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AMC Celebrates The Final 7 Episodes Of "Mad Men" With The Black & Red Ball

Matthew Weiner and Cara Buono - A host of stars were photogrpahed as they attended the AMC Celebration of The Mad Men 7 Episodes Of "Mad Men" With The Black & Red Ball. The event was held at the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion in Los Angeles, California, United States - Thursday 26th March 2015

Cara Buono
Cara Buono
Cara Buono
Cara Buono
Cara Buono

Watch Cara Delevingne Pull A Vanishing Act In 'Paper Towns' [Trailer]


Cara Delevingne Nat Wolff Halston Sage Cara Buono Austin Abrams

The first trailer for Paper Towns starring model Cara Delevingne and Nat Wolff premiered on this morning’s edition of NBC Today, giving us our first look at the young adult drama, which comes from The Fault In Our Stars author John Green, 

Paper TownsCara Delevingne stars with Nat Wolff in Paper Towns

Adapted from Green's best selling novel, Delevingne stars as Margo, the girl next door who captures the imagination of her neighbour Quentin "Q" Jacobsen, played by Nat Wolff. But after the two spend high school running in different circles, Q receives the shock he’d been waiting for one night, when Margo appears at his window and asks him to assist her with a revenge plot.

Continue reading: Watch Cara Delevingne Pull A Vanishing Act In 'Paper Towns' [Trailer]

Paper Towns Trailer


Quentin's life is perfectly ordinary for a growing high school boy, at least apart from his mysterious and gorgeous neighbour Margo, with whom he has been friends since kindergarten. She's an eccentric character who, out of blue, decides to enlist him on an all night revenge project of hers, touring the neighbourhood which she bitterly calls a 'paper town' and finding a way to get back at her cheating ex-boyfriend. Just as suddenly, Margo disappears the very next day leaving behind a string of clues as to her whereabouts. Worried and desperate to find her, Quentin gets his friends to join him on his search for Margo - but he's about to discover that there's more to friendship than trying to be a hero, and he's about to learn a lesson or two in love too.

Continue: Paper Towns Trailer

A Good Marriage Review


Good

Slick and haunting, this film delves into the things that hold a marriage together in a way only Stephen King would even begin to attempt. It's an involving, clever idea, never quite as deep as it seems to be, but elevated by sharply honest performances by the terrific Joan Allen and Anthony LaPaglia, with an additional bit of spice from Stephen Lang, playing far against type. Although in the end, it's hard to escape the fact that this is actually just a simplistic, nasty little thriller.

It centres on Darcy and Don (Allen and LaPaglia), a blissfully happy middle-aged couple with grown children (Kristen Connolly and Theo Stockman) who are on the verge of starting families of their own. Then Darcy makes a discovery in the garage that links Don to a series of serial murders terrorising New England. When Don realises that she knows, he says he'll stop the killing if she lets their life go back to normal. But how can it, when she's having terrified fever dreams every night? She can just about hold it together for their kids, but she keeps seeing opportunities to take matters into her own hands. Meanwhile, a shady figure (Lang) seems to be following them.

Yes, King's screenplay is less interested in carrying on with a probing, blackly witty exploration of the stresses of long-term relationships than in making viewers squirm in their seats. And the film certainly does this thanks to another remarkably offhanded performance from Allen. While she sometimes seems a bit panicky and arch, there's real edge to her screen presence. And LaPaglia is superb as the likeable killer who should probably be stopped but is nice to have around the house. Intriguingly, the film doesn't end when we think it will, as the characters have a bit further to go on this grisly little journey.

Continue reading: A Good Marriage Review

Pink Soiree: A Masquerade to benefit the Greater New York City Affiliate of Susan G. Komen for the Cure at The Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum Complex

Cara Buono and Alyssa Campanella - Cara Buono, Theresa Lana and Miss USA Alyssa Campanella New York City, USA - Pink Soiree: A Masquerade to benefit the Greater New York City Affiliate of Susan G. Komen for the Cure at The Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum Complex Friday 28th October 2011

Pink Soiree: A Masquerade to benefit the Greater New York City Affiliate of Susan G. Komen for the Cure at The Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum Complex

Cara Buono Friday 28th October 2011 Pink Soiree: A Masquerade to benefit the Greater New York City Affiliate of Susan G. Komen for the Cure at The Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum Complex New York City, USA

Cara Buono
Cara Buono

Pink Soiree: A Masquerade to benefit the Greater New York City Affiliate of Susan G. Komen for the Cure at The Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum Complex

Cara Buono - John McNeil and Cara Buono New York City, USA - Pink Soiree: A Masquerade to benefit the Greater New York City Affiliate of Susan G. Komen for the Cure at The Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum Complex Friday 28th October 2011

Pink Soiree: A Masquerade to benefit the Greater New York City Affiliate of Susan G. Komen for the Cure at The Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum Complex

Alyssa Campanella and Cara Buono - Theresa Lana, Timothy Mandela, Miss USA Alyssa Campanella, John McNeil and Cara Buono with guests New York City, USA - Pink Soiree: A Masquerade to benefit the Greater New York City Affiliate of Susan G. Komen for the Cure at The Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum Complex Friday 28th October 2011

Let Me In Review


Good
While there was no way this would recapture the magic of the 2008 original Let the Right One In, this remake is a decent film in its own right. Moody and atmospheric, the film subverts expectations by mixing darkly introspective drama with full-on horror.

In 1983 New Mexico, Owen (Smit-McPhee) lives with his absent mother (Buono) in a generic apartment complex. It's the dead of winter, and a new neighbour attracts Owen's interest: Abby (Moretz) is also 12 years old, "more or less".

Although she says they can't be friends, they clearly already are. And Owen needs a friend, since he's being horribly bullied at school by Kenny (Minnette) and his pals. But Abby has problems too: she needs human blood to survive and her guardian (Jenkins) is struggling to supply it.

Continue reading: Let Me In Review

Beer League Review


Weak
If you're unfamiliar with Artie Lange, he's part of Howard Stern's gang of cronies, the guys who write his jokes and make wisecracks from the peanut gallery. That qualifies you to write, produce, and star in a movie that is, let's face it, basically about yourself: a self-proclaimed fat, "funny" guy named Artie who lives at home, has no job, and plays softball mostly while drunk.

Beer League is a loose collection of threads of plot surrounding Artie: His baseball team is so rowdy they are threatened with expulsion from the league unless they can beat their arch-rivals. He's got girl trouble with "used goods" Linda (the impossibly gorgeous Cara Buono). And he's throwing a bachelor party, which is bound to get him into trouble.

Continue reading: Beer League Review

Next Stop Wonderland Review


Grim
Huh? Hope Davis and Alan Gelfant play two Boston mopers (one a nurse, one an aquarium worker) who just can't find their soulmates. Mom puts a personal ad in the paper for Davis, even(!). The ensuing comedy of errors ends up being a limp melodrama of cliches. The plot is straight out of Sliding Doors and 'Til There Was You, but Wonderland adds nothing to the will-they-meet? genre of romance filmmaking, and Davis wears way too much lipstick. Best reserved for late night insomnia attacks. This one will knock you right out.

Man of the Century Review


OK
Cute movie. Johnny Twennies (Gibson Frazier) lives in the '90s but behaves like it's his last name -- talking about moxie, flappers, and dames. And no one else is in on the joke. His encounters with modern-day women and situations are priceless but it's of course a one-note movie -- and why no one calls Johnny on his peccadilloes is never explained. Like I said, cute but hardly a comic masterpiece.

Chutney Popcorn Review


OK
Just the other day I was remarking, "Why aren't there more Indian lesbian surrogate mother comedies!?" Thank God, my prayers are answered with Chutney Popcorn, a curious picture that defies categorization... er, except I think that's what I just did.

An obviously self-indulgent indie project from Nisha Ganatra, who directs, produces, writes, and stars, our heroine Reena finds herself acting as a surrogate mother for her infertile older sister, who is married to a bit of a schlub of a white guy. But what will Reena's girlfriend Lisa (Hennessy) think? You can probably fill in the rest of the movie on your own.

Continue reading: Chutney Popcorn Review

River Red Review


Weak
Dave (Scott) killed abusive Dad, but Tom (Moscow) takes the fall. Interesting psychodrama but depressing as hell. No idea what the title is supposed to refer to, either.

Two Ninas Review


Good
Modern romantic comedies typically fall into one of two traps: either they degenerate into teen/Gen-X pap dominated by boy band music a la Summer Catch, or they are designed to play to jaded, middle-aged women a la The Love Letter.

Two Ninas happily takes a middle ground, presenting a thoughtful story without a lot of raunch, without a saccharine, everything-coming-up-roses sentimentality, and without that obnoxious soundtrack. Sure, it's no Kicking and Screaming (though Cara Buono, who appeared in that film, has a little gag in Two Ninas about how she likes that movie), but it's a solid and remarkably enjoyable comic diversion that deserves a bigger audience than it will ultimately get.

Continue reading: Two Ninas Review

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