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Premiere Of 'Bullets Over Broadway The Musical' - Arrivals

Jack McGee - Premiere of 'Bullets Over Broadway The Musical' held at Pantages Theatre Hollywood - Arrivals - Los Angeles, California, United States - Tuesday 5th January 2016

Jack Mcgee
Jack Mcgee

23rd Annual A Night At Sardi's

Jack McGee - 23rd Annual A Night at Sardi's to benefit the Alzheimer's Association at Beverly Hilton Hotel - Beverly Hills, California, United States - Wednesday 18th March 2015

Jack Mcgee

Entertainment Weekly's Celebration Honoring The 2015 SAG Awards Nominees - Red Carpet

Joey McIntyre, Jack McGee, Jimmy Dunn and Tyler Ritter - Celebrities attend Entertainment Weekly's Celebration honoring the 2015 SAG Awards nominees - Red Carpet at The Chateau Marmont. at The Chateau Marmont - Los Angeles, California, United States - Thursday 22nd January 2015

Joey Mcintyre, Jack Mcgee, Jimmy Dunn and Tyler Ritter
Joey Mcintyre, Jack Mcgee, Jimmy Dunn and Tyler Ritter

23rd Annual Night Of 100 Stars Black Tie Dinner Viewing Gala At The Beverly Hills Hotel

Jack McGee - 23rd Annual Night Of 100 Stars Black Tie Dinner Viewing Gala at the Beverly Hills Hotel - Los Angeles, California, United States - Sunday 24th February 2013

Jack Mcgee

The Borgnine Movie Star Gala At Sportsmen's Lodge Event Center

Jack McGee - The Borgnine Movie Star Gala at Sportsmen's Lodge Event Center - Studio City, California, United States - Saturday 23rd February 2013

Jack Mcgee

Gangster Squad - Trailer Trailer


Mickey Cohen is a dangerous Mafia boss with power over the police and the people of Los Angeles in 1949. His mob and his world revolves around drugs, firearms, prostitutes and casinos with power and money being the only consequence in their criminal misdeeds. However, it's not long before some members of the LAPD begin to question their own methods and power and start to realise that they must be the ones to take down Mickey and his gang but to do so they must hang up their LAPD badges and go into this war without mercy. All they need is five or seven men willing to put their lives on the line against this ruthless mob of forty. But it's not just their own lives threatened in this conflict.

'Gangster Squad' is based on the true story of the real infamous Mickey Cohen which was put into the novel 'Tales from the Gangster Squad' by Paul Lieberman. The crime flick has been directed by Ruben Fleischer ('Zombieland', '30 Minutes or Less') and written by Will Beall ('Castle') in his feature film screenplay debut. It was originally meant to be released in September 2012 but it was pushed back to January 11th 2013 following the tragedy of the Aurora, Colorado movie theater shooting. It was deemed inappropriate for it to be released so soon after given that one scene in the movie was to involve a similar theater massacre.

Director: Ruben Fleischer

Continue: Gangster Squad - Trailer Trailer

Father Of Invention Trailer


Robert Axle is a wealthy infomercial master. However, when one of his latest inventions has a design fault that chops users' fingers off, his empire shatters. After spending eight years in federal prison, he is released, and begins to attempt to rebuild his fortune.

Continue: Father Of Invention Trailer

The Fighter Review


Extraordinary
Director Russell significantly ups his game with this visceral drama based on the true story of two boxing brothers, one on his way up and one going down fast. But it's the emotional resonance of the tale that makes it so gripping.

In small-town 1993 Massachusetts, Dickie (Bale) is a crack addict who lives in his own glorious past as a boxer who once knocked down Sugar Ray Leonard. But his erratic life is jeopardising the growing career of his half-brother Micky (Wahlberg), who he's training and managing with their tough-as-nails mother (Leo). Micky knows that in order to further his career, he'll need to make a difficult break from his messy family. Then he meets Charlene (Adams), a barmaid who encourages him to go for it. And of course they see her as the villain.

Continue reading: The Fighter Review

Drive Angry Trailer


Escaping the deepest and darkest realms of hell, Milton returns to Earth in a bid to save his baby grand daughter from death. Milton's daughter was murdered by a cult days earlier and now Milton has three days before the cult leader sacrifices the baby in an attempt to unleash hell on earth.

Continue: Drive Angry Trailer

The Fighter Trailer


All Micky Ward has known is boxing, his half-brother Dicky was once a notable name in the sport but due to drug addiction his career was brought to a halt, now he spends his time training Micky. As Micky's confidence grows, so does his ego, to the point that he openly brags to people in the neighbourhood about his almost certain victory before he's even entered the ring.

Continue: The Fighter Trailer

Rescue Me: Season Three Review


Grim
In the first couple of seasons, Denis Leary's FDNY fire opera Rescue Me flung itself through windows and played out in traffic. It busted jaws, opened old wounds just for spite and made grand sport of the whole ungodly train wreck of it all. It was almost as though co-creators Leary and Peter Tolan (The Larry Sanders Show) felt they were going to get canceled any second and so chucked all caution to the wind. In between sitting around the firehouse and indulging in some of the more profane dialogue ever to grace the TV screen (even on basic cable), the characters were subjected to just about any disaster Leary and Tolan could come up with, anything to push these emotionally stunted mugs to the wall and see what devastation they would mete out in response.

But somehow, the pissy little export from the land of the five boroughs -- and rarely has a show so viscerally captured the city's day-to-day, boiling-over, rat-in-a-cage anger -- survived. And this is after sending the wife of the Chief (Jack McGee) into a debilitating Alzheimer's nightmare and not only devastating Tommy Gavin's (Leary) family with the long-term and low-intensity emotional warfare of a never-ending divorce but then, near the end of the second season, having a drunk driver kill Tommy's little boy. That tragedy was then capped off by a nothing-to-lose Uncle Teddy (Lenny Clarke) gunning down the driver in full view of the cops, since a life behind bars seemed preferable to anything else he had going.

Continue reading: Rescue Me: Season Three Review

Rescue Me: Season Two Review


OK
Roughly midway through the second season of FX's Rescue Me, New York firefighter Tommy Gavin (Denis Leary) is called by his dead cousin's widow to give a lecture to her teenaged son, who has just expressed an interest in becoming a firefighter; having lost her husband in the World Trade Center, she's not interested in having another smoke-eater in the family. Tommy is most of the way through his lecture, giving the kid the full business about the horrific side of the job, people found without faces or melted to their beds, but then he turns it around and starts in on how at the end of the day, he knows that no matter what, he made a difference. It all brings a smile to the face of his cousin, standing behind his son. You see, Tommy's cousin might have passed away, but being dead doesn't keep you from the cast of Rescue Me -- it just means you're not necessarily in every episode.

The first season of the show was a rollicking explosion of male-bonding, sadistic humor, and whiskey tears spiked with that FX Channel-brand of almost-HBO boundary-pushing. Gavin was a weekly train wreck of rage, bouncing from his mistress to booze to his failing marriage to booze to tempting death on the job with FDNY Engine 62 to booze again. Along the way, Tommy also held long and in-depth conversations with the ghost of his dead cousin, before deciding to shack up with and impregnate his cousin's equally messed up widow, Sheila (Callie Thorne) in the aftermath of his wife running off with the kids. Season Two opens with everything in disrepair, to say the least, as the firefighters keep pushing through the emotional wreckage of 9/11 long after the country has moved on.

Continue reading: Rescue Me: Season Two Review

Bread And Roses Review


Good
Not to be confused with Bread and Tulips, this oddly compelling look at illegal immigrant janitors who unionize in San Diego is far more interesting than its plot description. While Adrien Brody is engaging as the brash organizer and Pilar Padilla makes a wonderful impression as an immigrant organizee/love interest, the show is all but stolen by George Lopez's hilariously dead-on turn as the evil janitorial foreman.

Standing On Fishes Review


OK
OK, this is odd. What business do two unknown actors have making a highfalutin vanity project? From the writing/directing/acting team of Meredith Scott Lynn (you'd recognize her as a frequent supporting actress if you saw her) and Bradford Tatum (you wouldn't) comes this oddball comedy about relationships and prosthetic vaginas.

Seriously.

Continue reading: Standing On Fishes Review

The Man Who Wasn't There Review


OK

In their deeply ironic yet habitually impish, beautifully black-and-white 1950s drama "The Man Who Wasn't There," writing-directing brothers Joel and Ethan Coen have revived the dry, laconic spirit of prototypical film noir and applied it to the life of an everyday barber.

True, he's an everyday barber mixed up in the blackmail and murder of his cheating wife's boss and lover. But he's such an obscure, detached shadow of a man that the whole mess feels almost workaday mundane. You see, it's not his wife's affair that motivates the man. "It's a free country," he says in the movie's soporific, quietly sonorous running voice-over. It's the fact that he figures blackmail is a good way to get $10,000 out of the boyfriend so he can invest in some new-fangled invention called dry cleaning.

The barber, named Ed Crane, is played with brilliant reserve by Billy Bob Thornton, who has the most subtly expressive, heavily crevassed film noir face to smoke a dangling cigarette since Humphrey Bogart. He hardly registers a distinguishable emotion in 116 minutes, yet his passive soul fills the screen as Ed's plans go badly awry.

Continue reading: The Man Who Wasn't There Review

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