Mark Blum, Jonathan Walker, Jake Silbermann, Lauren Blumenfeld and Alex Drier - Opening night curtain call for 'The Assembled Parties' held at the Samuel J. Friedman Theatre. - New York, NY, United States - Wednesday 17th April 2013
Lynne Meadow, Jake Silbermann, Lauren Blumenfeld, Jessica Hecht, Jeremy Shamos, Judith Light, Richard Greenberg Mark Blum and Jonathan Walker - Press junket for the Manhattan Theatre Club production of 'The Assembled Parties' held at the MTC rehearsal studios - New York City, NY, United States - Tuesday 26th February 2013
Jennifer van Dyck, Charles Busch, Divine, Fraser and Jonathan Walker - Jennifer Van Dyck, Carl Andress, Allison Fraser, Julie Halston, Charles Busch, Amy Rutberg and Jonathan Walker New York City, USA - The opening night of the Off-Broadway production of 'Charles Busch's The Divine Sister' at the Soho Playhouse - After Party Wednesday 22nd September 2010
Jonathan Walker, Charles Busch and Divine - Julie Halston and Jonathan Walker New York City, USA - The opening night of the Off-Broadway production of 'Charles Busch's The Divine Sister' at the Soho Playhouse - Arrivals Wednesday 22nd September 2010
In the opening scene, Wendy Makkena (Sister Act, Air Bud) stars as Rhonda Portelli, a young woman who becomes infatuated with a naked man she sees about to jump off the Brooklyn Bridge. Unfortunately, Travis Furlong, played by John Benjamin Hickey (The General's Daugher, Love! Valour! Compassion!), doesn't take this plunge and save us from the next hour and a half.
Continue reading: Finding North Review
The fourth picture in Romero's "Dead" series,it takes place in a decimated world where a handful of rich elitists livein a self-contained, weakly defended luxury skyscraper and a lower classof humanity scrapes by in the streets behind protective walls and electricfences. But unbeknownst to all of them, the zombies in the wasteland outsidehave begun to think and organize.
This sounds like a fantastic -- and wholly original --concept that could take the genre to a scarier new level. But "Landof the Dead" fails to exploit the refreshing plot point any furtherthan is necessary to bring the undead through the city's pathetic ramparts,led by the moaning-groaning influence of a single zombie who has developeda primitive ability to reason.
The movie has nothing new to offer, although it is madea tad more watchable by something old -- Romero's simple, straightforwardcinematography that makes all the action (especially the mediocre scares)much clearer and eerily more immediate than the shake-shake, chop-chopstyle applied to most modern horror flicks. Its other great asset is thebody-decay makeup on the legions of walking corpses and the dead staresand lumbering gaits of some of the key zombie actors.
Continue reading: Land Of The Dead Review