Keir Dullea

Keir Dullea

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Infinitely Polar Bear Trailer


Love and family can be a difficult thing to manage. For Cam Stuart (Mark Ruffalo), it's especially hard, as he suffers from Bipolar disorder. His wife, Maggie (Zoe Saldana) is moving to New York to pursue her career, and the two work out a deal. Cam can't face the idea of living without his children, but also can't move with her, so he chooses to look after the children by himself.

What follows is the redemptive story, of how a man can face his demons, and prove himself to the people he loves the most. Written and directed by Maya Forbes in her directorial debut, 'Infinity Polar Bear' serves as the semi-biographical story of Forbes. The film went into principle photography on 9th April 2013 in Providence, Rhode Island, with J. J. Abrams and Bryan Burk serving as executive producers.

The film saw it's premiere at Sundance Film Festival on 18th January 2014, before opening at the Toronto International Film Festival on 10th September the same year. Following an appearance at the Los Angeles Film Festival on 14th June 2015, the film is set to be released in the US on 19th June 2015.

Space Station 76 Trailer


Captain Glenn (Patrick Wilson) is a struggling alcoholic and an arguably bad captain for Omega 76. To this end, his is sent a new assist captain, Jessica (Liv Tyler) to help him, and ensure that he continues to do his job properly. Ted (Matt Bomer), the robotic armed mechanic, and Misty (Marisa Coughlan) are undergoing relationship issues, with Misty taking far too quickly to the station's new medication features. As the strong personalities of the residents collide to a funky disco beat, the resultant mix of suburban feuding and retro sci-fi creates an explosion of hilarity. 

Continue: Space Station 76 Trailer

Opening night after party for the revival of 'I Never Sang For My Father' at Theatre Row on West 42nd Street.

Keir Dullea Friday 2nd April 2010 Opening night after party for the revival of 'I Never Sang For My Father' at Theatre Row on West 42nd Street. New York City, USA

Black Christmas (1974) Review


OK
"If this picture doesn't make your skin crawl... it's on too tight!"

So went the promo tagline for Black Christmas, the 1974 cult horror classic which might have had epidermal layers on the go 30 years ago... but which feels pretty tame today.

Continue reading: Black Christmas (1974) Review

Black Christmas Review


OK
"If this picture doesn't make your skin crawl... it's on too tight!"

So went the promo tagline for Black Christmas, the 1974 cult horror classic which might have had epidermal layers on the go 30 years ago... but which feels pretty tame today.

Continue reading: Black Christmas Review

2001: A Space Odyssey Review


Essential
It could be the greatest freak-out of all time. Stanley Kubrick's masterful 2001 is a smorgasbord of sight and sound, and its special effects are indistinguishable from reality, despite an age of over 30 years. Incredible and powerfully symbolic, the subject of many a thesis thanks to its conflicted computer, the HAL 9000. The direction, the score, and the script (written simultaneously while Arthur C. Clarke also worked on his novel) are all fantastic ("Also Sprach Zaruthstra" will never be usable to anyone else, every again) -- only the cast would go on to do relatively little in later years.

A masterwork of cinema that never loses its haunting power even after dozens of viewings.

Continue reading: 2001: A Space Odyssey Review

De Sade Review


Weak
There's only a twitch of irony in seeing 2001's ultimate good guy, Keir Dullea, star as one of the biggest sons of bitches in all history, the Marquis de Sade, in his biography. In a bizarre film that alternates orgies and madness with dream sequences and narrative about the Frenchman's life in the 1700s (most of it spent in prison). Essentially the film is Caligula set 1700 years later, complete with washed-out photography and no-name actresses willing to show off their, ahem, talents.

David And Lisa Review


Weak
There's not a lot of Lisa in David and Lisa, which has Keir Dullea as a troubled teen (though he was 26 years old at the time) living in a mental hospital to help with his bizarre psychosis which causes him to freak out if someone touches him. The film follows his therapy sessions and crazy Dali-esque dreams (involving clocks and beheadings), but barely touches on his romance with a far nuttier girl. It's not a bad time, but it's talky and more than a little pedantic. And Dullea looks like the oldest teen on earth.
Keir Dullea

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