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What Could Have Caused George Clooney & Stacy Keibler Split?


George Clooney Stacy Keibler Guy Oseary

George Clooney and Stacy Keibler have broken up after ther two year relationship dissolved. Sources speaking to People magazine have suggested that the split was due to a disparity between the couple's hopes and aspirations for the future: "Stacy called it quits. She wants to have children and a family someday. She knows where George stands on that." Sources sharing with TMZ.com revealed that not only was the issue of children a fatal flaw in the stars' relationship, their busy working schedules meant that they've been growing further apart recently.

George Clooney Stacy Keibler
George Clooney & Stacy Keibler Have Split After Two Years.

Clooney has been working hard in Europe filming the WWII drama, The Monuments Men, whilst Keibler has been devoting all her time to her new TV show, Supermarket Superstar. Due to Clooney being set to stay in Germany until December, the anticipation of a long-term distance relationship began to take its toll on 33 year-old Keibler who wasn't so keen on the idea. "Both sides realized there is no way to have a relationship when you don't see each other," said TMZ's source as the pair agreed that at this point in time it would be better to go their separate ways, rather than pine for a lover who was thousands of miles away.

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Percy Jackson & The Olyimpians: The Lightning Thief Review


OK
To say this film has heavy echoes of Harry Potter is an understatement.

Although, the Greek-gods premise lets the filmmakers indulge in some visually whizzy sequences that keep this rather lightweight action movie entertaining.

Percy (Lerman) is a New York teen whose mother (Keener) has never told him that his father is the god Poseidon (McKidd) and his best pal Grover (Jackson) is actually a protector satyr. When Zeus (Bean) discovers that his lightning bolt has been stolen, he blames Percy. So Percy has to learn quickly who he is so he can find the lightning thief and restore peace to feuding brothers Poseidon, Zeus and Hades (Coogan). In addition to Grover, he gets help from a professor-centaur (Brosnan) and his fellow demigod Annabeth (Daddario).

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Calvin Klein Collection & Los Angeles Nomadic Division (LAND) 1st Annual Celebration For L.A. Arts Monthly And Art Los Angeles Contemporary (ALAC) - Arrivals

Guy Oseary - Guy Oseary and guest Los Angeles, California - Calvin Klein Collection & Los Angeles Nomadic Division (LAND) 1st Annual Celebration For L.A. Arts Monthly and Art Los Angeles Contemporary (ALAC) - Arrivals Thursday 28th January 2010

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Guy Oseary

Getting Into A Cab With A Female Companion

Guy Oseary Saturday 2nd May 2009 getting into a cab with a female companion New York City, USA

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Guy Oseary
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Guy Oseary

New York Premiere Of 'You Don't Mess With The Zohan' At The Ziegfeld Theater - Arrivals

Guy Oseary Wednesday 4th June 2008 New York Premiere of 'You Don't Mess with the Zohan' at the Ziegfeld Theater - Arrivals New York City, USA

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Material Girls Review


Grim
I confess a fascination -- perhaps unhealthy by definition -- with the actress/singer/empire Hilary Duff. She's in no way a better actress than, say, Lindsay Lohan and her career doesn't have the occasional bursts of quality that dot Lohan's resume. But Duff has a puppy-ish goofiness and, more to the point, bold-outlined limitations on her acting abilities, that render her weirdly endearing. Most of her post-Disney movies have failed even as cheesy guilty pleasures, but I keep Netflixing those DVDs anyway, hoping for the best.

That kind of relativism -- hoping for the best possible Hilary Duff movie -- is what got me to see Material Girls in a theater (it wasn't screened for critics). It's a Duff movie through and through: Hilary's mom produced it, and her sister Haylie gets second billing. (Casting her less famous real-life sister as her movie sidekick is sweetly misguided, and therefore vintage Duff.) Hil-Hil and Hay-Hay play Tanzie and Ava Marchetta, spoiled heiresses whose cosmetics empire is threatened, landing them in the poorhouse. The opportunity for cheap culture-clash humor (see entitled rich girls adjust to poverty!) and cheap shots at Paris and Nicky Hilton (or even a fictional rehash of The Simple Life), combined with the participation of director Martha Coolidge (an expert in blonde bubbliness by virtue of having made Valley Girl years ago) makes Material Girls a candidate for a teenybopping good time. The peculiar, slapdash movie they made instead nonetheless eclipses most of the star's previous pre-teen pictures, because it finally drives a Duff vehicle into the land of beguilingly awful.

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Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London Review


OK
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.

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Agent Cody Banks Review


Terrible
I recently read an article that argued TV shows like CSI and James Bond movies are primarily responsible for young people's increased interest in criminal forensics and special military forces. Since Hollywood is both smart and shameless, it uses these notions to its advantage, devouring the success of Bond and vomiting up films like Spy Kids and Agent Cody Banks. Although the original Spy Kids worked, Agent Cody Banks proves that things seldom taste as good a second or third time.

Agent Cody Banks was made just to make money, and to stock Toys 'R' Us shelves and McDonald's Happy Meal boxes with cheap action figures. The script, which feels like the cheapest writers available threw it together in a week, is actually quite impressive in how every mind-numbing scene attempts to manipulate the minds of susceptible adolescents. It uses every trick in the book, from pre-teen humor and Bond rip-offs, to busty secret agents, phony special effects, and, of course, Frankie Muniz. If -- God forbid -- the movie is a hit, the producers have even secured an easy sequel with its carefully formulated ending.

Continue reading: Agent Cody Banks Review

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