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FOX 2015 Upfront - Arrivals

Fred Savage - A variety of celebrities were snapped as they attended Lifetime's Miniseries "The Secret Life Of Marilyn Monroe" Special Screening And Panel Inside which was held at the Theatre At The Ace Hotel in Los Angeles, California, United States - Monday 11th May 2015

Fred Savage goes shopping at The Grove

Fred Savage - Fred Savage goes shopping at The Grove in Hollywood - Los Angeles, California, United States - Monday 22nd December 2014

Fred Savage
Fred Savage

Fred Savage xmas shopping

Fred Savage - Fred Savage Xmas shopping at The Grove - Los Angeles, California, United States - Monday 22nd December 2014

Fred Savage
Fred Savage
Fred Savage
Fred Savage

'The Wonder Years' Cast Re-United, But Where Have They Been Since The Show Ended?


Fred Savage Danica McKellar

It’s been over 20 years since we said goodbye to ‘The Wonder Years’ and now the series is finally getting a DVD release! It’s been a long time coming for fans of the late 80s early 90s series, but it looks to be well worth the wait as the cast have recently reunited to record the DVD commentary. Fred Savage let us in on the secret tweeting a picture of the gang reunited and haven't they all turned out well!? But what have the stars actually been up to since the show ended way back in 1993?

Fred SavageIt's Kevin Arnold! All grown up

Fred Savage (Kevin Arnold)

Continue reading: 'The Wonder Years' Cast Re-United, But Where Have They Been Since The Show Ended?

Welcome to the World a New Fred Savage Baby!


Fred Savage

Fred Savage, the star of the late '80s and '90s show The Wonder Years, has welcomed to the world his third child. This comes at the same time as his brother, Ben Savage, who also welcomes a new child- although this one is fictional and is still in a gestation period- the Boy Meets World spin off, Girl Meets World sees the fictional child of Cory and Topanga, the series not expected to hit until February next year. 

Fred and his wife Jennifer already have two children, Oliver age 6 and Lily age 4. Fred unveiled the news via his twitter page, posting a beautiful instagram photo of his baby sons curled hand, palm face up. Without the fan fair or excitement that would be indicated in a combination of capital letters or exclamation marks, the simple message accompanying the photo almost whispers, 'He's here.' The hand certainly does look as though the baby is asleep. 

Picture - Fred Savage and Jennifer Stone... , Saturday 28th January 2012

Fred Savage, Jennifer Stone and Directors Guild Of America - Fred Savage and Jennifer Stone Savage Saturday 28th January 2012 64th Annual Directors Guild of America Awards held at The Grand Ballroom - Arrivals

Fred Savage, Jennifer Stone and Directors Guild Of America

Picture - Fred Savage , Saturday 28th January 2012

Fred Savage, Taylor Hackford and Directors Guild Of America Saturday 28th January 2012 64th Annual Directors Guild of America Awards held at The Grand Ballroom - Arrivals

The Princess Bride Review


Extraordinary
Who among us has never uttered the line, "My name is Inigo Montoya..."? Standing as one of the most eminently quotable films ever made -- this side of Monty Python and the Holy Grail, anyway.

Ostensibly a children's fairy tale about a farmer's daughter (Robin Wright), her poor lover Westley (Cary Elwes), the prince (Chris Sarandon) who catches her eye, and the battle that develops among them all. Filled with memorable supporting characters -- Wallace Shawn's Vizzini ("Inconceivable!!!"), Mandy Patinkin's Inigo, Andre the Giant's Fezzik, and Christopher Guest's six-fingered man, The Princess Bride is as much fun as you can have in a film. Even the fringe characters (Peter Cook's priest, Carol Kane's nagging wife, Mel Smith's albino torturer) are hilarious and unforgettable. And director Rob Reiner has imbued this film with so much pure joy that you can't help but want to watch it over and over.

Continue reading: The Princess Bride Review

The Wizard Review


Grim
I know a whole lot of people with vivid memories of The Wizard. It came out in 1989, during the heyday of the original eight-bit Nintendo videogame system, and, like a lot of Nintendo commercials, you can imagine that it was pretty convincing to the target audience. The movie is supposedly about Jimmy (Luke Edwards), a kid who has a specialized mental illness that makes him really good at videogames, and his older brother Corey (Fred Savage), who hauls Jimmy across the country to compete in a videogame championship. As is often the case in shlocky family films, this dangerous and senseless runaway jaunt somehow brings a broken family together.

But even the cheap melodrama can't match the movie's primary concern, which is advertising Nintendo and Nintendo accessories, especially the then-brand-new Super Mario Brothers 3. At the time, a ticket to The Wizard came with a miniature issue of Nintendo Power magazine; it should've come with a subscription. Come to think of it, the DVD should at least be packaged with some back issues, for proper ambience.

Continue reading: The Wizard Review

Austin Powers In Goldmember Review


Weak
Goldmember finds Mike Myers returning to his most successful franchise, but desperately running out of steam and resorting to yet another stab at jokes that hit-and-missed the first two times around.

And guess what: They haven't improved with age.

Continue reading: Austin Powers In Goldmember Review

Welcome to Mooseport Review


Terrible
If you thought the issues that plagued Florida voters during the last Presidential election were a bit unbelievable, then welcome to Mooseport - a coastal Maine town where electing a mayor is more difficult than counting hanging chads. In this film, an "election" means finding the most qualified person to decide the "tough" issues like where a stop sign should be placed or who should date the town veterinarian.

Enter former President Monroe Cole (Gene Hackman). He's the most liked President since JFK, and he has decided to make Mooseport his retirement haven. Not that he has much of a choice since his ex-wife, the former First Lady, has nearly cleaned him dry in a nasty divorce. Mooseport is also going through a crisis. The mayor has recently died, and the troubled city council cannot find anyone willing to run for office. With President Cole now living in town, the city council sees him as the answer to their prayers, and after enough of their pressure, Cole enters the race for no other reason than to keep his last possession: his vacation home.

Continue reading: Welcome to Mooseport Review

The Princess Bride Review


Extraordinary
Who among us has never uttered the line, "My name is Inigo Montoya..."? Standing as one of the most eminently quotable films ever made -- this side of Monty Python and the Holy Grail, anyway.

Ostensibly a children's fairy tale about a farmer's daughter (Robin Wright), her poor lover Westley (Cary Elwes), the prince (Chris Sarandon) who catches her eye, and the battle that develops among them all. Filled with memorable supporting characters -- Wallace Shawn's Vizzini ("Inconceivable!!!"), Mandy Patinkin's Inigo, Andre the Giant's Fezzik, and Christopher Guest's six-fingered man, The Princess Bride is as much fun as you can have in a film. Even the fringe characters (Peter Cook's priest, Carol Kane's nagging wife, Mel Smith's albino torturer) are hilarious and unforgettable. And director Rob Reiner has imbued this film with so much pure joy that you can't help but want to watch it over and over.

Continue reading: The Princess Bride Review

The Rules Of Attraction Review


Weak

Like an episode of MTV's barely-legal late-night dorm life soap "Undressed," with 20 times the creativity but without any more substance, "The Rules of Attraction" is a stylish, glib, endemically energetic diversion that's indulgently entertaining but could have and should have been deeper.

Enthusiastically adapted by Roger Avery (co-writer of "Pulp Fiction" and writer-director of "Killing Zoe") from the whimsically subversive novel by Bret Easton Ellis, it's a black comedy about the feral underbelly of modern campus life, full of cinematic invention but narrative superficiality.

Populated by teen-TV lightweight types trying to gain edgy credibility, "Rules" stars James Van Der Beek ("Dawson's Creek") in the movie's most resonant performance as antihero Sean Bateman, a deviant college cool-jerk -- who, for the trivia-minded, is the younger brother of the title character in Ellis's "American Psycho."

Continue reading: The Rules Of Attraction Review

Welcome To Mooseport Review


Terrible

"Welcome to Mooseport" is a fusty, rusty, laugh-track-lame comedy about two petty, immature men running for mayor of the same stereotypically idyllic small town and vying for the affections of the same apparently undiscriminating small-town woman.

One of them (an unusually humdrum Gene Hackman) is the newly termed-out President of the United States, who has retired to the little Maine burg and enters the race as a PR stunt that goes awry. The other (torpid TV star Ray Romano) is a plumber who owns the local hardware store and hasn't the backbone to commit to anything -- and yet he's persuaded to run for office. Or so we're told. Even though it's pivotal to the plot, this cajoling takes place off-screen for no good reason.

But the rivals' stations in life hardly matter since, once you get past the screenplay's fresh paint, these two guys are the same stale, odious, infantile jerks that have been pawned off as Everyman heroes in every other ill-conceived comedy from the last 20 years.

Continue reading: Welcome To Mooseport Review

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