Opinion | The People vs. Donald J. Trump - The New York Times https://t.co/R6yYZmXfM8
Ben Affleck is cast as Christian Wolff in this new action thriller film The Accountant. An extraordinary man with highly advanced cognitive skills that allow him to think on a different level to that of a standard human, more in line with the likes of Picasso and Einstein. He works as a freelance accountant for some of the world's most dangerous criminal organisations from the cover of a CPA office in a small town. He has two sides to his job one being an accountant and the other being a sleeping assassin, a job that when required to do so will see him perform extraordinary measures.
Continue: The Accountant Trailer
After living together for 39 years, Ben (John Lithgow) and George (Alfred Molina) are able to get married to one another. As George works as a music teacher for a Catholic school, the news of his same-sex marriage causes him to lose his job, and with Ben receiving a pension, the couple are forced to live off the small amount of money. When they are forced to seek a place to live with their friends and family, they are forced to live separately with different families. In their new life, they discover the true meaning of love and friendship, and teach a little to those around them in the process.
Continue: Love Is Strange - Clip
John Lithgow - A variety of stars were snapped as they arrived at the 2015 New York Film Critic Awards at which were held at the Tao Downtown restaurant in New York City, New York, United States - Monday 5th January 2015
The play is now back on Broadway until February 22.
Glenn Close and John Lithgow are getting near rave reviews for their work in A Delicate Balance. The Albert Albee play returned to Broadway this week and it was better than ever, if the critics are to be believed.
Glenn Close delivers a hit and miss performance in the latest revival of Edward Albee's 1966 Pulitzer-winning classic.
John Lithgow - Photo's of the stars as they arrived at the New York premiere of Sci-Fi action movie 'Interstellar' held at the AMC Lincoln Square Theater in New York City, New York, United States - Monday 3rd November 2014
Watch the trailer below
Love is Strange sees Ben and George stuck with nowhere to live
The result: Ben and George must find a new place to live, but the gentrification of New York has seen the housing market become tremendously difficult to navigate, meaning the newlyweds have to shack up with friends, surviving off George’s private piano lessons and Ben’s pension.
Glenn Close is returning to Broadway after 20 years away.
Glenn Close is confirmed for the fall opening of the Rialto revival of 'A Delicate Balance' on Broadway, alongside John Lithgow, Lindsay Duncan and Martha Plimpton. It marks Close's first appearance on Broadway in 20 years, following her 1994 turn in Sunset Boulevard. Pam MacKinnon - who picked up a Tony award last season for Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? - directs the new production,
Glenn Close Will Star In 'A Delicate Balance'
Delicate Balance will see six-time Oscar-nominee Close playing Agnes, a woman who tries to keep it together in the face of destabilizing houseguests, including her daughter (Plimpton), her alcoholic sister (Duncan) and two family friends played by Bob Balaban and Clare Higgins. She is supported by her husband, played by Lithgow. The play was last seen on Broadway in a 1996 Lincoln Center Theater rival, which won three Tonys.
Continue reading: Glenn Close To Show Her Class On Broadway In 'A Delicate Balance'
John Lithgow - Premiere of The Grand Budapest Hotel, the opening film of the 64th Berlin International Film Festival, (Berlinale), at the Berlinale Palast. - Berlin, Germany - Thursday 6th February 2014
John Lithgow - Wallis Annenberg Center For The Performing Arts Inaugural Gala Held at Wallis Annenberg Center for the Performing Arts - Beverly Hills, California, United States - Friday 18th October 2013
Michelle Dockery and John Lithgow - Celebrities attend the Women's semi-finals match between Serena Williams and Na Li at the Billie Jean king Tennis Center - New York, NY, United States - Friday 6th September 2013
'Once Upon a Time' is set to adapt 'Alice in Wonderland' in a new series due to premiere in October. The show will include all the traditional aspects of the story with additional characters including a genie and Jafar from Aladdin.
Once Upon a Time will take on Alice in Wonderland, producers announced yesterday (Sunday 4th August) at the Television Critics Association press tour in Beverly Hills.
Sophie Lowe at an event to celebrate the opening of Louis Vuitton's flagship Australian store, the Sydney 'Maison'.
The show will follow Alice (Sophie Lowe) on a familiar journey which includes the Cheshire cat, a caterpillar (Roger Daltrey) and The White Rabbit (John Lithgow). The twist to the classic tale is that Alice will have a love interest in the guise of Cyrus (Peter Gadiot), a genie.
'This Is 40' is a spin-off of 2007 film 'Knocked Up' and surrounds the lives of husband and wife Pete and Debbie. Debbie is the sister of Alison, the woman who the 'Knocked Up' main protagonist Ben gets pregnant after a one night stand. Debbie's own tempestuous relationship with Pete is touched upon in this film when she and him separate briefly after she finds out he keeps disappearing at strange hours to play fantasy baseball thus finding an escape from married life. 'This Is 40' follows their marriage in more depth some years on. Debbie is turning forty and is generally depressed about life let alone her marriage, Pete is finding more ways to escape and their kids are going through difficult stages.
Continue: This Is 40 Trailer
Will Rodman, is a scientist who's hugely dedicated to his job in the hope that he'll find a cure for the degenerative illness Alzheimer's. Having developed a formula that looks to reverse some of the damage done to the brain, his lab begins to test the medication on apes.
Continue: Rise Of The Planet Of The Apes Trailer
Anna (Adams) is an energetic professional woman in Boston with the perfect heart-surgeon boyfriend in Jeremy (Scott). Except that he won't propose to her.
So when he heads for Dublin to attend a conference, she decides that, since it's a leap year, she'll surprise him there and ask him to marry her, a proposal that tradition says he can't refuse. But the journey goes all wrong, and she ends up on the road with scruffy, cantankerous, gorgeous Irishman Declan (Goode). Gosh, what could possibly happen?
Continue reading: Leap Year Review
We decide to stick it out and sure enough, Aykroyd turns to Brooks and says, "Do you want to see something really scary?" Brooks agrees and the rest is scary movie history. Cue audience screams. We were, indeed, in the right movie.
Continue reading: Twilight Zone: The Movie Review
Travolta plays personal injury lawyer Jan Schlichtmann, a greedy bloodsucker of a lawyer (not a new concept but still a fun one) who in his first scene is heard talking about which is better, a dead black or a dead white. A dead cripple or a dead child? He gives that voice over with such a subtle coldness that you know you're in for a good story.
Continue reading: A Civil Action Review
To start with, Grandpa Lou has gotten remarried (leading into, by the way, an excellent parody of The Godfather in the first scene) and all Chuckie wants is a mommy. Meanwhile, Stu Pickles gets a call from Paris demanding that he come to fix a giant mechanical Reptar (a wonderful running Godzilla/Pokemon spoof gag from the series) which he designed.
Continue reading: Rugrats In Paris: The Movie Review
In Kinsey, writer/director Bill Condon (Gods and Monsters) makes all this into a divertingly fresh story about a scientific crusader who was just too honest and inquisitive for his own good. But rather than taking a straightforward biographical approach, Condon fortunately makes the film a character study of Kinsey himself, wisely placing star Liam Neeson front and center. The film opens in black and white, Neeson quizzing his researchers on how best to interview a subject for the study. He's forthright, strong-willed and oddly provocative - you'd give up your life story to this guy in about ten seconds.
Continue reading: Kinsey Review
Life has been good for Shaun Brumder (Colin Hanks) in simple Orange County, California. He's a good kid with a love of catching waves, a sweet girlfriend, and despite his eccentric family, life is always like riding six-foot waves that curl for days. After a freak surfing accident drowns one of his best buds one summer, Shaun begins to reassess his life and inspiration strikes one day in the form of a novel by Marcus Skinner. He decides to become a writer, trades in his surfboard, improves his grades, and waits for his acceptance letter from Stanford College to study under his new idol Skinner. But when Stanford rejects him due to a guidance counselor's mistake, Shaun only has 24 hours to fix the problem and get the hell out of O.C. to follow his dreams and work out the angst.
Continue reading: Orange County Review
You're unlikely to get consensus on such a phrase, except for one: Peter Sellers. Everybody knows he was a genius, right?
Continue reading: The Life And Death Of Peter Sellers Review
The teen, male version of Flashdance inspired a love of dancing to bad pop music -- especially if you could do the move where you run, jump, and slide on the dance floor on your knees. Cool, man!
Continue reading: Footloose Review
He's Buckaroo Banzai, inhabited by the inimitable Peter Weller in a role that has granted him cult status among the geeks of the world. In this film (originally intended to be the first of a series but petering out after the debut), Banzai's trip into the 8th dimension sets off an intergalactic war of sorts, as a former interdimensional traveler (who came out wholly insane in the form of Lord John Whorfin (John Lithgow)) is trying to get Banzai's Oscillation Overthruster for himself, in order to bring a plague of evil aliens to destroy the earth. And of course there are good aliens that just won't have any of that -- and they're set to blow up the earth themselves if Whorfin succeeds.
Continue reading: The Adventures Of Buckaroo Banzai Across The 8th Dimension Review
Writer-director Bill Condon has a talent for hitting just the right tone in his work. Whether he's paying stylistic homage to "Bride of Frankenstein" creator James Whale in "Gods and Monsters" or writing a screenplay for "Chicago" that re-envisioned the Broadway musical as a wannabe showgirl's uniquely cinematic daydream, Condon always finds a way to seamlessly marry the crux of his story to the strengths of his medium.
In "Kinsey," he legitimizes and revitalizes a rather tiresome narrative gimmick -- on-camera interviews with the characters. For a biopic about legendary sex researcher Alfred Kinsey, there could be no more apropos structure for the story. Kinsey himself interviewed thousands of Americans about their bedroom predilections in the 1940s and '50s to compile his groundbreaking, rather comprehensive and certainly controversial studies on the subject. So Condon opens the film in kind -- with a simple, head-on, black-and-white image of the bluntly matter-of-fact and obliviously awkward Professor Kinsey (Liam Neeson) being quizzed about his own background and sexual experience.
Composing the film around Kinsey's answers, Condon cues flashbacks of an upbringing under the fire-and-brimstone hand of a preacher father (John Lithgow), introduces the equally clinical-yet-passionate student who becomes his wife (Laura Linney), touches on the man's own pseudo-scientific dalliances and their promiscuous effect on his marriage, and sets the stage for the studies that helped launch the sexual revolution.
Continue reading: Kinsey Review
Once upon a time there was a mean ogre who lived in an enchanted forest full of suspiciously familiar characters. There was a trio of little pigs forever on the run from some wolf. There was that little wooden boy who was a pathological liar. There was another wolf dressed up like some little blonde girl's grandmother and there were those seven midgets forever fretting about that beautiful girl in the glass coffin.
One day Lord Farquaad, the despotic pygmy-sized prince of this faraway land, decided he wanted the forest cleared of its chimerical critters, pixies and narcoleptic princesses. They were all forcibly "resettled" in the swamp of the ogre. And boy, was he peeved about it.
Shrek, for that was the ogre's name, marched right into Farquaad's Disneyland-caricature of a castle and demanded, with all his ogrely gruffness, that his overrun swamp be cleared of unwelcome creatures, and the weasely prince made him a deal: Farquaad would restore the solitude of the ogre's swamp if the ogre would go on a quest to rescue a beautiful princess -- from the highest tower of the grandiose ruins of a castle, located in the mouth of a volcano and guarded by a fire-breathing dragon. You see, Lord Farquaad wants to marry this princess, but he's too much of a coward to rescue her himself.
Continue reading: Shrek Review
Maybe it's just me, but doesn't it seem flagrantly irresponsible to market a cartoon to kids in which a diaper brigade of babies have wonderful adventures when they wander away from their parents and get lost?
I've never seen the "Rugrats" TV show, but the plots of both nerve-grinding movies that the Nickelodeon series has spawned have involved children disappearing, and treated such events as a cornucopia of light-hearted entertainment.
I might be a little sensitive to the subject, but in a cultural climate in which kids seem to get kidnapped (and often murdered) more and more frequently, do we really want G-rated movies giving our little ones the impression that going missing is great fun?
Continue reading: Rugrats In Paris Review
Somewhere inside the surprisingly fresh, sharply jocular, angst-of-youth comedy "Orange County" there's a trite, typical teen movie struggling to get out. But director Jake Kasden just keeps out-witting the monster, pulling the carpet out from under its inherent clichés and giving his characters the chance to breathe and break free of their stock moldings.
A screwball affair about a bookwormy high school beach bum from the SoCal 'burbs who thinks his life is over when he doesn't get into Stanford, this flick rises above the spiritless, increasingly insipid, cookie-cutter teen genre simply because Kasden ("Zero Effect") and screenwriter Mike White ("Chuck and Buck") cared enough to try a little harder.
Played with pitch-perfect Everykid exasperation by sublimely expressive string bean Colin Hanks (son of Tom), Shaun Brumder had his heart set on pursuing his literary aspirations under the tutelage of his favorite writer, a professor at the venerated campus. So when he finds out his rejection was the fault of an inept guidance counselor (Lily Tomlin -- in the first of several inspired cameo performances) who sent the wrong transcript, Shaun goes on a dogged mission to get the decision reconsidered.
Continue reading: Orange County Review
Date of birth
19th October, 1945
Opinion | The People vs. Donald J. Trump - The New York Times https://t.co/R6yYZmXfM8
Reading #MobyDick on Venic Beach for the #VeniceOceanarium https://t.co/mEi3uZuUiz
#NYfoodies If you're not hungry now, watch this: https://t.co/A5ii3Czv7t
Thanks for all the birthday wishes. I’ll keep acting if you #KeepWatching ❤️
This even scares me, and I know how it ends! https://t.co/YhIikyXL85
Vote like the world depended on it: Opinion | The Paranoid Style in G.O.P. Politics - The New York Times https://t.co/53XZKAil1y
To say good-bye to #NeilSimon I watched #TheSunshineBoys for (would you believe?) the very 1st time. So beautiful.… https://t.co/ZTtQb7IgGt
2-0 #LFC! Keep the clean sheets coming #YNWA
4 goals, clean sheet, 500th club win. Pretty good day. #YNWA
#YNWA A great season ahead #LFC
Such a cool place: #Holy Ground - New York | Holy Ground: A Summer Pop-Up Turned Underground Meat Speakeasy https://t.co/gleEyvMt0u
Went to #HolyGround BBQ & Speakeasy in NY’s TriBeCa, open at last for fab food & drink every night. https://t.co/YTOh5JYVZA
RT @EpicEyeRoll: @JohnLithgow @NorbertLButz @LCTheater True story-My first major acting role was playing Alfred Doolittle in "Pygmalion" in…
Oh dear. #ElmarieWendel is gone. The #3rdRockFamily mourns the passing of our landlady #MrsDubcek
2 old #Scoundrels me and @NorbertLButz after his great turn in #MyFairLady @LCTheater https://t.co/NHwhH5J0mH
RT @thelucywalsh: @JohnLithgow I read your autobio and then bought a rare copy of the Somerset Maugham book you based your Broadway show on…
#HolyGround in TriBeCa opens tonight at W B’way and Reade: NY’s newest speakeasy
This morning #OurQuislingPOTUS showed us what treason looks like: Trump and Putin vs. America, via @nytimes https://t.co/CSXNI2Sgks
Son Nate +3, the wizards behind #HolyGround best BBQ in B’klyn (Wms’burg now and soon TriBeca). https://t.co/3cMngGLKHx
Watch this, take heart: View Video https://t.co/KC89QTrSaS
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