Roberts played Ray Romano’s mother Marie in the hit US sitcom.
Doris Roberts, the actress best known for playing Marie Barone in sitcom ‘Everybody Loves Raymond’ has died aged 90. Roberts' death was first announced by TMZ on Monday (April 18th), with the site reporting the actress had died on Sunday at her home in Los Angeles.
Doris Roberts has died aged 90.
In a statement to People magazine, Roberts’ 'Everybody Loves Raymond' co-star Ray Romano said: “Doris Roberts had an energy and a spirit that amazed me. She never stopped. Whether working professionally or with her many charities, or just nurturing and mentoring a young, green comic trying to make it as an actor, she did it all with such a grand love for life and people and I will miss her dearly.”
Continue reading: 'Everybody Loves Raymond' Star Doris Roberts Dies Aged 90
The Little Rascals are a group of intelligent kids made up of Spanky, Alfalfa, Darla, Buckwheat and Petey the dog to name but a few. Despite their habit of causing mischief wherever they go, they insist on getting involved in a project to help their grandmother's failing bakery business. After realising that they would be more of a hindrance than a help in the shop itself, they set out to make money by getting jobs during their summer vacation; the problem is, they're just not big enough to become construction workers, police officers or fire fighters. They even attempt to set up their own pet washing business, which eventually goes unsurprisingly wrong. The only thing left to do is win the prize money in a talent show nearby - but how are they going to match up to the rest of the local talent?
Continue: The Little Rascals Save The Day - Clips
'Everybody Loves Raymond' star Doris Roberts is snapped taking a rest on a bench in the street after doing a spot of Christmas shopping in Beverly Hills. A woman, possibly a fan, approaches her and crouches down to speak to her though it is unknown what she was asking of the 87-year-old actress.
Continue reading: Aliens In The Attic Review
Doris Roberts - Doris Roberts and guest Los Angeles, Califorina - The Los Angeles Premiere of 'The Curious Case of Benjamin Button' held at the Mann's Village Theatre. - Arrivals Monday 8th December 2008
When his family's finances hit the skids, Colby (Mathew Botuchis, who doesn't even get his name on the DVD cover) decides to install webcams throughout his house and turn his family's life into an online web show. Dad (Beau Bridges) is a gross weirdo. Mom (Rosanna Arquette) is a sex-obsessed cougar with a penchant for betting big on the stock market. And the main attraction is sis Audrey (Baelyn Neff), a teen hottie with a plethora of sexual gadgetry and lots of free time on her hands.
Continue reading: I-See-You.Com Review
The planning and celebration of a bar mitzvah has wonderful comic potential. Family dysfunctions. Awkward pre-teen kids. All the meshuga ethnic eccentricities. What a shame to miss the mark on nearly all of it. The younger Marshall goes keeps it saccharine-light, and ends up with a stiff would-be comedy filled with talented stars and very few laughs.
Continue reading: Keeping Up With The Steins Review
I can see where they were going with this movie. The whole advertising campaign, in fact the entire production, is an attempt to sell the film as a late '70s, early '80s teen sex comedy. The poster art is reminiscent of the cartoonish painted posters for films like Animal House, even the title credits are superimposed against clips of Space Invaders (or is that Galaga?).
Continue reading: Grandma's Boy Review
The Honeymoon Killers is a fairly faithful rendition of the Fernandez-Beck affair, and rightly so: It's a story that needs little embellishment. Writer/director Leonard Kastle was a first-timer; he would never make another film, either. His amateurism shows: The sound is atrocious, and the story has odd jumps in it. Kastle's cameraman saves him more than once with inspired setups that sometimes leave the murders to the imagination, and sometimes don't.
Continue reading: The Honeymoon Killers Review
This time out the Griswolds aren't on a road trip -- they're spending a big family Christmas at home, filled with senile grandparents, and of course Cousin Eddie (Randy Quaid) and his white-trash brood. The usual holiday mishaps occur, from lights that won't go on to a Christmas tree that's too tall, but it's the cruel blackness of life that we see in allVacation movies that makes the film memorable. In a week's time, Clark Griswold (Chevy Chase) will see his family fall apart, be attacted by a crazed squirrel, and find his boss kidnapped by Eddie after he receives a jelly of the month club subscription in lieu of an actual bonus.
Continue reading: Christmas Vacation Review
If gay men were allowed to kiss on TV -- I mean really kiss -- a frivolous but passably entertaining sitcom flick like "All Over the Guy" probably would have -- probably should have -- become network series instead of a movie. Think a more sexually active "Will and Grace."
This two-perspective, romantic comedy dissection of a relationship's rise-and-fall is packed with sitcom stars living through sitcom conflicts while plucky sitcom soft rock guitar plays incidentally on the soundtrack. And you know how, after sitcoms have been on the air too long, they'll turn oh-so-poignant from time to time, having some sadness befall a character the writers hope we've come to love? "All Over the Guy" does that too.
These are not complaints, per se. This is a spirited and reliably funny movie. But it just feels so workaday, like a sitcom in its fifth season, that nothing much about it stands out.
Continue reading: All Over The Guy Review
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