Candy Clark

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Candy Clark - Los Angeles premiere of Focus Features' 'The Danish Girl' - Arrivals at Westwood Village Theatre - Los Angeles, California, United States - Saturday 21st November 2015

Candy Clark
Candy Clark

Candy Clark - Premiere of Focus Features' 'Suffragette' - Arrivals at Samuel Goldwyn Theater at AMPAS - Beverly Hills, California, United States - Tuesday 20th October 2015

Candy Clark
Candy Clark
Candy Clark

Candy Clark - Opening night gala screening of 'Oklahoma!' during the 2014 TCM Classic Film Festival at TCL Chinese Theatre - Los Angeles, California, United States - Thursday 10th April 2014

Candy Clark
Candy Clark
Candy Clark
Candy Clark
Candy Clark
Candy Clark

Candy Clark Thursday 13th December 2012

Candy Clark
Connie Stevens and Candy Clark

Dog Tags Review


Very Good
An understated and offbeat bromance, Dog Tags brings together two damaged souls to see if perhaps together they can solve the big problems in their lives that they haven't been able to solve on their own. For a no-budget indie shot on the run, it's surprisingly thoughtful and watchable, and it's always fun to see Candy Clark show up in a movie.

Somewhere outside of L.A., Nate (Paul Preiss) has wasted his post-college years trying to find himself and has finally come up with the idea of becoming a Marine, hoping it will impress his mother (Clark), his trashy fiancée (Amy Lindsay), and maybe even the father he's never met, but whose location he has now discovered. Off to boot camp in Palm Springs he goes, and on a furlough he happens to get picked up roadside by a gay online pornographer who lures him to his basement to make a quick flick for a few bucks.

Continue reading: Dog Tags Review

Cherry Falls Review


OK
By now, the audience for slasher films is perfectly attuned to the rhythms of Scream and its spawn of imitators, each more formulaic than the next. Attractive teenagers flirt with one another, meander around campus chatting on their cell phones, then abruptly find themselves isolated in an abandoned library or, God forbid, alone in the house. That's when the masked killer attacks. Cue the shrieks.

Put Cherry Falls a notch above the competition for the audacity of its wry comic twist. Yes, there's a creepy, longhaired psychopath, either a convincing drag queen or a ferociously strong woman, deliberately seeking out virgins for slicing and dicing. Virgins. The resourceful students of Cherry Falls High School soon realize that they have a deliciously simple choice: sex or death. Which would you choose?

Continue reading: Cherry Falls Review

The Man Who Fell To Earth Review


Excellent
Sorry folks, Labyrinth was not David Bowie's best movie. It's arguably this, The Man Who Fell to Earth, a rambling and haunting science fiction movie unlike any you've ever seen. (Except perhaps 2001.)

Director Nicolas Roeg doesn't exactly clue us in to what's going on through the entire running of the film -- and even the ending has some ambiguity to it -- so the following synopsis is more of a rough guideline based on the acclaimed novel and personal conjecture. Bowie plays Thomas Newton, the assumed name of an alien who has landed on earth in the hopes of finding a way either to save his home planet, which has become a desert wasteland, or to figure out a way to get the rest of the homeland's survivors to earth. His plan is simple: Use his advanced technology to start a company that will instantly dominate most industries, and use the proceeds to further these ends.

Continue reading: The Man Who Fell To Earth Review

Blue Thunder Review


Very Good
When John Badham's Blue Thunder came out I was just a kid, but the film made quite an impression on me. I didn't actually see it. And I suspect that most of the kids who told me long rambling stories about it didn't either. It was one of those school yard legends, like the one about the woman in the apartment across from the middle school who gets undressed in her window for all the world to see, or the one about the kid who was skateboarding a swimming pool and found a machine gun in the deep end. Blue Thunder was just the sweetest thing we could imagine. I mean, it was a helicopter that flew silently (so the story went) and it was all high tech and it could kill a million people in a few seconds. This was the Cold War and something like Blue Thunder just seemed too incredible. This was Ronald Reagan's secret weapon against the commies.

Of course, like all schoolyard tales it was too good to be true. "Blue Thunder" wasn't a top clandestine Commie-busting nuke firing super secret weapon; it was a cool looking helicopter that the cops used to control rioters. When I actually saw the movie a few years later, I was bummed to say the least.

Continue reading: Blue Thunder Review

The Man Who Fell To Earth Review


Excellent
Sorry folks, Labyrinth was not David Bowie's best movie. It's arguably this, The Man Who Fell to Earth, a rambling and haunting science fiction movie unlike any you've ever seen. (Except perhaps 2001.)

Director Nicolas Roeg doesn't exactly clue us in to what's going on through the entire running of the film -- and even the ending has some ambiguity to it -- so the following synopsis is more of a rough guideline based on the acclaimed novel and personal conjecture. Bowie plays Thomas Newton, the assumed name of an alien who has landed on earth in the hopes of finding a way either to save his home planet, which has become a desert wasteland, or to figure out a way to get the rest of the homeland's survivors to earth. His plan is simple: Use his advanced technology to start a company that will instantly dominate most industries, and use the proceeds to further these ends.

Continue reading: The Man Who Fell To Earth Review

Amityville 3-D Review


Bad
Yes folks, that's Meg Ryan in one of her first roles ever on film (and in three dimensions, no less), in the stellar 1983 crapfest, Amityville 3-D.

Surprisingly, Ryan proves that she's a real actress here. The rest of the cast (including Tony Roberts and Lori Laughlin) pretty much sleepwalk through this mess of a sequel, sidesteppin the terrible special effects, awful fright sequences (it's rated PG, for God's sake!), and pathetic use of stuff jutting into the camera to create that oh-so-popular 3-D effect. (3-D moments include a fly that gets in your face and a Frisbee flying toward the camera.)

Continue reading: Amityville 3-D Review

Cherry Falls Review


OK
By now, the audience for slasher films is perfectly attuned to the rhythms of Scream and its spawn of imitators, each more formulaic than the next. Attractive teenagers flirt with one another, meander around campus chatting on their cell phones, then abruptly find themselves isolated in an abandoned library or, God forbid, alone in the house. That's when the masked killer attacks. Cue the shrieks.

Put Cherry Falls a notch above the competition for the audacity of its wry comic twist. Yes, there's a creepy, longhaired psychopath, either a convincing drag queen or a ferociously strong woman, deliberately seeking out virgins for slicing and dicing. Virgins. The resourceful students of Cherry Falls High School soon realize that they have a deliciously simple choice: sex or death. Which would you choose?

Continue reading: Cherry Falls Review

American Graffiti Review


Excellent
The Star Wars prequels have tarnished his rep a little, but give him his due --- George Lucas once understood the possibilities and limitations of film like few others. Lucas' second feature film, American Graffiti, was a self-assured gem that established him as a major director (though a lot of studios still didn't want to bankroll Star Wars, proving that studio execs weren't any smarter in the seventies than they are now).

A cinematic collection of slightly exaggerated memories from Lucas' senior year in high school (1962), Graffiti was well-timed; it caught a wave of fifties nostalgia that would crest with Happy Days, Grease, etc. While the iconoclasm of the sixties and seventies would continue to take youth culture in a very different direction, Graffiti helped spark a cultural backlash (or at least a flashback) after the free-love/acid-rock/anti-war era.

Continue reading: American Graffiti Review

More American Graffiti Review


Weak
Six years after the massively popular American Graffiti, the bulk of the original cast (sans Richard Dreyfuss) reunited for this sequel, a textbook example of how even a great idea usually fails to carry more than one picture. The final scene of the original film tells us what would happen to the principals in later years, and More essentially turns that 30 seconds of text into a grueling 110-minute experience. Alternately boring and insulting, the film dutifully chronicles Vietnam and the far-out groooovy '60s (plus numerous unmemorable side plots), all topics which have been done better in other films, 20 times over.
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Candy Clark Movies

Cherry Falls Movie Review

Cherry Falls Movie Review

By now, the audience for slasher films is perfectly attuned to the rhythms of Scream...

Blue Thunder Movie Review

Blue Thunder Movie Review

When John Badham's Blue Thunder came out I was just a kid, but the film...

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Cherry Falls Movie Review

Cherry Falls Movie Review

By now, the audience for slasher films is perfectly attuned to the rhythms of Scream...

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