil Simon Theatre in New York City, New York, United States - Thursday 9th April 2015

Ana Gasteyer

New York Spring Spectacular Opening Arrivals

Ana Gasteyer and daughter - Opening night for The New York Spring Spectacular at Radio City Music Hall - Arrivals. at Radio City Music Hall,, Radio City Music Hall - New York City, New York, United States - Friday 27th March 2015

2015 New York Spring Spectacular Opening Night

Ana Gasteyer and daughter - 2015 New York Spring Spectacular Opening Night at Radio City Music Hall - Arrivals at Radio City Music hall - New York City, New York, United States - Thursday 26th March 2015

Paul Blart: Mall Cop 2 Trailer


After working for years as the US' most diligent mall security guard, Paul Blart (Kevin James) has finally earned himself a holiday. Traveling to Las Vegas with his family, Blart begins enjoying his vacation in one of the biggest casinos in the city. But his duty gets the better of him when Blart uncovers a strange plot to rob the casino, and springs into action. Armed with a new uniform and his trusty Segway, Blart brings together a diverse group of night-watchmen and security guards in an attempt to battle the robbers, proving that there really is no rest for some people. 

Continue: Paul Blart: Mall Cop 2 Trailer

Peeples Trailer


Wade Walker has been dating Grace Peeples for a year and he's desperate to meet the rest of the family, if only to ask her father for her hand in marriage. However, she still has major reservations about it given that her father is a formidable federal judge. When she jets off to the east coast for her annual family reunion in the Hamptons, Wade bravely follows determined to show his future father-in-law that he is good enough to join them as his daughter's future husband. Things don't go according to plan with an immediate personality clash and several major gaffes on the part of Wade, but he soon learns over the course of a very eventful weekend that there's more to this seemingly perfect family than meets the eye and he's prepared to stand up to them no matter what the consequences.

Continue: Peeples Trailer

Robot & Frank Review


Good

A warm drama that drifts into light, goofy comedy, this film is too slight to be a classic, but its subtly sharp-edged script holds our interest and gives the cast something to work with. Frequently very funny, this is much more than just a story of an old man with a robotic sidekick, as it explores jagged family relationships and even features a lively caper subplot.

At the centre is Frank (Langella), who doesn't want to leave the rural home where he raised his now-adult children (Marsden and Tyler). Even as they have their own lives far away, they worry about him living alone, so his son buys him a robot assistant (voiced by Sarsgaard) whose only mission is to look after Frank's mental and physical health. Frank dismissively names it "Robot" and tries to ignore it until he realises that its prime directive allows it to help him secretly relaunch his cat-burgling career. His first target is to rescue the town library run by his old friend Jennifer (Sarandon), which is about to be turned into a high-tech social centre by a young businessman (Strong).

Director Shreier keeps the film's pace gentle, underplaying both the comedy and suspense while letting Langella indulge in an enjoyably grumpy scene-stealing performance. Frank may be losing his memory, but he is still sharp as a tack when it comes to planning a heist, especially with the help of Robot. And watching him build up the confidence to pursue Jennifer is enjoyable as well. Meanwhile, Sarsgaard nods to 2001's Hal in the way he invests Robot with deadpan humour and emotion. By comparison, none of the side characters has much to do since they haven't a clue about what Frank is up to.

Continue reading: Robot & Frank Review

Fun Size Review


Terrible

You know you're in trouble when a madcap comedy is unable to even raise a smile. And it's worse when it strains to include a sentimentally emotional subplot without grounding anything in believable characters or situations. All that's left is a lot of corny toilet humour and eye-rollingly limp schmaltz. Even a decent cast can't rescue this one.

It all happens on one Halloween night in Ohio, when brainy 18-year-old Wren (Justice) and her oversexed pal April (Levy) plan to attend the party of the year hosted by the school hottie. But Wren's mother (Handler) runs off to her own party, leaving Wren in charge of her mischievous 8-year-old brother Albert (Nicoll), who hasn't spoken a word since their father died a year earlier. And Albert quickly ditches Wren, running off for an adventure with a lovelorn convenience store employee (Middleditch). To find him, Wren gets help from the nerdy Roosevelt (Mann), who has a crush on her.

The premise has potential, blending Adventures in Babysitting and Home Alone along with a bit of emotional subtext. But the screenwriters never make anything of it, instead indulging in startlingly unfunny slapstick, jokes about paedophilia and a sappy streak of half-baked sentiment. All of which means that the filmmakers waste their solid cast at every turn. Justice and Levy make an enjoyable if unlikely duo, while Nicholl is full of unpredictable energy. But the filmmakers manage to subdue the usually irrepressible Handler in a badly underdeveloped role that's still the most interesting thing in the film.

Continue reading: Fun Size Review

Fun Size Trailer


Popular high school chicks Wren and April can't believe their luck when they are invited to long-haired heartthrob Aaron Riley's much anticipated Halloween party. It appears Wren's only problem is to work out what her costume's going to be; that is until she's about to leave the house and her mother drops the bombshell that she's to babysit for her eccentric younger brother Albert while he goes Trick-or-Treating dressed as Spider Man. As if things weren't bad enough, while Wren and April are moping about missing the party, Albert disappears on his own. Anxious that her mother will find out she's been neglecting her responsibilities, Wren and April set out on a frantic search for Albert; who is being used an accessory by a man who has set out to avenge a broken heart; whilst swindling 'nerds' and suffering public humiliation along the way.

Continue: Fun Size Trailer

Reefer Madness: The Movie Musical (2005) Review


OK
The only way to do it would be with kitsch, and sure enough this musical remake/spoof of the infamous 1936 exploitation film Reefer Madness is packed to the gills with kitschy humor. How you feel about the film will depend on your tolerance for extremely broad humor, hammy overacting, and songs about the Five and Dime. Some legitimate talent is attached here, which helps to detract from the gawky unwatchability of lead Christian Campbell, but on the whole it comes off as a punchline in search of a joke.

Dick Review


Terrible
In this new 70s comedy opening just in time for the anniversary of Woodstock, we follow characters Betty (Kirsten Dunst), and Arlene (Michelle Williams) on a wacky journey through Washington, D.C. following the Watergate Scandle.

The two are spotted in the White House by a gaurd who originally saw the girls at Watergate the night of the burglary. The two are taken to the infamous "West Wing" where they meet and fall in love with President Richard "Dick" Nixon, played by Dan Hedaya, and very well I might add. Unfortunetly Hedaya's very entertaining performance of Dick couldn't save this already ill-fated non-comedy.

Continue reading: Dick Review

Courting Courtney Review


Grim
Faux documentary has been done better, often without so much as needing a camera rolling. This platform for comedian Dana Gould to ham it up while documenting the failed love life of his highschool crush is really little more than exactly that. Funny for about 12 minutes, depressing for 78 more.

What's The Worst That Could Happen? Review


Weak

Martin Lawrence and Danny DeVito -- two stars with pretty shaky comedy credits of late -- seem to be tempting fate with the title of their new criminal vs. corporate scoundrel caper. It's called "What's the Worst That Could Happen?" and the answer to that question is, the entire movie could have been as dim-witted and haphazard as its last five minutes.

But until director Sam Weisman ("George of the Jungle," "The Out-of-Tonwers" remake) starts running out of story and grasping at straws in the middle of the last act, it's pretty generous with the laughs.

Lawrence plays a professional cat burglar who hears on the news that a media tycoon (DeVito) has been ordered to vacate one of his mansions as part of a bankruptcy proceeding. Lawrence imagines easy pickings at a plush billionaire's pad that's guaranteed to be uninhabited. Little does he know that DeVito has figured on sneaking into the empty house to cheat on his snooty, country club wife (Nora Dunn) with a buxom centerfold sucking up to him for a job at his TV network.

Continue reading: What's The Worst That Could Happen? Review

Dick Review


OK

Imagine a pair of bubble-headed teenage girls plunked down in the middle of "All the President's Men," then transform the major Watergate players (Nixon, Woodward, Bernstein, Liddy, et al) into oafs, and you have the recipe for "Dick," a nimbly-witted marriage of teenage social slapstick and political satire.

A cross-generational comedy that quickly lays out historical details for the uninitiated, then sets about clowning with the fuzzier facts, the movie stars Kirsten Dunst and Michelle Williams as a couple of dim and giggly 15-year-olds who stumble onto the Watergate break-in (one of them lives in the hotel), then become witnesses to President Nixon's cover-up, after being spotted on a White House tour and appointed "official White House dog-walkers" in order to keep them close and find out what they know.

Since their lives revolve around lip gloss and Bobby Sherman, it takes these two ditzes a while to catch on. After getting lost in the executive mansion, their new buddy President Nixon (a perfectly cast Dan Hedaya) plays off the document-shredding they've seen as a crafts project. "Paper mache is a hobby of mine," he grunts, momentarily unfurrowing his brow.

Continue reading: Dick Review

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