Daniel Roebuck

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Daniel Roebuck and Randy Orton - Daniel Roebuck, Randy Orton Los Angeles, California - WWE and the Muscular Dystrophy Association (MDA) join forces to present the annual WWE SummerSlam Kick-Off Party at The Tropicana Bar Friday 13th August 2010

Daniel Roebuck and Randy Orton
Daniel Roebuck
Daniel Roebuck

Daniel Roebuck and Family - Daniel Roebuck & Family Thursday 13th May 2010 at UCLA Los Angeles, California

Daniel Roebuck and Family
Daniel Roebuck

Daniel Roebuck - Daniel Roebuck and guest Monday 24th August 2009 at Grauman's Chinese Theatre Hollywood, California

Daniel Roebuck

Flash Of Genius Trailer


Watch the trailer for Flash Of Genius

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Double Take Review


Terrible
New year, new pile of movies straight from the Hollywood dumping ground of badly test-screened, obscure, unfunny, and badly acted garbage. Double Take is the first pony out of the gate. I don't know which is the worst part of the film: Eddie Griffin's overacting, Orlando Jones' non-acting, or the ugly mutt that passes as Griffin's sidekick.

Orlando Jones does a better job in those 7-Up commercials than in the role of Darryl Chase, an uptight investment banker set up by a combination of the CIA, the FBI, a Mexican drug cartel, the Federales, and an emu farmer as part of a double murder/embezzlement scheme. Running from the law, Chase changes clothes and identity with Freddy Tiffany, a two-bit hustler named played by Eddie Griffin he encounters on the street. Together, the pair travel across the country to Mexico, where a certain CIA agent holds the key to Chase's freedom. And of course, during the journey, Darryl Chase rediscovers his roots as a black man while Freddy Tiffany shucks and jives his way through every situation like he's the bastard son of Eddie Murphy and Jerry Lewis.

Continue reading: Double Take Review

Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London Review


Good
As I walked into the theater showing Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London, it seemed as if a thousand kids were talking all at once, led by one particular youngster who had the authoritative rasp of a Teamster leader. The noise continued during the screen scramblers ("I guessed Steve!"), the promotional stills ("That looks like the movie...") and into the coming attractions. I began to wish I had slept in.

Then a miraculous thing happened: Cody Banks 2 started and there was a heavenly quiet--occasionally broken by laughter--that was maintained for the next hour and forty-odd minutes. That's a tremendous compliment for a kids' movie. I would like to say that Cody Banks 2 has a lot to offer adults, as well. For anyone over the age of 16, the movie moves briskly and doesn't make you curse the gods of time. In this pre-summer movie season, those qualities will be a blessing.

Continue reading: Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London Review

River's Edge Review


Extraordinary
Long before Laura Palmer's body was discovered wrapped in plastic, poor Jamie was strangled to death aside a lonely river, her unrepentant killer John (a creepy Daniel Roebuck, the guy who played Jay Leno in The Late Shift) taking it upon himself to prove to his friends what he's done. He's not giddy about it, he just wants acknowledgement and, somehow, understanding.

A gripping study of teen ambivalence and the utter lack of angst, River's Edge is a creepy, powerful, and underseen picture that features some virtuoso performances (notably Crispin Glover's Layne, who organizes an ill-conceived campaign to get John out of town). Featuring some of the most inventive and believable dialogue, the locals (including Keanu Reeves and Ione Skye as the only kids even remotely bothered by the death of their friend) are at a loss for what to do. Atmospheric and numbing, the picture is an obvious precursor to Twin Peaks, and a better template David Lynch couldn't have found. The story is loosely based on a real murder, which makes it all the more chilling.

Continue reading: River's Edge Review

Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London Review


Bad

Last year's kiddie secret-agent comedy "Agent Cody Banks" was a stupid movie that got by on clever charm. It starred Frankie Muniz (from "Malcolm in the Middle") as a junior-high James Bond who had to get over his fear of talking to girls in order to complete his mission and save the world from some contrived evil.

The picture got a enough mileage out of Muniz's amusing believability as a secret agent on training wheels and out of its tongue-in-cheek twists (to keep his parents in the dark, the CIA did his homework and housework while he was on assignment) to balance out a lot of slapdash screenwriting -- so all in all, it squeaked by as good family fun.

But the rushed-into-production sequel "Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London" is twice as stupid and without even an infinitesimal hint of the cleverness that kept the original afloat.

Continue reading: Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London Review

Double Take Review


Bad

Somewhere between "The Fugitive," "Bad Boys" and "Beverly Hills Cop" lies the plot of "Double Take," an action-comedy that's deadly short on both action and comedy.

Orlando Jones ("Make 7-Up yours!") stars as a posh Manhattan investment banker, with a supermodel girlfriend, who becomes a hunted man in an unnecessarily complex conspiracy of FBI and CIA agents when he discovers a $1.6 million irregularity in the accounts of a Mexican soda pop company -- his firm's biggest client -- and accidentally exposes the company as a drug front.

Because he's too stupid to ask questions of people who flash badges, he's soon on the run, trying to get to Mexico where a CIA spook has promised to protect him -- as if the CIA hasn't any branch offices in New York.

Continue reading: Double Take Review

Final Destination Review


Weak

"Final Destination" begins with an unusually fresh and amply terrifying scene in which a nondescript horror movie prototeen (Devon Sawa) has a vivid, realistic, and special effects-laden premonition that the 747 he's just boarded will explode on take-off.

In his vision, the cabin shakes violently, overhead compartments blast open and passengers scramble desperately for dropping air masks just before a fireball rips down the aisles. To the audience, it feels like the theater seats have been transported onboard the quaking airliner.

Snapped awake in a sweat from his incubus, Sawa ("Idle Hands") flips out and bolts for the exit. When his friends try to calm him down, they all get dragged off the plane and left in the terminal where they watch helplessly as -- you guessed it -- the jet goes kaplewy in mid-air, killing everyone aboard.

Continue reading: Final Destination Review

Daniel Roebuck

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Daniel Roebuck Movies

Flash Of Genius Trailer

Flash Of Genius Trailer

Watch the trailer for Flash Of GeniusSome people just have a natural creative spark, they're...

Double Take Movie Review

Double Take Movie Review

New year, new pile of movies straight from the Hollywood dumping ground of badly test-screened,...

Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London Movie Review

Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London Movie Review

As I walked into the theater showing Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London, it seemed...

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Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London Movie Review

Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London Movie Review

Last year's kiddie secret-agent comedy "Agent Cody Banks" was a stupid movie that got by...

Double Take Movie Review

Double Take Movie Review

Somewhere between "The Fugitive," "Bad Boys" and "Beverly Hills Cop" lies the plot of "Double...

Final Destination Movie Review

Final Destination Movie Review

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