John Turturro and Katherine Borowitz - Film Society of Lincoln Center 42nd Annual Chaplin Awards held at Tully Hall - Arrivals at Tully Hall - New York City, New York, United States - Monday 27th April 2015
John Turturro, Katherine Borowitz and Diego Turturro - John Turturro and his family were spotted boating and swimming off the coast of Taormina on the island of Sicily, Italy - Taormina, Italy - Friday 20th June 2014
Katherine Borowitz, John Turturro and Diego Turturro - The Cinema Society & Women's Health screening of Millennium Entertainment's 'Fading Gigolo'at SVA Theater on April 11, 2014 in New York City. - New York, New York, United States - Saturday 12th April 2014
Strapped for cash, handsome but middle-aged bookshop worker Fioravante decides to accept an offer of an unusual job from his friend Murray, who recently had a brainwave after his dermatologist and her friend admitted to wanting a new sexual experience with a stranger. Murray charged them a huge $1,000, offering the modest Fioravante the chance to be a male escort for a large paycheque while keeping a portion himself. After realising that he quite enjoys the experience of worshipping single and lonely women in the bedroom, Fioravante continues his exploits with Murray and ends up meeting a particularly shy woman named Avigal. Consumed by loneliness, Avigal seeks comfort and recognition, but just how deep does her solitude go?
Continue: Fading Gigolo Trailer
Katherine Borowitz, Ari Graynor, Julie Kavner, Lisa Emery and Marlo Thomas - Katherine Borowitz, Allen Lewis Rickman, Max Gordon Moore, Marlo Thomas, Lisa Emery, Patricia O'Connell, Ari Graynor and Julie Kavner New York City, USA - Opening night of the Broadway production of 'Relatively Speaking' at the Brooks Atkinson Theatre - Curtain Call Thursday 20th October 2011
The Coen Brothers need little introduction, their career up to this point speaks for its self, they've directed some of the the 90's and 00'most memorable movies, including Fargo, The Big Lebowski and their most recent hit Burn After Reading. The duo now bring us A Serious Man, Larry Nidus is a good and loving man, a university professor with a wife and children. When his wife approaches Larry asking for a divorce without giving him a valid reason, it begins a downward spiral in his life. Larry learns his wife has a new partner and that he's also facing disciplinary proceedings at work following a series of anonymous letters accusing the professor of various treacheries Larry's life has seen better times. Not everyone's life has a silver lining, sometimes it really just is that bad.
Continue: A Serious Man Trailer
Shot in black and white as an homage to film noir, The Man Who Wasn't There (no relation to the Steve Guttenberg movie of the same name) tells the tale of Ed Crane (Billy Bob Thornton, sporting a veritable work of art on his head as a toupee), a mild mannered, chain-smoking barber in sleepy 1940s Santa Rosa, California. As Ed's life consists of cutting the same heads of hair day in and day out, he can be forgiven for a little dissatisfaction with his life.
Continue reading: The Man Who Wasn't There Review
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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