Kim Coates

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Kim Coates out and about in Beverly Hills

Kim Coates - Kim Coates out and about in Beverly Hills - Hollywood, California, United States - Thursday 28th May 2015

Kim Coates
Kim Coates
Kim Coates

Charlie Hunnam filming "Sons Of Anarchy"

Charlie Hunnam, Tommy Flannagan and Kim Coates - Star of "Sons Of Anarchy" Charlie Hunnam photographed filming on the set of the TV programme in Los Angeles, California, United States - Tuesday 14th October 2014

Charlie Hunnam
Charlie Hunnam
Charlie Hunnam
Charlie Hunnam
Charlie Hunnam

Final season premiere of 'Sons Of Anarchy' - Arrivals

Kim Coates - The stars of the hit FX series ‘Sons of Anarchy’ were photographed on the Red Carpet at the TCL Chinese Theatre, in Hollywood, Los Angeles, California, ahead of the premiere for the seventh and final series of the show. - Saturday 6th September 2014

FX's 'Sons Of Anarchy' premiere

Kim Coates - Ahead of the premiere for FX’s seventh and final series of ‘Sons of Anarchy’, the stars were photographed on the Red Carpet at the TCL Chinese Theatre, in Hollywood, Los Angeles, California. - Saturday 6th September 2014

Kim Coates

"Sons Of Anarchy" Creator Stays Vague About Final Season At Hall H Panel


Charlie Hunnam Katey Sagal Kim Coates Mark Boone Junior

Unlike a lot of the other panels at SDCC this year, Sons of Anarchy was mostly show and very little tell. That is, fans, who snagged a seat in Hall H, got treated to a trailer for the final season, a prequel announcement and some vague teasers of the character arcs for season 7.

Katey Sagal, Kurt Sutter
Sutter [r] had very few concrete details to reveal at the panel.

SoA will live on after its official end on FX, via a possible prequel (still in early talks) and – here’s something to be excited about – a novelisation, the tentatively titled Bratva. The book will pick up at the end of Season 4, however, creator Kurt Sutter was clear – spinoffs are not on the cards. This isn’t Breaking Bad, after all. According to Sutter, via Deadline, the spinoff route just wouldn’t do justice to Sons of Anarchy.

Continue reading: "Sons Of Anarchy" Creator Stays Vague About Final Season At Hall H Panel

Charlie Hunnam films an action scene where he is involved in a fight while filming \Sons Of Anarchy\

Charlie Hunnam, Jimmy Smits and Kim Coates - Charlie Hunnam films an action scene where he is involved in a fight while filming Sons Of Anarchy. Co-star Jimmy Smits is also on the set. - Los Angeles, California, United States - Monday 14th July 2014

Charlie Hunnam, Jimmy Smits and Mark Boone Junior
Charlie Hunnam and Jimmy Smits
Charlie Hunnam
Charlie Hunnam
Charlie Hunnam and Jimmy Smits

Video - Billy Crystal Makes An Appearance At Media Presents: 'Fargo' In New York - Part 3


'Monsters University' star Billy Crystal was spotted at the Media Presents: 'Fargo' event held at The Paley Center in New York, alongside 'The Lord of The Rings' actor Sean Astin and a series of stars across the FX Network.

Continue: Video - Billy Crystal Makes An Appearance At Media Presents: 'Fargo' In New York - Part 3

Creator Kurt Sutter: 'Sons of Anarchy' Season 6 Has Controversial Scenes - Spoilers


Charlie Hunnam Katey Sagal Mark Boone Junior Dayton Callie Kim Coates

Sons of Anarchy season six promises to have violent and controversial scenes and plotlines. Creator Kurt Sutter announced on Friday, at the Television Critics Association press tour, that one scene would depict a school shooting. The perpetrator of the shooting is to be a young boy.

Charlie Hunnam
Charlie Hunnam at the L.A. premiere of Pacific Rim, held at the Dolby Theatre.

It could be a little close for comfort for the US audience as such tragedies have not merely been fictional portrayals of violence, but a horrifying reality. 

Continue reading: Creator Kurt Sutter: 'Sons of Anarchy' Season 6 Has Controversial Scenes - Spoilers

Goon Review


Excellent
A smart script and vivid characters make this rowdy hockey comedy much more engaging than we expect. But then, director Dowse has a history of turning limited premises into entertaining comedies (see Fubar and It's All Gone Pete Tong).

Nice-guy Doug (Scott) works as a bouncer in Massachusetts, hanging out with his chucklehead pal Pat (Baruchel) and wondering when he'll discover something he's good at, like his doctor brother Ira (Paetku). His parents (Levy and David) don't conceal their disappointment when Doug joins a hockey team as a hard-headed goon whose role is to fight opponents. Then he's picked up by a professional team in Canada, which puts him on a collision course with his idol Ross (Schreiber). And his natural leadership skills strain his friendship with his failing all-star teammate Xavier (Grondin).

Continue reading: Goon Review

Goon Trailer


Doug Glatt is a pleasant pub bouncer who's a little bit dim. He feels left out in his home life; his brother and father are both doctors. Doug has a best friend, Pat, who seems to spend a lot of his time drunk.

Continue: Goon Trailer

Resident Evil: Afterlife Trailer


Milla Jovich returns as Alice, one of her most loved characters, in Resident Evil: Afterlife. Continuing on her search to find and help rescue survivors of the lethal virus outbreak she travels to LA. Alice finds herself in a city overrun by the undead and more importantly she also finds the Umbrella corporations base.

Continue: Resident Evil: Afterlife Trailer

Skinwalkers Review


Terrible
Apparently, it's pretty hard to update the classic movie monsters. When filmmakers aren't turning every well known cinematic creep into a fey Eurotrash version of their former scary selves, they're reinventing the mythology into a mindless "gee whiz" joke. So it only seems fair that after zombies got hyper-activated and vampires gained the glum Goth seal of approval, werewolves would be next on the pointless reinvention list. And thanks to the New Age Native American tweak entitled Skinwalkers, these formerly ferocious beasts got the incredibly short end of the post-modern scream stick.

There's an ongoing war between two lupine factions. On the one side are those who feel that the ancient ability to shapeshift is a curse, and want desperately for an ambiguous prophecy to be fulfilled. Then there are the blood-addicted, supernatural junkies who love killing so much that they want to keep the foretold omen from occurring. And what is this fabled forecast? Seems a young boy, born of human mother and wolfman seed, will turn 13 and... well, that part's not all that clear. Apparently, once the kid hits puberty, he will put the depressed beasts out of their misery while buzz killing the other lycanthropes happy hunting. So naturally, one side protects the brat (named Timmy), while the other is looking to carve up his adolescent guts.

Continue reading: Skinwalkers Review

Silent Hill Review


Good
I have not played the video game upon which this film is based, and I assume that that's not a prerequisite. If the game is anywhere as creepy and odd as this movie, perhaps I should. The plot concerns a typical family with atypical problems, their young daughter Sharon (played by the J-horror-haired Jodelle Ferland) is a sleepwalker and it seems as though her somnambulistic journeys take her further and further from the safety of home (in the opening minutes of the movie we see her standing atop a particularly dangerous cliff face). Her parents Rose (Radha Mitchell) and the dour Christopher (Sean Bean) are at odds over what to do. Christopher opts for medication, while Rose decides to follow Sharon's lead. When she's dreaming, Sharon mentions a town called Silent Hill. Rose decides she'd better bring Sharon to the town and find out just what all the fuss is about. Turns out, Silent Hill is off limits - the place is a ghost town after a disastrous fire. And the fire still burns under its decaying crust.

A car accident, a nosy cop on a motorcycle (Deborah Kara Unger), and Sharon's escaping into the deserted town that rains ash, all collide in a chain reaction that leads Rose into a literal heart of darkness. Silent Hill, the town, inhabits a peculiar limbo - it is quite literally cut off from the rest of the world - where air raid sirens (surely some of the creepiest sound effects you're ever likely to hear in a film) precede the coming of a dark tide that washes over the ghost town with surprising regularity. With the arrival of the eldritch dark, the walls literally shred away, revealing an industrial hellscape that lies somewhere beneath the reality of the decaying town, populated by human-faced, screaming insects, twisted lava infants, and something called "Pyramid Head," that has an incredibly unwieldy helmet and one of the largest swords in cinema history. It's a brutal, dark, and hideous place and the highlight of the film.

Continue reading: Silent Hill Review

Auggie Rose Review


Good
Curious little movie. Jeff Goldblum's morose insurance salesman witnesses a shooting of an employee during the robbery of a deli and decides to look into the life of the man who ultimately dies into his eyes. Auggie Rose, it turns out, is an ex-con fresh out of 20 years in prison with no family ties -- only a pen-pal girl (Anne Heche) who is coming to meet him for the first time. Goldblum's John Nolan takes a giant leap and starts to assume Auggie's identity, slowly weaning himself from his rich guy trappings (and his own form of prison) as he becomes this down-on-his-luck individual. Laconic and contrived beyond belief, Auggie Rose is nonetheless a much better film than I ever expected it could be, largely thanks to Goldblum's prodigious acting chops. If anyone could make you feel the life of a rich insurance salesman is worse than that of a penniless ex-con, Goldblum can.

Continue reading: Auggie Rose Review

Battlefield Earth Review


Unbearable
There are two things the American film industry should avoid at all costs. One is letting an ambitious actor convert one of his or her favorite novels into a feature film. Two is never greenlight a sci-fi film starring John Travolta. To wit, we present the disaster that is Battlefield Earth.

A science-fiction opus starring the Barbarino of the Actors Guild, Battlefield Earth should be shown only at maximum-security prisons when a prisoner is tossed in solitary for bad behavior. Sci-fi is always a tricky beast: Tight script, a good director, an ensemble cast of decent actors, and the ability to suspend even the most difficult of disbeliefs. Battlefield Earth fails at achieving even one of these attributes.

Continue reading: Battlefield Earth Review

Kim Coates

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