Chuck Liddell

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Heidi Northcott , Chuck Liddell - Premiere of Warner Bros. Pictures' 'Central Intelligence' - Arrivals at Westwood Village Theatre - Westwood, California, United States - Friday 10th June 2016

Heidi Northcott and Chuck Liddell
Heidi Northcott and Chuck Liddell

Heidi Northcott , Chuck Liddell - Premiere Of Warner Bros. Pictures' "Central Intelligence" at Westwood Village Theatre - Westwood, California, United States - Friday 10th June 2016

Heidi Northcott and Chuck Liddell
Heidi Northcott and Chuck Liddell

Chuck Liddell - Chuck Liddell stops by Comoncy cafe in Beverly Hills and bumps into a friend as he leaves. at beverly hills - Beverly Hills, California, United States - Wednesday 1st June 2016

Chuck Liddell
Chuck Liddell
Chuck Liddell
Chuck Liddell
Chuck Liddell
Chuck Liddell

Heidi Northcott, Cade Liddell, Chuck Liddell , Brendan Liddell - Los Angeles Premiere of Walt Disney Animation Studios' 'Zootopia' held at the El Capitan Theatre - Arrivals at El Capitan Theatre, Disney - Hollywood, California, United States - Wednesday 17th February 2016

Heidi Northcott, Cade Liddell, Chuck Liddell and Brendan Liddell
Chuck Liddell

Chuck Liddell - Casper + NCLUSIVE Winter Wonderland Hosted By Zendaya at The Beverly Hilton Hotel - Beverly Hills, California, United States - Sunday 13th December 2015

Chuck Liddell

Video - Chuck Liddell UFC Legend Has Time For Fans In Vegas


Chuck Liddell, the legendary UFC fighter and martial artist, spotted at the MAGIC fashion convention in Las Vegas, Nevada. Wearing a black t-shirt with casual blue jeans, Chuck happily posed for pictures with fans before signing autographs.

In 2007, Liddell became the first every UFC star to grace the cover of ESPN's magazine. He also released his autobiography 'Iceman: My Fighting Life' on January 29th 2008. He made a brief appearance in the 1981 movie 'The Postman Always Rings Twice', starring Jack Nicholson

Entourage: Season Three, Part Two Review


Good
It's next to impossible to discuss the HBO series Entourage without comparing it to the network's other series. You can call it a careerist fantasy that shows what the perfect life would be if one could leave nowhere, Queens, for Hollywood and attain fame and fortune without having to leave your boys behind; a guide to achieving that perfect merging of escapist wealth and friendship, like Sex and the City for men. Or you can go the Curb Your Enthusiasm route by saying the show similarly limns, with minute and quite expertly calibrated precision, the highs and lows nervy East Coasters living the sun-dappled entertainment industry life, with all its quicksand terrors and neurotic joys (Entourage being more interested in the upside, obviously, than the uber-pessimistic Enthusiasm); they even both feature high-tension scenes during temple services. Entourage even shares a certain similarity with The Sopranos in its eerily dead-on pop culture references -- not to mention particularly grating theme songs. The show has a mimic quality that allows it to somehow slide underneath the cultural radar without attracting the same kind of heat as those other touchstone shows. That is, the popularity of Entourage isn't then necessarily written up in magazines and op-ed pages as a sign of (fill in the blank); it arrives with low expectations and leaves a half-hour later, those expectations most always met, with a little change to spare.

That's not to say that HBO doesn't know how to get the most out of its most Maxim-reader-friendly property, a fact perfectly well displayed in the channel's decision to split up the DVD release of season three into two parts, nicely maximizing revenue. The second part, containing the piddling last eight episodes on two discs, is barely enough to get you through a long and dreary Saturday, but is nevertheless a worthy distraction from the messy realities of life.

Continue reading: Entourage: Season Three, Part Two Review

Entourage: Season Three, Part Two Review


Good
It's next to impossible to discuss the HBO series Entourage without comparing it to the network's other series. You can call it a careerist fantasy that shows what the perfect life would be if one could leave nowhere, Queens, for Hollywood and attain fame and fortune without having to leave your boys behind; a guide to achieving that perfect merging of escapist wealth and friendship, like Sex and the City for men. Or you can go the Curb Your Enthusiasm route by saying the show similarly limns, with minute and quite expertly calibrated precision, the highs and lows nervy East Coasters living the sun-dappled entertainment industry life, with all its quicksand terrors and neurotic joys (Entourage being more interested in the upside, obviously, than the uber-pessimistic Enthusiasm); they even both feature high-tension scenes during temple services. Entourage even shares a certain similarity with The Sopranos in its eerily dead-on pop culture references -- not to mention particularly grating theme songs. The show has a mimic quality that allows it to somehow slide underneath the cultural radar without attracting the same kind of heat as those other touchstone shows. That is, the popularity of Entourage isn't then necessarily written up in magazines and op-ed pages as a sign of (fill in the blank); it arrives with low expectations and leaves a half-hour later, those expectations most always met, with a little change to spare.

That's not to say that HBO doesn't know how to get the most out of its most Maxim-reader-friendly property, a fact perfectly well displayed in the channel's decision to split up the DVD release of season three into two parts, nicely maximizing revenue. The second part, containing the piddling last eight episodes on two discs, is barely enough to get you through a long and dreary Saturday, but is nevertheless a worthy distraction from the messy realities of life.

Continue reading: Entourage: Season Three, Part Two Review

Bachelor Party Vegas Review


OK
With a title like Bachelor Party Vegas, you're at least getting truth in advertising. This is a raunchy, near-plotless, direct-to-DVD experience, heavy on debauchery, nudity, off-color language, and the like. Primarily it seems concerned with Farrelly brothers-style gross-out nekkidness: Old people, ugly people, talking about their anatomy or rubbing themselves against our hapless bachelor partygoers, who fly to Vegas for the big event.

The event starts off with bikini-babe paintball game, moves on to a well-product-placed Golden Nugget casino, and then detours to a porn set, a giant tub of spaghetti, a warehouse, jail, and more. American Pie-style antics are rampant, though Harold and Kumar's Kal Penn is the only one of the boys you're likely to have ever seen before.

Continue reading: Bachelor Party Vegas Review

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Entourage: Season Three, Part Two Movie Review

Entourage: Season Three, Part Two Movie Review

It's next to impossible to discuss the HBO series Entourage without comparing it to the...

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