Julianne Moore and Bart Freundlich - Celebrities attend Tom Ford Autumn/Winter 2015 Womenswear Collection Presentation - Red Carpet at Milk Studios. at Milk Studios - Los Angeles, California, United States - Friday 20th February 2015
Liv Freundlich, Julianne Moore, Bart Freundlich and Caleb Freundlich - Museum of Moving Image Salutes Julianne Moore at 583 Park Avenue - Arrivals at 583 Park Avenue, - New York, United States - Wednesday 21st January 2015
Liv Freundlich, Julianne Moore, Bart Freundlich and Caleb Freundlich - Shots of a variety of stars as they took to the red carpet for the Museum Of The Moving Image as they honored Julianne Moore at 583 Park Avenue in New York City, New York, United States - Tuesday 20th January 2015
Julianne Moore and Bart Freundlich - 72nd Annual Golden Globe Awards at The Beverly Hilton Hotel - Arrivals at Golden Globe Awards, Beverly Hilton Hotel - Los Angeles, California, United States - Sunday 11th January 2015
Julianne Moore's daughter Liv took to the streets of New York this week, to take her pet pooch for a walk around the block. The 10-year-old looked the spitting image of her Hollywood mother, who walked by her side as if to hammer home the startling likeness to nearby photographers.
Liv has certainly inherited her mother's red hair and porcelain skin: it's basically a tiny little Julianne Moore walking around New York, which is a bit weird really. The 10-year-old, whose father is film director Bart Freundlich, is Julianne's only daughter though the couple also have a 15-year-old son, Caleb. In the harsh East Coast weather, Moore wrapped up in a knitted beanie hat, jacket, scarf, fingerless gloves and black boots, while daughter Liv opted for a puffa-jacket, jeans and simple tennis shoes.
After a stunning turn as Sarah Palin in Game Change, Moore is currently shooting the thriller Non-Stop with Liam Neeson. She also stars as the deranged mother of Chloe Moretz's Carrie in the highly anticipated horror remake and will appear in the porn-addict comedy Don Jon's Addiction, with Scarlett Johansson and Joseph-Gordon Levitt. However, perhaps her most intriguing project lies with Dan Fogelman's Imagine, about an old letter written by John Lennon and Yoko Ono to an aging musician which prompts him to reconnect with his son. The movie also stars Al Pacino and Jeremy Renner (probably not as John and Yoko).
Continue reading: Julianne Moore's Daughter Looks Weirdly Like Julianne Moore
Julianne Moore has been the victim of a high-value jewellery theft. The Magnolia actress had several items of jeweller stolen from her Manhattan apartment whilst it was being renovated, ABC News have reported. There were 10 items of jewellery taken, in total, with a value amounting to around $127,000. Seven of the items were Cartier pieces; the most expensive being a $33,000 Cartier platinum diamond tennis bracelet. Also stolen were four Cartier watches, with a combined value of $77,800.
The items are thought to have been removed from Moore’s apartment between June 6, 2012 and August 28, 2012, whilst the work was being carried out. No arrests have been made so far, but between 15 and 25 construction workers are known to have had access to the Manhattan property at that time. A report was filed to the police on October 1, 2012 by Julianne Moore’s assistant. The property is the home that Moore shares with her husband, Bart Freundlich and their two children; it has been on the market twice over the last few years and the six-bedroom home was most recently listed for $12.5 million. Three permits have been filed recently for interior renovation and plumbing work, according to The New York Times.
Julianne Moore’s Sarah Palin portrayal in the TV movie Game Change recently won her an Emmy award. When she accepted the award, she expressed that she was glad Palin disapproved of the show.
After she catches her husband cheating, 40-year-old Sandy (Zeta-Jones) takes her two kids (Gould and Cherry) and moves into Manhattan. She finds an entry-level job and a flat above a coffee shop, where recently divorced 25-year-old barista Aram (Bartha) is happy to watch the kids. Meanwhile, Sandy's pal Daphne (Grant) urges her to get back out on the dating scene, but after a few disastrous nights the babysitter starts to look like a possibility.
But can they overcome their age difference and recover from their bad past relationships?
Continue reading: The Rebound Review
When Sandy discovers her husband is cheating on her she decides it's time to make a break and leave her suburban life for a new start in the city.
Freshly divorced, Sandy and her two kids move into an apartment and it doesn't take long for Sandy to employ a nanny for the kids. Aram is a 25 year old waiter currently working in a coffee shop. Still uncertain of his future, Aram agrees to start looking after the kids. One thing leads to another and it doesn't take long for Sandy and the nanny to form a bond and eventually a relationship; but with such an age difference and Sandy's recent divorce, what really can come from their future together?
Starring: Catherine Zeta Jones, Justin Bartha, Megan Byrne, Joanna Gleason, John Schneider, Lynn Whitfield, Art Garfunkel
Directed by: Bart Freundlich
Julianne Moore, who has kept her talent for comedy a secret, plays Rebecca, a successful (if neurotic) actress who spends much of her time spurning advances from her bored, sex-addicted stay-at-home husband, Tom (David Duchovny). Tom's best friend is Rebecca's younger brother Tobey (Billy Crudup, ditto on the keen and heretofore hidden comedy prowess), a slacker freelance writer who is far more preoccupied with his therapist, his parking spot, and his own mortality than he is with the mounting frustration of longtime girlfriend Elaine (Maggie Gyllenhaal), an aspiring children's book author with a ticking biological clock.
Continue reading: Trust The Man Review
Cal (Crudup) is a Manhattan architect with a wife and 3-year old son who, for a largely unexplained reason, is discontent. His interior landscape is entirely his own, as he revels in the brooding inner drive that propels him to abandon his family and set out on the road. To help convey the mental anguish he's experiencing, the film employs hallucinatory images, flashbacks, time phase cuts, and other borrowings from films like the successful Memento, though without the consistency or effectiveness of that fine work.
Continue reading: World Traveler Review