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The Classic Brit Awards 2013

Cherie Lunghi and Jane Asher - The Classic Brit Awards 2013 held at the Royal Albert Hall - Arrivals - London, United Kingdom - Saturday 1st January 2000

Cherie Lunghi

The Classic Brit Awards 2013

Cherie Lunghi - The Classic Brit Awards 2013 held at the Royal Albert Hall - Arrivals - London, United Kingdom - Wednesday 2nd October 2013

Cherie Lunghi
Cherie Lunghi

UK Premiere Of 'Arbitrage'

Cherie Lunghi - UK Premiere Of 'Arbitrage' at Odeon West End - London, United Kingdom - Wednesday 20th February 2013

Cherie Lunghi
Cherie Lunghi

'Arbitrage' UK film premiere

Cherie Lunghi - 'Arbitrage' UK film premiere at Odeon West End - London, United Kingdom - Wednesday 20th February 2013

Cherie Lunghi
Cherie Lunghi
Cherie Lunghi
Cherie Lunghi
Cherie Lunghi

The Comic Relief 'Tea Party With a Twist'

Rachel Riley, Natasha Hamilton, Kelsey Beth Crossley, Cherie Lunghi, Kerry Katona, Zoe Salmon, Liz Mcclarnon and Nancy Dell’Olio - The Comic Relief 'Tea Party With a Twist' - London, United Kingdom - Wednesday 13th February 2013

Rachel Riley, Kelsey Beth Crossley, Cherie Lunghi, Zoe Salmon and Nancy Dell’Olio

Love's Kitchen Review


OK
As light as a souffle, this fluffy British comedy fades from the memory even as you're watching it. But as a bit of undemanding entertainment, it hits the spot. Even if it leaves you hungry for something more substantial.

After his wife dies, rising-star chef Rob (Scott) lets his career slide. His celebrity friend Gordon Ramsay urges him to get back in the game, as does his preteen daughter (Gibbs). So he buys the country pub his wife had her eye on and sets out to turn it into a home for honest British cuisine, including his signature trifle. The disgruntled village is also home to snooty-sexy American food critic Kate (Forlani), whose wannabe suitor, swishy landowner James (Hepworth), sets out to sabotage the pub. And then drunken TV critic Guy (Callow) pays a visit.

Continue reading: Love's Kitchen Review

The Mission Review


OK
Roland Joffé's historical effort is all eye candy, no soul. But what eye candy it is! This star-studded endeavor is unfortunately muddy, telling the story of the religion-and-slavery-tinged war of Spain vs. Portugal vs. natives in 1750s South America. The movie eventually picks up steam but leaves the cast behind; performances by Jeremy Irons and Robert De Niro are alternately great and stilted.

An Alan Smithee Film: Burn Hollywood Burn Review


Unbearable
How bad is An Alan Smithee Film: Burn Hollywood Burn? Every bit as awful as you might have heard. This wannabe mockumentary tries to send up Hollywood in a tale that has director Alan Smithee (Eric Idle) hijacking his own film and destroying it because it's so bad, because he can't use the pseudonym Alan Smithee because (duh!) that's his real name! Har har! Joe Eszterhas is responsible (of course) for this mess, which is so unfunny the only laughs are during the outtakes that run during the credits. And that's the actors laughing, not the audience. Widely panned as one of the worst movies ever made, life imitated art when director Arthur Hiller took his name off this train wreck and used... of course... Alan Smithee.

Back To The Secret Garden Review


Weak
Moviegoers who fondly remember Agnieszka Holland's lovingly crafted 1993 version of the classic children's story The Secret Garden will be disappointed to learn that Back to the Secret Garden is not the sequel. Rather, it's the sequel to a 1987 version of the same story, only this one was produced as a "Hallmark Hall of Fame" TV movie. (To add to the confusion, this story apparently has nothing to do with the much-maligned book sequel, Return to the Secret Garden, nor is it the same film as another 2000 movie called Return to the Secret Garden.) But putting all the confusion aside, it's a safe bet that you won't want to see or read any of the sequels.

I never saw Hallmark's version, but I doubt it could hold a candle to Holland's. If this sequel is any guide, it was nothing to crow about. Back to the Secret Garden may hold minor interest for Anglophiles and/or children so young they can't comprehend plots, but the magic in the original garden is strikingly lacking in this rehash.

Continue reading: Back To The Secret Garden Review

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