Briana Evigan

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Briana Evigan - Premiere of Paladin's 'High Strung' at TCL Chinese Theatre - Arrivals at TCL Chinese 6 Theater - Los Angeles, California, United States - Tuesday 29th March 2016

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Briana Evigan
Briana Evigan
Briana Evigan

Briana Evigan - Premiere of 'Monday At 11:01 Am' at Universal City Walk - Arrivals - North Hollywood, California, United States - Thursday 4th February 2016

Briana Evigan
Briana Evigan
Briana Evigan
Briana Evigan
Charles Agron, Briana Evigan and Lance Henriksen

Briana Evigan - 'Step Up: All In' actress Briana Evigan being picked up by a limousine at her house in West Hollywood - Los Angeles, California, United States - Monday 23rd November 2015

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Briana Evigan
Briana Evigan
Briana Evigan
Briana Evigan
Briana Evigan

Briana Evigan - Celebrities attend the WildAid Los Angeles fundraiser 'An Evening in Africa' at Montage Beverly Hills - Arrivals at Montage Beverly Hills - Los Angeles, California, United States - Saturday 7th November 2015

Briana Evigan
Briana Evigan

Briana Evigan - Elizabeth Glaser Pediatric AIDS Foundation 26th Annual A Time For Heroes Family Festival - Inside at Smashbox Studios - Culver City, California, United States - Sunday 25th October 2015

Briana Evigan
Briana Evigan
Briana Evigan
Briana Evigan
Briana Evigan
Briana Evigan

Step Up: All In Review


Good

Step Up movies are known for their trite, formulaic plots and eye-catching dance set-pieces, and this instalment in the series certainly won't disappoint the fans. What makes this one slightly more fun is the fact that the filmmakers remember not to take anything quite so seriously. The melodrama is undercut with sardonic humour, the gyrations of the plot are so obvious that the script doesn't even bother to mislead us, and the dance scenes are fantastically over the top.

After The Mob dance crew conquered Miami in Step Up 4, they moved to Los Angeles, but found fame rather fickle. When they lose another job to their rival Jasper (Stephen Stevo Jones), head of The Grim Knights, they decide to go back home. But Sean (Ryan Guzman) has nothing to return to, so opts to stay, even though it means working as a cleaner at a salsa studio. This helps him reconnect with Step Up veteran Moose (Adam Sevani), and together they concoct a plan to form a new crew and enter the reality TV competition The Vortex, hosted by the preening Alexxa (Izabella Miko). With Moose's old pal Andie (Step Up 2's Brianna Evigan) on board, they bring together an appropriately eclectic team, which they name Lmntrix. And they head to Las Vegas for the big show.

It hardly needs to be said that Lmntrix are on a collision course to meet both The Mob and The Grim Knights in the final rounds. So with no suspense in the plot we can sit back and enjoy the dancing. And the choreographers have taken the Vegas theme to heart, designing routines that are more focussed on subtle power moves than street intensity. So each successive routine looks like another themed Cirque du Soleil number, building to a climax that will boggle the mind. Fortunately, all of this is directed with a light touch by choreographer Trish Sie, so it's easy to sit back and laugh with the cast rather than at them for a change.

Continue reading: Step Up: All In Review

Step Up: All In Trailer


'Step Up: All In' serves as the fifth instalment of the 'Step Up' franchise which will see Sean Asa forming a new dance crew to enter eccentric dance competition The Vortex, after failing a dance audition. Should they win the competition, they will receive the ultimate prize of a three year contract in Vegas, however the competition is fierce, so our protagonists will have to show their best moves if they're going to win.

'Step Up: All In' will feature characters from each of the previous 'Step Up' films such as Sean Asa (Ryan Guzman) of 'Step Up: Revolution'; 'Step Up 2: The Streets' protagonist Andie West (Briana Evigan); Camille Cage (Alyson Stoner) who featured in 'Step Up' and 'Step Up 3D'; and Moose (Adam G Sevani), a character in 'Step Up 2: The Streets', 'Step Up 3D' and 'Step Up: Revolution'. 

Trish Sie has directed the film; her first full length directorial, having only previously directed the short film 'Long Socks' and Ok Go videos 'Here We Go Again' and 'OK Go: Oh No Special Edition'. Sie has previously done choreography for the 2011 films 'God Bless America' and 'The Future', and she also won a Grammy for her work on 'Here We Go Again'. The film is produced by Adam Shankman and Jennifer Gibgot, who have produced all the previous 'Step Up' films.

Continue: Step Up: All In Trailer

Step Up: All In Trailer


The stakes are high in the latest addition to the 'Step Up' franchise as characters both old and new unite once more for possibly the biggest dance competition of their lives. They must work together if they want to win an epic dance battle to be awarded with their own show, and following dramatic events in 'Step Up Revolution', all Sean wants in the dance community is peace. Unfortunately, that proves to be a little more difficult than he first thought when he reintroduces Andie into the mix and the pair of them find themselves at loggerheads over who's going to be the crew's leader. With tensions within the group and the pressure to go all in and pull some incredible moves out of the bag, will they hold themselves together long enough to win that chance in a lifetime show?

Continue: Step Up: All In Trailer

Mother's Day Review


Bad
This remake of the 1980 horror movie shifts the genre from a mad backwoods family thriller into torture porn. It's a deliberately sadistic movie with a strong misogynist undercurrent. And it has no discernible point.

Beth and Daniel (King and Grillo) have just moved into their new home, and invite a group of friends over for a housewarming party. But things turn nasty very quickly when three crazed criminals burst into the house. The Koffin brothers - ringleader Ike (Flueger), brutal Addley (Kole) and injured baby brother Johnny (O'Leary) - used to live in this house. Soon their Mama (De Mornay) and sister Lydia (Woll) arrive, and they take the partiers hostage, horrifically tormenting them while trying to gather cash to make a run for Canada.

Continue reading: Mother's Day Review

Step Up 3-D Trailer


Jon Chu directs the third instalment to the Step up franchise. Following a similar plot to the previous two films, Luke is the leader of a team of street dancers from New York City and he's about to receive two new recruits, a freshman called Moose and a beautiful and talented dancer called Natalie. Together the troupe find themselves enrolled in the World Jam, the biggest breakdancing competition the world has to offer. The newly formed team must quickly bond and learn the tightest routines they can in order to impress and hopefully change their lives forever.

Continue: Step Up 3-D Trailer

Sorority Row Review


Bad
A remake of the 1983 schlock horror The House on Sorority Row, this film is too bland to catch our imagination. There are plenty of cheap thrills, plus some camp excess to keep us laughing, but it's never scary.

Five sorority sisters get themselves into trouble when a practical joke goes violently wrong. Pushy leader Jessica (Pipes) wants to cover up the crime, and Claire and Chugs (Chung and Harshman) agree. But Cassidy (Evigan) wants to come clean, and Ellie (Willis) can't cope with the guilt. Eight months later it comes back to haunt them, when the girl (Patridge) they thought was dead seems to return with a vengeance on the night of their year-end party.

Continue reading: Sorority Row Review

S. Darko Review


Terrible
Some movies don't deserve a sequel. Not because they weren't successful or have a storyline incapable of carrying a franchise. No, some films are so inherently insular, so completely and utterly self-contained that to try and extrapolate them out over one (or more) additional entries makes little or no sense. Richard Kelly's surprising cult phenomenon Donnie Darko is a good example of such a cinematic solo shot. It remains an original and disturbing vision of suburban ennui and teenage angst wrapped up in a surreal science fiction fable about time travel and the tangential universes it can create. Thanks to its massive success on DVD, a follow-up is now being offered. Sadly, if it accomplishes anything, S. Darko proves that once was definitely enough.

It's been seven years since the events involving Samantha Darko (Daveigh Chase, reprising her role from the original film) and her family, including big brother Donnie, played out. Now 18, she decides to join her best friend Corey (Briana Evigan) on a road trip to California. There, Sam hopes to become a professional dancer. Unfortunately, their car breaks down outside a one-horse town in the middle of Utah. While they wait for replacement parts, the girls meet up with local rebel Randy (Ed Westwick), crazed preacher John Mellit (Matthew Davis), and equally fanatical parishioner Trudy Potter (Elizabeth Berkley). When a meteor hits the tiny burg late one night, it sets into motion a chain of events that has Samantha having horrific visions of the end of the world. It's a fate she shares with a Gulf War veteran (James Lafferty) who is convinced that Armageddon will occur on July 4, 1995.

Continue reading: S. Darko Review

Step Up 2 The Streets Review


Good
Despite all of the cheap, cheesy, and/or thoroughly unnecessary sequels I've seen on purpose in my time, a second helping of the 2006 dance-romance (ro-dance?) Step Up was not high on my list of potential larks, thanks to dance-movie fatigue in general and the dullness of the first movie in particular. But Step Up 2 is something of a surprise, a teen-dance movie that should please its target audience without pandering -- or without only pandering, at least.

It helps that Step Up 2 is a sequel only in the sense that it, too, is about dancing teens -- so really, you could make a case for You Got Served, Stomp the Yard, Save the Last Dance, and all the rest being a single franchise with more titles than Freddy or Jason, and closing in on James Bond. The near-complete turnover both in front of and behind the camera is healthy for the energy levels, and fans of this type of movie, too, who at least deserve more than the heavy-handed romance of the original (and I use that term loosely).

Continue reading: Step Up 2 The Streets Review

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Briana Evigan Movies

Step Up: All In Movie Review

Step Up: All In Movie Review

Step Up movies are known for their trite, formulaic plots and eye-catching dance set-pieces, and...

Step Up: All In Trailer

Step Up: All In Trailer

'Step Up: All In' serves as the fifth instalment of the 'Step Up' franchise which...

Step Up: All In Trailer

Step Up: All In Trailer

The stakes are high in the latest addition to the 'Step Up' franchise as characters...

Mother's Day Movie Review

Mother's Day Movie Review

This remake of the 1980 horror movie shifts the genre from a mad backwoods family...

Step Up 3-D Trailer

Step Up 3-D Trailer

Jon Chu directs the third instalment to the Step up franchise. Following a similar plot...

Sorority Row Trailer

Sorority Row Trailer

Watch the trailer for new teen slasher Sorority Row Based on the 1983 cult classic...

Sorority Row Movie Review

Sorority Row Movie Review

A remake of the 1983 schlock horror The House on Sorority Row, this film is...

Step Up 2,The Streets Trailer

Step Up 2,The Streets Trailer

Step Up 2: The StreetsTrailerNothing in life has come easily for 16-year-old street dancer Andie...

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