Karey Kirkpatrick and Wayne Kirkpatrick - The 2015 Actors Fund Gala held at the New York Marriott Marquis Hotel - Arrivals. at New York Marriott Marquis Hotel,, New York Marriott Marquis - New York City, New York, United States - Monday 11th May 2015
Karey Kirkpatrick and Wayne Kirkpatrick - 2015 Drama Desk Award nominees reception held at New World Stages - Arrivals. at New World Stages, - New York City, New York, United States - Wednesday 6th May 2015
John O'Farrell, Christian Borle, Karey Kirkpatrick and Wayne Kirkpatrick - Opening night after party for Something Rotten held at Tavern On the Green - Arrivals. at Tavern On the Green, - New York City, New York, United States - Wednesday 22nd April 2015
Kevin McCollum, Casey Nicholaw, Karey Kirkpatrick, John O'Farrell and Wayne Kirkpatrick - Opening night for Something Rotten at the St. James Theatre - Curtain Call. at St. James Theatre, - New York City, New York, United States - Wednesday 22nd April 2015
It's been a tough few weeks for the Grace family. An impending divorce has seen Mom (Mary-Louise Parker) and her three kids -- oldest daughter Mallory (Sarah Bolger) and twin boys Jared and Simon (Freddie Highmore) -- leaving New York and heading to the country, where a crazy aunt's (Joan Plowright) rundown residence awaits them. After hearing a noise in the walls, one of the boys breaks open a secret section, revealing a long forgotten attic room. In it, he finds the Spiderwick Chronicles, a book written by his great uncle (David Strathairn) concerning a magical world beyond reality. In this enchanted domain, fairies and other sprites battle ogres and goblins for the fate of all.
Continue reading: The Spiderwick Chronicles Review
It's only a mild heresy to turn a beloved children's book and animated film into a star vehicle for the wee Miss Fanning, the go-to child actress who has become Hollywood's only A-list star under the age of 13. The only real surprise is that she doesn't have her own production company yet.
Continue reading: Charlotte's Web (2006) Review
R.J. (Bruce Willis) is a smooth-talking raccoon who lands in hot water when he tries to steal food from a hibernating bear (Nick Nolte). To spare his life, R.J. now has one week to recover a red wagon full of junk food or meet a grizzly fate. Lo and behold, the quick-thinking con artist crashes into a family of foraging beasts as they arise from their winter slumber. Led by neurotic turtle Verne (voiced by neurotic Garry Shandling), the animals invade the pop-up planned community that surfaced while they slept and begin to rummage for sweet treats.
Continue reading: Over The Hedge Review
The two movies are distributed by Universal Studios, hardly a coincidence. In fact, their plots share so many similarities one might want to investigate preliminary plagiarism charges. Both movies involve men facing financial devastation who traipse into uncharted territories in search of a valuable treasure that will put them back on their feet. Fortune eludes these guys, but they do discover a monkey - Kong in one, George in another - that follows them back to the mainland and proceeds to create havoc.
Continue reading: Curious George Review
Now I'm probably the last person in the world who ought to judge what makes for a good children's movie, but if you'd asked me that yesterday, I certainly wouldn't have said James and the Giant Peach. This is a story about a young boy, James (Paul Terry), whose parents are eaten by a spiritual rhinoceros. He is adopted by his cruel aunts (Miriam Margolyes and AbFab's Joanna Lumley), who abuse him cruelly. Then an "old man" (Pete Postlethwaite) gives James some "alligator tongues" which he spills on a peach tree, creating the aforementioned giant peach. Inside this peach, where James hides to get away from his aunties, he finds a bunch of giant bugs: a Brooklyn centipede (Richard Dreyfuss), a cowardly earthworm (which is, by the way, not a bug--David Thewlis), a sultry spider (Susan Sarandon), a matronly ladybug (Jane Leeves), and sundry other insects.
Continue reading: James And The Giant Peach Review
Decades in the making, Guide has been embroiled in controversy since the very beginning. The most recent round of complaints have covered pretty much the entire film, from casting (Mos Def taking a role commonly envisioned as a sort of British dandy) to directing (Garth Jennings is a music video veteran), to choice of writer Karey Kirkpatrick (a kiddie flick screenwriter best known for Chicken Run but also the writer of disastrous flicks The Little Vampire and Honey, We Shrunk Ourselves). Out of this, we've all been promised, genius would spring.
Continue reading: The Hitchhiker's Guide To The Galaxy Review
Amongst both edible entrees and feathered friends, the chicken is the idiot God...
Continue reading: Chicken Run Review
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