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'Teen Wolf' Season 4 Premiere Recap - 'The Dark Moon'


Dylan O'Brien Tyler Hoechlin Jill Wagner Holland Roden Shelley Hennig

The season premiere of Teen Wolf season 4 aired on Monday (23rd June) on MTV. The episode saw the supernatural gang continue on their journey to find werewolf Derek.

Tyler Posey
Tyler Posey stars as Scott McCall on Teen Wolf.

The show which first aired in 2011 is in its 4th season. The series, based on the 1985 film of the same name, stars Tyler Posey (Scott McCall) as a high school student juggling his nocturnal werewolf activities and his everyday life. Dylan O'Brien co-stars as Tyler's close friend Stiles whilst Tyler Hoechlin plays another werewolf Derek Hale. The core cast are supported by Holland Roden, Shelley Hennig and Arden Cho. 

Continue reading: 'Teen Wolf' Season 4 Premiere Recap - 'The Dark Moon'

Jill Wagner - "Pieces Of Ass" Opening Night Los Angeles Performance - Los Angeles, California, United States - Thursday 28th March 2013

Jill Wagner
Jill Wagner
Jill Wagner
Jill Wagner
Jill Wagner
Jill Wagner

Jill Wagner - "Safe Haven" premiere held at TCL Chinese Theatre - Red Carpet Los Angeles California United States Tuesday 5th February 2013

Jill Wagner
Jill Wagner
Jill Wagner
Jill Wagner
Jill Wagner
Jill Wagner

Jill Wagner - "Movie 43" Premiere Los Angeles California USA Wednesday 23rd January 2013

Jill Wagner
Jill Wagner
Jill Wagner
Jill Wagner
Jill Wagner

Jill Wagner ABC TCA Winter 2013 Party at Langham Huntington Hotel Featuring: Jill Wagner Where: Pasadena, California, United States When: 10 Jan 2013

Jill Wagner
Jill Wagner
Jill Wagner
Jill Wagner
Jill Wagner
Jill Wagner

Jill Wagner and Los Angeles Film Festival Monday 22nd June 2009 2009 Los Angeles Film Festival - Premiere of 'Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen' held at Mann Village Theatre - Arrivals Los Angeles, California

Jill Wagner and Los Angeles Film Festival
Jill Wagner and Los Angeles Film Festival
Jill Wagner and Los Angeles Film Festival
Jill Wagner and Los Angeles Film Festival
Jill Wagner and Los Angeles Film Festival
Jill Wagner and Los Angeles Film Festival

Splinter Review


Excellent
Director Toby Wilkins' debut feature Splinter is a fast-paced, well-crafted bit of sci-fi horror with plenty of gore and thrills to keep audiences amped up and on-edge for much of its tight 85-minute running time. The title of Wilkins' film refers to the delivery method employed by its resident monster, a parasite that shoots splinters at its victims to infect them. All tangled limbs, snarling teeth, and contorted torso, the creature leaps, slithers, and growls with ferocious determination, and seems a descendent of John Carpenter's mutating menace in his remake of The Thing. While the monster's exact nature and cause are never fully explained, it hardly matters, because Wilkins, along with screenwriters Ian Shorr and Kai Barry, and a tight-knit, compelling cast keep us hooked, right out of the gate.

Wilkins posits Splinter's horrors in the backwoods of the American heartland where likeable couple -- bookish Seth (Paulo Costanzo) and outdoorsy Polly (Jill Wagner) find themselves on a camping trip with a broken tent. They ditch the camping idea, and set out in search of a motel to spend the night. En route, the two are ambushed by gun-wielding fugitive Dennis (Shea Whigham) and his strung-out girlfriend Lacey (Rachel Kerbs). The criminals hijack Seth, Polly, and their truck, and, driving on, pull over at the most unfortunate of gas stations. The creature has taken root here, having already "absorbed" both a dog and a hapless attendant, and now springs into action against the bewildered gang which retreats into the gas station's convenience store. Much of Splinter's action takes place here, behind the windows, aisles, and even the freezers of the store, as Seth and Polly form an uneasy alliance with Dennis, who's left sans girlfriend after Lacey meets a grisly fate, and together they try to outwit the primal terror.

Continue reading: Splinter Review

Guess Who Review


OK
After setting the stage with half a dozen insultingly shopworn plot contrivancesin its first five minutes, "Guess Who" -- a seemingly ill-advisedcross between "Meet the Parents" and "Guess Who's Comingto Dinner" -- eventually finds its comedy footing by playfully dancingalong the edge of political incorrectness.

The meagerly amusing Ashton Kutcher plays a generic, kowtowing,romantic-comedy male dope named Simon, the kind of guy who quits his high-payingjob on principle (cliche) but lies about it to his fiance (contrivance)so she can find out about it on her own and thus break up with him (cliche),forcing him to win her back in the third act (oh, brother). This despitethe fact that it's never clear what she sees in him in the first place.

Simon also lies about his job to the girl's vociferousand intimidating father (cliche), whom he's meeting for the first timethat very weekend (contrivance). The young couple plans to announce theirengagement during a 25th anniversary party for her parents (there's a badidea), which will include a renewal of wedding vows (a plot crutch onlyused by screenwriters desperate to find a climactic setting for a big finale).

Having built its story arc around the kinds of dumb liesand misunderstandings that could be easily resolved if the characters wouldjust level with each other for 30 seconds, "Guess Who" wouldcollapse under the weight of its sheer idiocy if it weren't for the factthat Simon is white, his fianc=E9e Theresa (Zoe Saldana) is black, and herfather (Bernie Mac) is none too pleased about having that fact sprung onhim.

Continue reading: Guess Who Review

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Jill Wagner Movies

Splinter Movie Review

Splinter Movie Review

Director Toby Wilkins' debut feature Splinter is a fast-paced, well-crafted bit of sci-fi horror with...

Guess Who Movie Review

Guess Who Movie Review

After setting the stage with half a dozen insultingly shopworn plot contrivancesin its first five...

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