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Kiefer Sutherland - Celebrities at the Chiltern Firehouse restaurant in Marylebone - London, United Kingdom - Wednesday 25th June 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland - Celebrities at the Chiltern Firehouse once again are spotted flooding down to London Hip new venue . - LONDON, United Kingdom - Sunday 1st June 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland - Celebrities at Chiltern Firehouse - London, United Kingdom - Saturday 31st May 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland

Benjamin Bratt and Kiefer Sutherland - Filming of U.S. television show '24: Live Another Day' continues in London. In these scenes, Steve Navarro (Benjamin Bratt) can be seen firing a machine gun at Jack Bauer (Keifer Sutherland), Jack returns fire from behind beer barrels - London, United Kingdom - Tuesday 13th May 2014

Benjamin Bratt and Kiefer Sutherland
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Benjamin Bratt, Mary Lynn Rajskub, Yvonne Strahovski, Kiefer Sutherland, Kim Raver, William Devane and Tate Donavan - '24 - Live Another Day' UK TV premiere held at Old Billingsgate - London, United Kingdom - Tuesday 6th May 2014

Benjamin Bratt, Mary Lynn Rajskub, Yvonne Strahovski, Kiefer Sutherland, Kim Raver, William Devane and Tate Donavan
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Benjamin Bratt

Kiefer Sutherland and Yvonne Strahovski - '24 - Live Another Day' UK premiere held at Old Billingsgate Market - Arrivals. - London, United Kingdom - Tuesday 6th May 2014

Kiefer Sutherland and Yvonne Strahovski
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Kiefer Sutherland - "24: Live Another Day" World Premiere - Red Carpet Arrivals - Manhattan, New York, United States - Saturday 3rd May 2014

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Giles Matthey, Yvonne Strahovski, Benjamin Bratt, Mary Lynn Rajskub, Kiefer Sutherland, Kim Raver, Tate Donovan and Gbenga Akinnagbe - '24: Live Another Day' world premiere - Arrivals - Manhattan, New York, United States - Friday 2nd May 2014

Giles Matthey, Yvonne Strahovski, Benjamin Bratt, Mary Lynn Rajskub, Kiefer Sutherland, Kim Raver, Tate Donovan and Gbenga Akinnagbe
Yvonne Strahovski
Yvonne Strahovski, Kim Raver and Mary Lynn Rajskub
Gbenga Akinnagbe and Yvonne Strahovski
Yvonne Strahovski
Yvonne Strahovski

Kiefer Sutherland - A helicopter stunt is used as part of the filming for 24 TV series at Wembley Football Stadium - London, United Kingdom - Monday 28th April 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland - Celebrities visit Chiltern Firehouse in London's Marylebone - London, United Kingdom - Saturday 26th April 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland - Kiefer Sutherland and Yvonne Strahovski on the set of '24' in Central London - London, United Kingdom - Saturday 26th April 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland - Kiefer Sutherland films a scene for Live another Day in London - London, United Kingdom - Saturday 26th April 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland - Kiefer Sutherland at the Chiltern Firehouse restaurant in Marylebone. He wore a pair of scruffy unpolished shoes that have seen better days as one was split on the side. - London, United Kingdom - Monday 14th April 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland - Kiefer Sutherland steps outside Little House Mayfair restaurant to have a cigarette after having dinner with friends - London, United Kingdom - Saturday 15th March 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland - Kiefer Sutherland leaving the Groucho club with a female friend - London, United Kingdom - Thursday 13th March 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland - '24: Live Another Day' filming in Central London - London, United Kingdom - Sunday 9th March 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland - Kiefer Sutherland and Mary Lynn Rajskub filming scenes for '24: Live Another Day' on location in London - London, United Kingdom - Thursday 20th February 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland - Kiefer Sutherland on the set of hit U.S. television thriller '24'. - London, United Kingdom - Wednesday 22nd January 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland - Keifer Sutherland shoots a trailer for the upcoming series of 24 which is being filmed in London - London, United Kingdom - Wednesday 22nd January 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland - Kiefer Sutherland leaves Scott's restaurant in Mayafir with a friend, and the pair head to Soho House for a nightcap. Upon leaving the establishment, a very generous Kiefer hands over some money to a homeless person, who literally got on their hands and knees to beg for it! Kiefer then chatted away to snappers for a good 10 minutes about his work as an actor, revealing the favourite film he has made so far in his glittering career, was 'Stand By Me' back in 1986. Just before he got in his taxi, Kiefer posed for funny pictures with the happy snappers, including pretending to square up to a particulary big photographer! - London, United Kingdom - Thursday 16th January 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland - FOX Television Critics Association Winter 2014 Party - Pasadena, California, United States - Tuesday 14th January 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland - 2014 TCA Winter Press Tour FOX All-Star Party At The Langham Huntington Hotel and Spa - Pasadena, California, United States - Tuesday 14th January 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland - 'Stand Up For Gus' benefit held at Bootsy Bellows - Arrivals - Los Angeles, California, United States - Wednesday 13th November 2013

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Kiefer Sutherland

Video - Kate Hudson, Matthew Bellamy And Riz Ahmed Arrive At 'The Reluctant Fundamentalist' Premiere At Tribeca


Stars of 'The Reluctant Fundamentalist' including Kate Hudson with her Muse frontman boyfriend Matthew Bellamy, Riz Ahmed and Kiefer Sutherland arrive at the film's premiere at New York's 2013 Tribeca Film Festival. Director Mira Nair and producer Lydia Dean Pilcher are also snapped on the red carpet as well as Mohammed Al Turki who is the executive producer of 'Adult World' which was also screened at the festival.

Continue: Video - Kate Hudson, Matthew Bellamy And Riz Ahmed Arrive At 'The Reluctant Fundamentalist' Premiere At Tribeca

Kiefer Sutherland - 2013 Tribeca Film Festival - 'The Reluctant Fundamentalist' - Arrivals - New York, United States - Monday 22nd April 2013

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Kiefer Sutherland - TFF Presents NY Premiere of The Reluctant Fundamentalist at BMCC NYC - NY, NY, United States - Tuesday 23rd April 2013

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Kiefer Sutherland, Kate Hudson and Riz Ahmed
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Melancholia Review


Excellent
Von Trier continues to challenge audiences with his bold, bleak storytelling.

As always, he creates a stunning visual film experience full of raw, wrenching performances. And he tackles themes that are so big that we're not quite sure what to make of it in the end.

Justine (Dunst) is feeling a bit detached on the day of her wedding to the doting Michael (Alexander Skarsgard), and her brother-in-law John (Sutherland) is annoyed that she's not enjoying the expensive party he's staging. Her sister Claire (Gainsbourg) is more understanding, even when events take a few strange turns. Later, the shattered Justine will become the voice of reason when the planet Melancholia, which has been hiding behind the sun, heads towards Earth in a dramatic fly-by. Now it's Claire who's overwhelmed with moodiness, fearing for her young son (Spurr).

Continue reading: Melancholia Review

Marmaduke Trailer


Marmaduke is perhaps the world's most famous Great Dane, he was originally brought to life in a newspaper comic strip drawn in the 1950's by Brad Anderson. Now Marmaduke is set to make his motion picture debut. When the Winslow family (along with Marmaduke and their cat Carlos) make a move to LA, Marmaduke pictures the perfect life from now on, after all - LA is home to some of the best dog parks in the world! However, when he arrives, the parks are great but how could any dog from outside LA deal with all the rivalry between Mutts vs. Pedigrees! It might take Marmaduke a little longer to find his 'pawing' than he first thought.

Continue: Marmaduke Trailer

Monsters Vs. Aliens Review


OK
It's a title that promises much more than it could ever truly deliver. It plays on B-movie fans' wildest dreams but offers them something much less successful. It comes from Dreamworks, which means it will either be completely faithful to its unusual source material (a la Kung Fu Panda's homage to the films of Asian martial arts experts the Shaw brothers) or rely on the tired, post-Shrek formula of animation artistry meshed with tired pop culture quips. So what, exactly, does the latest CG spectacle Monsters vs. Aliens truly have to offer? Sadly, it's a little bit of moviemaking magic surrounded by loads and loads of scripted stupidity.

While planning for her wedding to local newsman Derek Dietl (voice of Paul Rudd), Susan Murphy (Reese Witherspoon) is hit by an enormous meteorite containing a mysterious alien element. It instantly causes her to grow in size to gigantic proportions. Naturally, this leads the government, under the director of General W. R. Monger (Kiefer Sutherland) to capture the gal and take her back to his top secret compound. There, he keeps other so-called "monsters" -- mad scientist turned bug Dr. Cockroach (Hugh Laurie), an aquatic fish man known as the Missing Link (Will Arnett), a blob like biological accident named B.O.B. (Seth Rogen), and Insectosaurus, a building-sized pest with an ear-shattering scream. As America's first line of defense against trouble, the team is put to the test when extraterrestrial tyrant Gallaxhar (Rainn Wilson) arrives, ready to take over Earth.

Continue reading: Monsters Vs. Aliens Review

Mirrors Review


Weak
Writer-director Alexandre Aja, along with his co-writer Gregory Levasseur, had been cruising along, showing promise within the horror genre, until (cue overwrought score) the mirrors got hold of him. Their film Mirrors is another remake of an Asian horror movie imbuing everyday objects with ghostly menace. In this case, the objects are, yes, mirrors -- specifically (but not limited to) the mirrors in a run-down New York department store. Of course, jump-scares involving sudden appearances in mirrors have been a cheap horror tactic for years, so this is a little like making a horror movie about murderous loud noises.

Ben (Kiefer Sutherland) is a newly-hired night security guard at that department store, and during his patrols he's been seeing disturbing stuff in the mirrors -- charred bodies, horrible wounds, people screaming for help. This seems like an excellent time to slack a bit at work and hang back in his security trailer, but Ben persists with an investigation.

Continue reading: Mirrors Review

Dark City Review


Extraordinary
For all of the acclaim Dark City received after its initial, disastrous theatrical release in 1998 -- movie-of-the-year and DVD commentary honors from Roger Ebert; cult adoration; an eventual director's cut -- it probably still hasn't reached anywhere close to the number of people who saw, say, The Matrix (released just about a year later). Perhaps this has to do with the way the film shrouds its ideas in noir mystery rather than cyberpunk fashion; if The Matrix turned a broad audience into geeks who wanted to know kung fu, Dark City seemed ready-made for those whose geekery was established, though the film is broad enough to welcome nerds of the film, sci-fi, and perhaps even architecture varieties.

The Matrix is not a random comparison, mind you; the two films toy with similar ideas about the meaning of humanity, memory, and self-perception (they also share a second-unit director, though unless he is a brilliant stealth screenwriter, it is probably a coincidence). Dark City, directed by Alex Proyas, is less thrilling and sleek than its cousin, but equally imaginative, full of twisty images and clever synthesis of the movies that inspired it. It gives geeks a good name.

Continue reading: Dark City Review

Dark City Review


Extraordinary
For all of the acclaim Dark City received after its initial, disastrous theatrical release in 1998 -- movie-of-the-year and DVD commentary honors from Roger Ebert; cult adoration; an eventual director's cut -- it probably still hasn't reached anywhere close to the number of people who saw, say, The Matrix (released just about a year later). Perhaps this has to do with the way the film shrouds its ideas in noir mystery rather than cyberpunk fashion; if The Matrix turned a broad audience into geeks who wanted to know kung fu, Dark City seemed ready-made for those whose geekery was established, though the film is broad enough to welcome nerds of the film, sci-fi, and perhaps even architecture varieties.

The Matrix is not a random comparison, mind you; the two films toy with similar ideas about the meaning of humanity, memory, and self-perception (they also share a second-unit director, though unless he is a brilliant stealth screenwriter, it is probably a coincidence). Dark City, directed by Alex Proyas, is less thrilling and sleek than its cousin, but equally imaginative, full of twisty images and clever synthesis of the movies that inspired it. It gives geeks a good name.

Continue reading: Dark City Review

Bright Lights, Big City Review


OK
As a college student hoping for a career in the "glamorous world of magazine publishing" back in the '80s, I was captivated by Jay McInerney's 1984 novel Bright Lights, Big City, which depicts that world but tears away most of the glamour. Still, it made New York seem tremendously exciting.

The 1988 cinematic version doesn't quite measure up. McInerney may have aspired to be the F. Scott Fitzgerald of his time, the movie suffers from the same fate as the Robert Redford version of The Great Gatsby: miscasting.

Continue reading: Bright Lights, Big City Review

The Sentinel (2006) Review


Weak
The Sentinel is one of those movies made for commercials and trailers full of shots of well-dressed Secret Service agents running and impassioned scenes where actors bark out lines like, "He's looking for an ally and the First Lady is a fine one to have." Rarely do these movies translate well into a longer format, and The Sentinel is far from the exception.

Directed by Clark Johnson (he of the awful S.W.A.T.), The Sentinel stars Michael Douglas and Kiefer Sutherland as former friends forced to become allies after a plot reveals an unknown mole inside the Secret Service. Pete Garrison (Douglas) is a veteran agent drawn deeper into the plot after his affair with the President's wife (Kim Basinger, playing the curviest First Lady ever) is revealed, leading investigator David Breckinridge (Sutherland) to turn his attentions to Garrison. Meanwhile, TV's babe of the moment Eva Longoria co-stars as Breckinridge's sexy new partner and Garrison's protégé.

Continue reading: The Sentinel (2006) Review

I Trust You To Kill Me Review


OK
Who knew Keifer Sutherland had his own music label? His Ironworks records signed a band called Rocco DeLuca and the Burden first, a group which I have little doubt you have never heard of.

That's the central concern in the documentary I Trust You to Kill Me (the title is drawn from one of the group's songs), as Sutherland himself takes on the role of band manager for a quick tour through Europe, promoting the band the old-fashioned way, by granting interviews and forcing free tickets upon people he meets in the street.

Continue reading: I Trust You To Kill Me Review

The Wild Review


Terrible

You will not find a worse movie in Walt Disney's animated canon than The Wild. At the very least, the hyperactive abomination helps us understand why the once-mighty studio shelled out $7.4 billion to acquire Pixar Animation Studios earlier this year. Pixar is a proven hit factory, an imagination emporium responsible for the lucrative Toy Story adventures and the Oscar-winning superhero smash The Incredibles. If The Wild represents all that remains in Disney's think tank, it's now painfully clear that the Mouse House needs Pixar like a table needs legs.

Wild is a high-impact cartoon, the kind that catapults its characters head first into rocks, trees, and other animal's rear ends every time we expect a joke but are met with silence. Like its immediate predecessor, Chicken Little, this meaningless cartoon assumes kids will roar their approval so long as things move extremely fast, crash with teeth-shattering force, and pass gas. Parents lose twice - they must pay hard-earned cash to enter and then endure 90 minutes of noise.

Continue reading: The Wild Review

The Sentinel Review


Weak

The Sentinel is one of those movies made for commercials and trailers full of shots of well-dressed Secret Service agents running and impassioned scenes where actors bark out lines like, "He's looking for an ally and the First Lady is a fine one to have." Rarely do these movies translate well into a longer format, and The Sentinel is far from the exception.

Directed by Clark Johnson (he of the awful S.W.A.T.), The Sentinel stars Michael Douglas and Kiefer Sutherland as former friends forced to become allies after a plot reveals an unknown mole inside the Secret Service. Pete Garrison (Douglas) is a veteran agent drawn deeper into the plot after his affair with the President's wife (Kim Basinger, playing the curviest First Lady ever) is revealed, leading investigator David Breckinridge (Sutherland) to turn his attentions to Garrison. Meanwhile, TV's babe of the moment Eva Longoria co-stars as Breckinridge's sexy new partner and Garrison's protégé.

Continue reading: The Sentinel Review

24: Season Four Review


Extraordinary
Before launching with any credibility into my review of 24, I must confess in the church of guilty little pleasures my absolute obsession with the program and the pursuits of its hero, the honorable Mr. Jack Bauer (Kiefer Sutherland). At the mercy of the networks, such devotion and obsession are rewarded with sweaty and torturous weeklong waits. The clock ticks Monday to Sunday with its trademark "beep... beep... beep..." for anxious fans anticipating the coming thrills of a fresh episode. Will the President survive? Will the bomb be launched? Will Michelle end up with Tony? In DVD format, such questions are answered with great expediency, the wait reduced to whatever length of time your anxiety permits, and the resulting real "real time" is the epitome of geekish rushes. 24's fourth season is its best yet and demonstrates most ferociously the brilliance of the program's premise and its suitability to the instantly accessible digital and versatile disc.

Having saved the President from assassination, the country from both nuclear and viral threats, and having been addicted to heroin, lost his wife and had to murder his boss, one understands when in the first moments of season four Jack Bauer is under different employment. No longer at CTU (Counter Terrorist Unit) - in fact not even welcome there - Jack is now the chief bodyguard for Secretary of Defense James Heller (William Devane). Jack's love interest for the day, Audrey Raines (Kim Raver), happens to be his boss' daughter, and when dad and daughter are kidnapped, ransomed and threatened with live web-syndicated trial and execution, Bauer must again brace the corridors of CTU and endeavor to save the day, for the fourth time.

Continue reading: 24: Season Four Review

Twin Peaks: Fire Walk With Me Review


OK
You can almost plot David Lynch's lunacy on a graph. From perfect form in 1990, with the original Twin Peaks TV show, to borderline schizophrenia with the second season in 1991, to absolute lunacy in 1992, with the prequel movie, Twin Peaks: Fire Walk with Me.

Filled with non-sequitur imagery and symbolism, Fire ostensibly tells how Laura Palmer came to be wrapped in that sheet of plastic which so fatefully washed ashore in the first episode of the TV series. But Fire doesn't really tell any story at all. There are scenes of exposition, but these are sandwiched between the endless dream sequences, the lunatic characters (like the woman in red and the one-armed man) who appear and vanish just as suddenly, and bonus raunch added just for the purpose of titillating the audience.

Continue reading: Twin Peaks: Fire Walk With Me Review

Woman Wanted Review


Bad
Four words: "A Kiefer Sutherland film." Ouch, this is one painful experience of a motion picture -- and even Holly Hunter's turn as a maid who eventually falls in love/bed with both a man and his son can't save the picture. Boring as hell and nearly forgotten before the credits even roll.

The Right Temptation Review


Weak
Wow, when did Rebecca De Mornay get old? The Right Temptation is hardly a fitting title for so untempting a movie, a ridiculously unbelievable thriller that puts De Mornay in the middle of a scam dreamed up by Dana Delany's troublesome wife to Kiefer Sutherland. From the moment requests "a woman" be put on her P.I. case, you know something's fishy.... The trouble is, the fish is rotten. Kudos to De Mornay's pet pig, though.

Taking Lives Review


Very Good
Taking Lives - it's a title to file under the goofy film names category. It's a pretty obvious name for a thriller about a serial killer taking the lives of his victims, but the subtext is meant to describe the killer's desire to live the life of those he has killed... until a new and exciting life peaks his interest. The film's title failed to excite me, but the movie that bears the name surprisingly did.

Going into the screening for Lives, I had some doubts about the film, primarily because Angelina Jolie has never really found a role that fits her. Since her performance in Gia, her film roles have not demanded anything more than her sexuality (Lara Croft: Tomb Raider, Original Sin). In Taking Lives, Jolie's performance as FBI Profiler Illeana Scott is shockingly credible - though she does find a scene to bare her breasts - Jolie is in full command of her character. Her eyes are always moving, thinking, and analyzing her environment. Even when it appears she's reached a dead-end with her investigation, she lets her senses take over. At night, she eats dinner alone, across the table from crime scene photos she has taped to the opposite chair.

Continue reading: Taking Lives Review

Picking Up The Pieces Review


Bad
Normally, I'd say any movie that features Woody Allen as a homocidal maniac is okay in my book, if only Picking Up the Pieces didn't bore you to tears en route to the funny stuff, which consists solely of Allen's spare one-liners. The plot, involving a New Mexico community that rallies around Allen's dead wife's severed hand thanks to its miracle-granting powers, shows a ton of promise, but never delivers. Note to Alfonso Arau: more boobs.

Eye For An Eye Review


Good
This movie kinda sneaked up on us, huh? You've probably never even heard of Eye For an Eye. (I hadn't until the screening pass arrived in the mailbox last week.) But you'd think with a cast of Sally Field, Kiefer Sutherland, Ed Harris, Beverly D'Angelo, and Joe Mantegna, the studio would be pushing it a little harder.

As well they should, because, put simply, this isn't your typical Sally Field movie. A long way from Gidget, Eye For an Eye is the very aptly titled story of Karen McCann (Field), a white bread mother whose daughter is raped and murdered (in an exceedingly disturbing opening scene) by a nutcase killer (Sutherland). Ed Harris plays Mack, Karen's second (and very understanding) husband, and Mantegna is the investigator on the case.

Continue reading: Eye For An Eye Review

Young Guns Review


Bad
Remember the Alamo, and remember the '80s. Young Guns supposedly takes place in the old west, but it actually takes place in front of the cameras. If you use your imagination, behind the impeccably coiffed brat pack (Emilio Estevez, Kiefer Sutherland, Lou Diamond Philips, Charlie Sheen), you can almost see their hairdressers, lint removers, personal assistants, entourages, and playmates. Young Guns doesn't have a good reason to exist besides an excuse for these hot young Turks to look good onscreen, pop off their guns, then mosey off the set and indulge in stardom. It might seem unfair to judge the movie this way, but damn if that isn't the way it feels -- an excuse for preening.

Fifteen years later (as the film is reissued on an indulgent Special Edition DVD set, complete with commentary track from three of the less-busy stars), everything in Young Guns feels wrong. The cheap sawdust sets, the dust-free costumes (except for tobacco chompin' Dermot Mulroney, who is "Pigpen" to the rest of the Peanuts Gang cast), the barely awake performances by Yoda-like mentor Terence Stamp and bad guy Jack Palance, and the flat-out arrogance of some of the cast members. At the time, they may have been the masters of the universe -- emblematic success stories of the Reagan era. Now, Emilio Estevez's Billy the Kid is a cute nihilist, a maniac winking at the camera to let us know deep down, he's really svelte Emilio.

Continue reading: Young Guns Review

The Break Up Review


Terrible
Pedestrian thriller. Nonsensical and obvious why it went straight to cable, despite a decent cast of stars. What's with Weber's big moustache, anyway?

The Last Days Of Frankie The Fly Review


Weak
Rambling and barely coherent, The Last Days of Frankie the Fly follows the tragicomic tale of Dennis Hopper as a bumbling mob guy, afraid of and filled with loathing for his boss (Madsen), keeping a crush on a porn actress (Hannah), and trying to help out her gambling-addict director (Sutherland). Oddly, none of these three interactions is the least bit interesting.

To End All Wars Review


Bad
If you were to take all of the movie clichés from every prisoner of war film since 1937's The Grand Illusion and string them together, you'd get a film slightly better than 2001's To End All Wars. It would be better because it wouldn't also pilfer from Dead Poets Society and The Shawshank Redemption.

In 1942, a Scottish division is captured and taken to a Japanese labor camp in Thailand. On the train ride over, Captain Ernest Gordon (Ciarán McMenamin) narrates in voiceover such mind-blowing insights as, "When you surrender in war, you're stripped of your dignity as a soldier." Soon enough, they arrive at the camp, and before you can say "Abu Ghraib," the abuses begin. After a series of The Bridge on the River Kwai-like encounters with the camp's Sergeant Ito (Sakae Kimura), the soldiers' Colonel McLean (James Cosmo) is murdered for refusing to order his troops to build a railroad. His lieutenant, Campbell (Robert Carlyle), witnesses the act and spends the better part of the film seething and plotting revenge. On the other side of the spectrum, Yankee attaché Reardon (Kiefer Sutherland) plays the part Americans usually play in these films - commercial opportunist. À la William Holden in Stalag 17 (or Bridge, for that matter) Reardon barters his way through the camp, finally succumbing to beatings and torture when Campbell turns him in.

Continue reading: To End All Wars Review

The Lost Boys Review


Weak
The Lost Boys is a movie I'm sure its participants want frozen in time. Back in 1987, Jason Patric had potential, Jami Gertz was an It Girl, and the Coreys were at the height of their powers. This is not the movie to remember that era. Aside from a good ending, you never want to reach for the covers or turn on all the lights.

Brothers Sam (Corey Haim) and Michael (Patric, with Scott Valentine's hair), along with their hippie divorcee mom (an oddly cast Dianne Wiest), move to Santa Carla, California, a small town home to a busy boardwalk featuring an amusement park, derelicts galore, and a slight vampire problem. Much to his regret, Michael befriends a group of vampires headed by Kiefer Sutherland, and slowly becomes one. Sam, full of good intentions and a logic fueled by comic books, comes to his aid, enlisting the help of two gung-ho amateur slayer siblings (Corey Feldman and Jamison Newlander) to kill the unknown head vampire and turn Michael back to his normal teenage self.

Continue reading: The Lost Boys Review

NASCAR 3D: The IMAX Experience Review


Excellent
I will never forget my first NASCAR experience. It was about a year ago, and I was working as a promotional model for NASCAR at the Michigan International Speedway. At first, it seemed like any other sport event. The atmosphere was nothing new--raging traffic, crowded parking lots, rampant barbecues, sports memorabilia, and infinite drunkenness--but the fans made it different than any athletic event that I had previously attended. Never before had I witnessed so many devoted people cheering for their favorite athletes. Initially, I didn't understand their obsession. After the race... I did.

NASCAR is exhilarating. Period. Furiously competitive and insanely dangerous, the sport mocks athletes who merely toss inflated rubber balls into string nets. Whether you're watching the race from the congested stands or just listening to the racecars burning rubber from ten miles away, the intensity of a NASCAR race is undeniable. What other athletic activity involves speeds exceeding 200mph? No other sport compares. The drivers are risking their lives every time they step into their cars. Boredom is not an option.

Continue reading: NASCAR 3D: The IMAX Experience Review

Taking Lives Review


Weak

Even with her latest turn as bodacious, babe-a-licious video game vixen Lara Croft still clinging to her like a skin-tight silver catsuit, Angelina Jolie is surprisingly credible as a prim and professional FBI profiler in "Taking Lives." Now, if only the plot of this serial killer thriller could have kept up with her in that department.

A slight, and slightly smarter, twist on the genre's average assembly-line offering, the movie's hook is that the unidentified psycho assumes the lives of the people he kills -- mostly handsome, young, well-to-do loners (if there is such a thing). So he could be anyone from the handsome young Montreal detective (Oliver Martinez) who's bitter that Jolie's been brought in on his case, to the handsome young painter (Ethan Hawke) who is the only witness to one of the murders, to the handsome, ominous stranger (Kiefer Sutherland) who seems to be stalking the artist.

But while director D.J. Caruso ("The Salton Sea") takes a judicious, stylish, slow-burn approach to the suspense (this isn't a tawdry twist-a-minute attempt to get your heart pounding), he can't outsmart the holes in the plot (adapted from a novel by Michael Pye), even if most of them appear only in retrospect -- after the dumb, patronizing and currently fashionable second-climax epilogue.

Continue reading: Taking Lives Review

Phone Booth Review


OK

The unnerving concept behind the almost riveting real-time urban thriller "Phone Booth" is chilling and inspired in its simplicity: An unseen sniper calls a pay phone and threatens to kill the man who answers if he dares to hang up.

It's the kind of idea Alfred Hitchcock could have spun into cinematic gold. But in the hands of high-gloss director Joel Schumacher ("Bad Company," "Batman and Robin") the film's intelligence and creativity have to fight for screen time with invasive popcorn-movie superficiality.

Although the story takes place almost entirely within an old glass-box telephone booth at 54th St. and 8th Ave. in Manhattan, "Phone Booth" opens in outer space with a superfluous shot of a communications satellite. A zoom in on the Earth follows, passing down through the clouds until it reaches the pay phone in question while a "Twilight Zone"-like narrator invites us to "meet the man who will be the final occupant of that booth."

Continue reading: Phone Booth Review

Kiefer Sutherland

Kiefer Sutherland Quick Links

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Kiefer Sutherland

Date of birth

21st December, 1066

Occupation

Actor

Sex

Male

Height

1.75




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Kiefer Sutherland Movies

Flatliners [2017] Trailer

Flatliners [2017] Trailer

When medical student Courtney Homes approaches fellow student Jamie with the an intriguing prospect of...

The House Of Magic Trailer

The House Of Magic Trailer

When Thunder is abandoned into the street by his owner as a kitten during a...

Pompeii Movie Review

Pompeii Movie Review

Like an ancient Roman version of 2012, this disaster epic is a pure guilty pleasure,...

Pompeii Trailer

Pompeii Trailer

After being enslaved, Milo is made into a gladiator with indomitable strength. He is forced...

The Reluctant Fundamentalist Movie Review

The Reluctant Fundamentalist Movie Review

A terrific story is compromised by the demands of commercial filmmaking, adding action-thriller scenes to...

Melancholia Movie Review

Melancholia Movie Review

Von Trier continues to challenge audiences with his bold, bleak storytelling. As always, he creates...

Melancholia Trailer

Melancholia Trailer

In a grand castle located in the beautiful countryside, Justine and Michael have married. They...

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Marmaduke Trailer

Marmaduke Trailer

Marmaduke is perhaps the world's most famous Great Dane, he was originally brought to life...

Monsters vs Aliens Trailer

Monsters vs Aliens Trailer

Watch the trailer for Monsters Vs Aliens. When a UFO hits down to Earth in...

Mirrors Trailer

Mirrors Trailer

Trailer for Mirrors.Ben Carson is an ex-police officer, he finds a new job as a...

Dark City Movie Review

Dark City Movie Review

For all of the acclaim Dark City received after its initial, disastrous theatrical release in...

Dark City Movie Review

Dark City Movie Review

For all of the acclaim Dark City received after its initial, disastrous theatrical release in...

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