Kevin Schmidt

Kevin Schmidt

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The 2009 Hollywood Christmas Parade/Live Positively Presented by Coca-Cola held on Hollywood Boulevard

Kevin Schmidt and Kimberly Wyatt - Kevin Schmidt and Kimberly Wyatt Hollywood, California - The 2009 Hollywood Christmas Parade/Live Positively Presented by Coca-Cola held on Hollywood Boulevard Sunday 29th November 2009

Kevin Schmidt and Kimberly Wyatt

2009 P.S. Arts Express Yourself event held at Barker Hanger

Kevin Schmidt Sunday 15th November 2009 2009 P.S. Arts Express Yourself event held at Barker Hanger Santa Monica, California

Air Party's 4th annual 'Halloween celebrity charity event' held at Viabian

Kevin Schmidt Sunday 28th October 2007 Air Party's 4th annual 'Halloween celebrity charity event' held at Viabian Los Angeles, California

Cheaper By The Dozen 2 Review


Terrible
You've seen this before. Steve Martin as the nervous parent awaiting a baby delivery. Steve Martin reluctantly acknowledging his daughter's independence. Steve Martin falling victim to kids' pranks. From Parenthood to the Father of the Bride remake and sequel to 2003's Cheaper by the Dozen to, uh, last week's Yours, Mine and Ours, the man who began his career as a brilliant, absurdist comic has defined himself as a soft, weepy dad, running through a thousand family-film clich├ęs. Cheaper by the Dozen 2 rehashes it all with no presence of originality or humor.

Martin reprises the role of Tom Baker, father of twelve and husband to wife Kate (the sparkling, grounded Bonnie Hunt). In an effort to bond the family one final time before grandkids are born and chickens fly the coop, Tom cloyingly convinces the clan to vacation at their old lakefront haunt. There, they meet their nemeses: the clean-cut white-teethed Murtaugh family led by perfectionist papa Jimmy, played by the painfully underutilized Eugene Levy.

Continue reading: Cheaper By The Dozen 2 Review

The Butterfly Effect Review


OK
Ashton Kutcher is a goofball. There are no two ways about it. From bumbling around as the clueless Kelso on That '70s Show to attacking his well-to-do friends on the ubiquitous Punk'd, this guy has made a hell of a living being wacky. Kutcher's noogie-giving persona does exude a confident charm, however, and that charm goes a long way in The Butterfly Effect, the heartthrob's first dramatic lead since he hit the cover of Tiger Beat.

With his innocent smirk and sincere delivery, Kutcher (who also executive produced) brings a fun simple honesty to this alternate-worlds thriller, and it's often necessary, as the subject matter ranges from heavy-duty to soap opera-sudsy. Kutcher is Evan Treborn, a college student who, after growing up suffering childhood blackouts, begins recalling lost memories. The effects are traumatic.

Continue reading: The Butterfly Effect Review

Kevin Schmidt

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