Francesca Eastwood and Frances Fisher arriving at the 26th Annual Environmental Media Awards (EMA's) held at Warner Brothers Studios, Los Angeles, California, United States - Saturday 22nd October 2016
Frances Fisher - Farrah Fawcett Foundation Presents First Annual 'Tex-Mex Fiesta' Benefiting Stand Up To Cancer at Wallis Annenberg Center in Beverly Hills - Beverly Hills, California, United States - Wednesday 9th September 2015
When the Nazis took over Vienna prior to the Second World War, they stole countless, priceless artefacts. One of these artefacts was the Portrait of Adele Bloch-Bauer I, and an Austrian Holocaust survivor has the perfect claim to it. Maria Altmann (Helen Mirren) hires Randol Schoenberg (Ryan Reynolds), a lawyer of Austrian decent, to help her become once again acquainted with the famous painting of her aunt. The problem is, that the painting is held in a Vienna art gallery, and the Austrian government are adamant in keeping the national treasure. Altmann, on the other hand, is desperate to get back what is rightfully hers.
Continue: Woman In Gold - Trailer And Clips
When Kate (Hillary Swank), a concert pianist, is diagnosed with ALS (also known as Motor Neurone Disease or Lou Gehrig’s Disease), she realsised that not only does she have to give up on her career, but only a short time left to live. As she will steadily lose the ability to walk and care for herself, she is entrusted to the care of Bec (Emmy Rossum), a reckless college student. The two steadily begin to develop a strong bond, as Kate is able to see Bec’s true appreciation for every part of life, and feels a little more alive because of it.
Continue: You're Not You Trailer
84-year-old actor Clint Eastwood may have a new girlfriend, less than a year after separating from his wife Dina Eastwood. Eastwood was spotted earlier this month with an unknown blonde woman who has since been identified as Christina Sandera, an employee at Eastwood's California hotel.
Clint Eastwood has a new girlfriend! The 84-year-old continues to enjoy a prolific and highly successful directing career and has recently been spotted in the company of a younger woman.
Clint Eastwood may be living with his new girlfriend, according to reports.
The woman in question is Christina Sandera, who works at Eastwood's Mission Ranch Hotel in California as a hostess. Eastwood and Sandera were recently photographed shopping together in Los Angeles (1st June). Following the speculation surrounding the new woman in Eastwood's life, sources have spoken to numerous media outlets about their relationship.
Continue reading: Clint Eastwood Living With Reported Girlfriend Christina Sandera?
'The Princess Bride' actress Robin Wright plays a fictional idea of herself, as someone struggling to land acting roles despite her immense fame decades ago. In the movie, her son is suffering from increasing blindness for which she needs to raise many to help. Her agent has one last idea; seeing as she can no longer land movie roles, Miramount Studios want to scan her whole body, emotions, voice and personality to be used in digital imagery for future films so she no longer has to act. Desperate, she accepts the deal; allowing the studio to take ownership of her and accepting the money they pay her for it. Years later, however, she has become a major movie star once again and now Miramount want to showcase their new avatar programme at the Futurological Congress, whereby buyers can turn themselves into animated versions of anyone - and Miramount wants Robin to let people become her. As her life progresses, she starts to wonder just where the reality has gone in this virtual world.
This intriguing half-animated sci-fi drama explores themes of virtual reality and the limitlessness of human endeavour in the technological era. It has been directed and written by Ari Folman ('Waltz with Bashir', 'Made in Israel', 'Saint Clara') and is based on the novel 'The Futurological Congress' by Stanislaw Lem. 'The Congress' is due for UK release on August 15th 2014.
Hayley is a rockstar who's life might look perfect with her multitude of fans, constant jetting around the globe and a family who adore her back home, but things take an unpleasant turn in her life when her brother and bandmate dies after an overdose, her second album fails to wow critics and her guitarist Enzo starts to get uncomfortably close. She does her first to withdraw from Enzo's charm but more than once fails to remain faithful to her patient husband. But as she begins receiving an array of creepy messages and gifts from an anonymous fan, her relationship with Enzo becomes stronger and it becomes clear that he will do whatever it takes to win her heart; but as his charming smokescreen clears, she begins to wonder how safe she really is in his hands.
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There's a subtle blast of righteous anger in this pointed drama, which finds present-day relevance in a true story that's more than 30 years old. The focus is on normal people who are caught up in an unjust system that leans toward ignorance and bigotry even if child's life is in danger. And watching them muster the strength to fight back is utterly riveting, because they're flawed and daunted exactly like we would be.
It takes place in 1979 Los Angeles, where Rudy (Cumming) works as a nightclub drag artist. When his hard-partying neighbour (Allman) abandons her Downs Syndrome son Marco (Leyva), Rudy steps up to take care of him. But he needs to find a longer-term solution, so he turns to Paul (Dillahunt), a divorced lawyer who has barely admitted to himself that he's gay. Rudy and Paul have only tentatively started a relationship, so Paul is reluctant. But Marco needs a guardian, so he helps Rudy get foster custody and moves them into his own home to help improve their legal status. But as they become a family, it becomes increasingly difficult for Paul to remain closeted, and when his sexuality emerges the court takes Marco away.
Even when the film shifts into a courtroom drama, it balances the drama with real-life humour and authentic emotional intensity. Watching these two compassionate men face systematic homophobia is pretty shocking, but filmmaker Fine never lets this become an issue movie: it's an involving story about people standing up for what's right. And by anchoring everything in the relationships, the film remains warm, relaxed and likeably awkward. This is mainly because Cumming and Dillahunt make such an unusual couple as the unapologetic queen and the strong-but-silent repressed guy.
Continue reading: Any Day Now Review
While the premise of this sci-fi thriller feels like yet another of Stephenie Meyer's two-boys-one-girl fantasies, a superior writer-director and cast make this is a stronger film than Twilight. The plot may be rather contrived, but the actors bring out some sharp intelligence in the script to make it surprisingly involving.
It's set in a future time after aliens have snatched the bodies of 90 percent of humanity, eliminating hunger, crime and the environmental crisis. But secret pockets of rebels have avoided being possessed by these white mini-jellyfish beings, and are seeking ways to fight back. So when the alien being Wanderer is implanted in the resistance leader Melanie (Ronan), the head Seeker (Kruger) hopes to infiltrate her memories and find out where they're hiding. But Melanie is stronger than anyone thinks, managing to remain conscious alongside Wanderer, winning her to the rebel cause. She heads to the human's secret desert hideout, where Uncle Jeb (Hurt) renames her Wanda and accepts her into the fold. But some humans aren't so sure, and the Seeker is hot on her trail.
It's deep in this maze of rather too-sophisticated caves that the crinkled romance develops, as Melanie is reunited with her boyfriend Jared (Irons), but doesn't want him kissing her when Wanda is in control of her body. Then Wanda falls for Ian (Abel), and their kissing makes Melanie even more furious. Yes, like Twilight, this film seems to think that kissing is the ultimate expression of human connection, giving this film a quirky four-sided love triangle at its centre. Meanwhile, the more thriller-like plotline builds as the Seeker gets ever closer. All of this is played out very seriously, with almost no offhanded humour or humanity, but the emotions are intriguingly resonant.
Continue reading: The Host Review
Melanie Stryder, once a tenacious and strong young woman, has been infected by an alien parasite from a race known as Souls. Her personality is almost completely overridden by it, turning her into more of a timid and sympathetic person like the Soul itself who is known only as Wanderer. Wanderer and Melanie struggle against each other as the Soul's reluctance to carry out her assigned mission and completely control her host in order to take over the Earth with other members of her race causes her to become somehow half-human. She develops a bond with Melanie, with members of her family and with her friends and resolves to help the few free humans left in taking back their planet.
'The Host' has been adapted from the 2008 novel of the same name by the genius behind 'The Twilight Saga' Stephenie Meyer. Directed and written by Andrew Niccol ('The Truman Show', 'Lord of War', 'In Time'), this romantic sci-fi thriller will truly put you in a moral dilemma when it forces you to take sides between two different races - both with desirable qualities and both with dark and selfish undertones. It is set to hit movie theaters everywhere from March 29th 2013.
Continue: The Host Trailer
Ethan Brand is the frontman of a once successful shabby rock band who is slowly on the decline. One night, the band is preparing to go on stage when a former groupie, Mary Ann, shows up unexpectedly. Ethan recognises her straightaway and assumes she has come for sex.
Continue: Janie Jones Trailer
In exploring this relationship, and virtually all of the relationships in the film, Moncrieff and her actors don't shy away from awkward, uncomfortable truths. Strathairn does especially well with this material; although there are only a few scenes of him teaching in front of the whole class, he captures the reserved vibe of a talented, unflashy high school English teacher as instantly as a snapshot. The audience's perception of the Auster character is most open to change over the film's 90 minutes, and Strathairn is a rock of believability, refusing to bother with cheap signifiers when Auster's actions become morally ambiguous (it may help if you find, as I do, almost any cast member from Sneakers infinitely watchable by association). Newcomer Agnes Brucker is equally reluctant to indulge in theatrics; armed with Bruckner's unfussy expressiveness, Meg's every decision is understandable.
Continue reading: Blue Car Review
Steve Harris wants to turn his home into a hotel for Iron Maiden fans.
When the Nazis took over Vienna prior to the Second World War, they stole countless,...
When Kate (Hillary Swank), a concert pianist, is diagnosed with ALS (also known as Motor...
'The Princess Bride' actress Robin Wright plays a fictional idea of herself, as someone struggling...
Hayley is a rockstar who's life might look perfect with her multitude of fans, constant...
There's a subtle blast of righteous anger in this pointed drama, which finds present-day relevance...
While the premise of this sci-fi thriller feels like yet another of Stephenie Meyer's two-boys-one-girl...
Melanie Stryder, once a tenacious and strong young woman, has been infected by an alien...
Ethan Brand is the frontman of a once successful shabby rock band who is slowly...
Enjoyably twisty but too shallow to be fully satisfying, this legal thriller lopes along at...
Mickey Haller might not be one of the top lawyers in LA but the service...
The first night in Uni halls is generally a big deal for every teenage, you...