Tough-talking, loud-mouth mother and grandmother Agnes Brown enjoys her job selling fruit and vegetables on a town market stall; not only that, but it's her only real source of income. But when a vicious land developer selects her stall as the next on his hit list to be removed and replaced, she faces serious livelihood problems ahead. In a bid to keep it up and running, she takes the developer to court in a campaign backed by an extraordinary amount of locals (and die hard fans). With her six children behind her in her plans to thwart these rather criminal businessmen, she enlists the help of an alcohol dependent lawyer and a barrister with an unfortunate case of Tourettes syndrome. Will this mouthy matriarch maintain her Moore Street business? Or has the legendary Mrs Brown finally met her match?
Continue: Mrs. Brown's Boys D'Movie Trailer
Frank Kelly - Stars from Irish stage and TV at the Funeral of actress Susan Fitzgerald at the Three Patrons Church, Rathgar. Susan was the former wife of Gate Theatre director Michael Colgan. - Dublin, Ireland - Wednesday 11th September 2013
Frank Kelly - Frank Kelly & wife Barbara Kelly, Dublin, Ireland - as Niall Toibin receives the Irish Film and Television Academy's Life On Screen Lifetime Tribute Award at the Irish Film Institute Thursday 3rd November 2011
The Deal is a prequel to The Queen only in the sense that it involves historical details that occurred before those in The Queen. It also involves the same writer, director, and star Michael Sheen, who also plays Tony Blair in this film. The movie involves succession to the position of British Prime Minister in the late 1990s, which found young guns Tony Blair and Gordon Brown both riding high in the liberal Labour Party, rapidly becoming the most popular party in the country and one which delivered a crushing defeat to the Conservative Party in the 1997 elections.
Continue reading: The Deal (2003) Review
Pete Postlethwaite stars as Guinness-swilling Everyman Hubert, who, for no apparent reason, suddenly turns into a large white rat (he was a white man, they say, so it would be ridiculous for him to turn into a black rat!). That's not the point of the film, though -- the point is that no one seems to care very much about Hubert's predicament, staging a series of mundane problems around Hubert's dilemma. The local reporter wants to write a book about Hubert. Hubert gets tossed into a washing machine. Hubert bites his wife's finger. By the time Hubert suddenly turns back into a man again, we've utterly forgotten why we should care about him in the first place.
Continue reading: Rat Review
Enter Vincent (Allen Leech), a charismatic and thoroughly winning gay fashion student who Shane vaguely knew back at school. The two bump into each other in town, join forces for the flat hunt, and eventually find a nice place with plenty of room for Vincent's extensive vintage wardrobe.
Continue reading: Cowboys & Angels Review
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Tough-talking, loud-mouth mother and grandmother Agnes Brown enjoys her job selling fruit and vegetables on...
Franz Kafka meets Stuart Little in Rat, a presumably witty and clever Irish import that...
One of the sweetest Irish movies to come along since Waking Ned Devine, Cowboys &...