Kevin Chamberlin, Brian d'Arcy James , Faith Prince - Backstage at the Broadway musical Disaster! at the Nederlander Theatre. at Nederlander Theatre, - New York, New York, United States - Wednesday 10th February 2016
Brady and McKenzie are a wave-loving teen couple enjoying the sun, sand and sea that summer vacation brings them. But while Brady enjoys living life like his favourite movie, the musical 'Wet Side Story', McKenzie is gearing up to leave to go to college. The couple decide to ride one more wave before they part but an accident causes them to land somewhere they never expected. When they surface, they find themselves in 'Wet Side Story' watching people singing and dancing on the beach. McKenzie panics but Brady is in his element; that is until things start to go wrong when conflict arises between the bikers and the surfers over the ownership of the local diner and things get all too real. Biker Lela begins to fall for Brady instead of surfer hunk Tanner who instead chases McKenzie and the couple are forced to restore the story to its correct ending in order to get home.
Continue: Teen Beach Movie Trailer
Everyone thinks the mysterious Slevin (Josh Hartnett) is Nick. The confusion is understandable; after all, Slevin does look like Nick, and he's staying at Nick's apartment for a few days while the real Nick (Sam Jaeger) is somewhere else -- though nobody knows where, or even if he's alive. The only person to know that Slevin isn't Nick is Nick's neighbor, Lindsey (Lucy Liu). She discovers Slevin when she knocks on Nick's door to borrow ingredients, but accidentally she catches a glimpse of Slevin as he's getting out of the shower -- flames of lust ignite.
Continue reading: Lucky Number Slevin Review
The mouse in this stock cat and mouse game is disgraced FBI agent Thomas Mackelway (Aaron Eckhart), a dedicated G-man with a high-profile blemish on his service record. His grievous error on a previous case earned him a demotion to the Bureau's dead-end Albuquerque office, though it's not long before Mackelway's hot on the trail of another cold-blooded killer. This wandering murderer (Ben Kingsley) exhibits no motive and establishes no pattern to his killings, but enjoys faxing Mackelway clues to drag the investigator deeper into a series of perplexing mind games.
Continue reading: Suspect Zero Review
Let's dispel right now any claims of "Road to Perdition" being an extraordinary, Oscar-worthy film, as its advertising campaign touts.
This redemption fable set against a 1930s gangland backdrop may be vividly realized by director Sam Mendes ("American Beauty") and reasonably well acted by a talented cast. But while the picture's mood is inspired by the independent spirit of 1970s crime dramas, it's been given a send-'em-home-smiling, corporate Hollywood scrubbing clean. It has simplistically clear-cut (if somewhat cloaked) morals, it follows a rigidly predictable story arc, and it does not feature the departure performance by Tom Hanks that you may have been hearing about.
Sure Hanks plays an Irish mafia enforcer with a tommy gun and a taste for revenge. But he's a good and troubled soul, trying to save his 12-year-old son from the kind of life he's led. That makes Michael Sullivan very much a Tom Hanks kind of character. He may be sullied, but ultimately he's modest and heroic.
Continue reading: Road To Perdition Review
Here we go again with another brooding-cop-vs.-serial-killer cat-and-mouse thriller. So what makes "Suspect Zero" any different from "Taking Lives, " "Twisted," "Murder By Numbers," "Along Came a Spider," "The Watcher," "The Bone Collector," "Kiss the Girls, "Copycat,", "Se7en," etc., etc.?
Well, just enough to keep it interesting -- but not enough to make it memorable.
The story this time: Having recently botched a case in which a killer was set free on a technicality, FBI agent Tom Mackelway (Aaron Eckhart) has been banished to the backwaters of Albuquerque -- but it seems another killer has followed him there. Within days of his arrival, two bodies turn up with their eyelids cut off, the handiwork of a nutcase named Benjamin O'Ryan (Ben Kingsley) who keeps leaving taunting clues addressed to our hero.
Continue reading: Suspect Zero Review
The 1969 session, including the only known recording of 'Sunshine Woman' by the band, will be included on a re-issue of 'The Complete BBC Sessions'...
The 55 year old actor joined Chris Martin and co. on stage in New Jersey to perform 'Earth Angel' and 'Johnny B. Goode'.
Bjork Digital comes to London's Somerset House in September, along with a single live show at the Royal Albert Hall.
Kim Kardashian released an audio excerpt from a phone call between Kanye and Taylor Swift over the lyrics of 'Famous' - but if it was recorded...
There's very much a strength of conviction in remaining what you were, but arguably more so in becoming what you want to be.
The BBC drama starring Aidan Turner returns to BBC One on September 4th.
Guns N' Roses were detained at the Canadian border last week for gun possession but they're adamant the weapon didn't belong to them.
Brady and McKenzie are a wave-loving teen couple enjoying the sun, sand and sea that...
Pay attention. This is going to be confusing.Everyone thinks the mysterious Slevin (Josh Hartnett) is...
I suspect that zero is moderately close to the number of viewers who will be...
Let's dispel right now any claims of "Road to Perdition" being an extraordinary, Oscar-worthy film,...
Here we go again with another brooding-cop-vs.-serial-killer cat-and-mouse thriller. So what makes "Suspect Zero" any...