Kimberly Williams

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Disney's Planes: Fire & Rescue Los Angeles Premiere

Kimberly Williams Paisley - Disney's Planes: Fire & Rescue Los Angeles Premiere held at El Capitan Theatre - Los Angeles, California, United States - Wednesday 16th July 2014

Kimberly Williams
Kimberly Williams
Kimberly Williams
Kimberly Williams

47th Annual CMA Awards Red Carpet

Kimberly Williams-Paisley - 47th Annual CMA Awards Red Carpet at the Bridgestone Arena in Nashville, TN - Nashville, Tennessee, United States - Thursday 7th November 2013

Kimberly Williams
Kimberly Williams
Kimberly Williams
Kimberly Williams

Opening night After Party for Broadway's A Time To Kill

Ashley Williams wearing Carmen Marc Valvo and Kimberly Williams-Paisley wearing Nicole Miller - Opening night after party for the Broadway play A Time to Kill, held at the Bryant Park Grill. - New York, NY, United States - Monday 21st October 2013

Ashley Williams
Ashley Williams and Kimberly Williams-Paisley
Ashley Williams, Carmen Marc Valvo, Kimberly Williams and Nicole Miller
Ashley Williams and Carmen Marc Valvo
Ashley Williams

Picture - Kimberly Williams , Saturday 25th August 2012

Kimberly Williams Saturday 25th August 2012 Athletes meet fans outside their hotel prior to the Diamond League Grand Prix

Picture - Kimberly Williams , Monday 13th February 2012

Kimberly Williams Monday 13th February 2012 The Los Angeles premiere of 'Act Of Valor' at the ArcLight cinema - Arrivals

Kimberly Williams
Kimberly Williams
Kimberly Williams
Kimberly Williams

How to Eat Fried Worms Review


Weak
Remember cute little Hallie Kate Eisenberg, the curly-haired "Pepsi girl" who pretty much charmed the pants off of everybody? Yeah, well, she's 14 years old now, and, let me put it nicely, she's got a bit of a Haley Joel Osment/Macauley Culkin-as-grown-ups thing going on. Let's just hope she stays off the sauce, because even though she may have utterly lost that precociousness, she at least has a shot to stay out of rehab.

Oh yeah, and there's this movie she's in, an adaptation of the beloved 1973 novel How to Eat Fried Worms. I remember loving this book when I was a kid, but today I can't really remember the actual plot (except there was a lot of worm-eatin' in it). Maybe that's for the best. The word is that the film has taken some liberties with the book, but aside from modernizing the story, I couldn't really tell you what was different.

Continue reading: How to Eat Fried Worms Review

Porco Rosso Review


Excellent
Even Hayao Miyazaki's biggest fans are unlikely to have seen Porco Rosso, one of his most delightful -- and socially important -- works.

Title character Porco Rosso is, well, a man with the head of a pig, the result of a curse placed on him in some unknown earlier era. In 1930s Italy, he works as a bounty hunter, living on a quiet island beach in a little tent. When the phone rings, he jumps in his red prop plane and heads off to save whoever's calling from pirates, keeping his cool (as voiced by Michael Keaton in the U.S. dub) all the while.

Continue reading: Porco Rosso Review

The 10th Kingdom Review


Good
Want to visit this mysterious 10th Kingdom? You're soaking in it.

A seven-hour epic miniseries now released on DVD (and that's with the commercials cut out), The 10th Kingdom is a hit-and-miss affair. Through a pure contrivance, we find our heroes, the lovely Kimberly Williams and John Larroquette, playing her father, whisked into "the nine kingdoms," an amalgam of fairy tales all rolled up into one crazy place. They are simply trying to escape back to New York -- but if they save the kingdom along the way, all the better.

Continue reading: The 10th Kingdom Review

Simpatico Review


Weak
I love a good thriller. And no one makes good thrillers any more. Enter Simpatico, with a cast boasting both Nick Nolte and Jeff Bridges, not to mention Albert Finney and Sharon Stone -- all set among the intrigue of a scandal involving horse racing, blackmail, and steamy sex. How could this miss?

By being as straightforward as, well, a horse race. It's just a big loop from start to finish. No real surprises along the way, just jockeying for position. Simpatico finishes right where it started, with a time of 106 minutes.

Continue reading: Simpatico Review

Ten Tiny Love Stories Review


Good
A curious movie experiment, you see films like Ten Tiny Love Stories from time to time, with varying degrees of success. At its core, this is a fictional, ensemble version of The Vagina Monologues, with -- as the title suggests -- ten women speaking five-minute to 15-minute monologues directly to the camera. However, very few involve love of any kind. Instead they're almost all about sex.

The stories are all over the map. Alicia Witt tells a short piece about her first time. Kimberly Williams tells a long piece about a tryst with a Greek waiter. Most of the stories involve being spurned by the man -- whether it's a one-night stand or a long-time relationship. While they're all fictional (and I'm assuming Rodrigo GarcĂ­a is a man), they come off as extremely real, with a good half of the actresses appearing on the verge of tears during their monologues.

Continue reading: Ten Tiny Love Stories Review

Father Of The Bride Review


OK
It's really hard to feel too terribly sorry for the uptight George Banks (Steve Martin) when he bitches and moans about the ever-rising costs of his daughter's wedding in Father of the Bride. After all, he lives in overstuffed opulence in a Pasadena mini-mansion, runs his own company, drives an antique sports car, has a perfect and gainfully employed wife (Diane Keaton), and two perfect kids (Kimberly Williams and Kieran Culkin). Is the wedding cake outrageously expensive? Get over it, George.

In fact, that's what wife Nina (Keaton) spends most of the movie saying. And that's what you'll be saying, too, as George whines about having to buy a tuxedo, mopes about the disruption to the house, disapproves of the perfect young man (George Newbern) who has deflowered his daughter, and gets all frantic about meeting his future in-laws (who are even richer than he is). What's really happening, of course, is that George simply doesn't want his daughter to grow up, and his way of raging against life's forward progression is to get cranky about the upcoming wedding day. How do we know? Because George tells us in his self-pitying narration. This is the kind of movie that has plenty of both show and tell.

Continue reading: Father Of The Bride Review

Just a Little Harmless Sex Review


Grim
In the grand tradition of fine, adult fare like Body Shots comes this unforgettable Jonathan Silverman vehicle featuring a man (and his two friends) who "accidentally" cheats on his wife (and her two friends)... and the one night none of them will forget! Wow, I should go into promo copywriting. Anyway, this embarrassing bit of fluff is essentially harmless yet overwhelmingly forgettable, with the possible exception of Kimberly Williams' drunken strip tease wherein she loses only her shirt. Talk about phony advertising....

Simpatico Review


Grim

Adapted from Sam Shepard's play about betrayal, blackmail, and a horse racing scam that haunts its conspirators for 20 years, "Simpatico" gets by for a while on a cast full of tense, brutal, benumbed performances.

Nick Nolte stars as Vinnie, a haunted, hard-drinking and fraudulent private eye who has lived a near-destitute existence in Los Angeles for two decades on hush money extorted from a former friend named Carter (Jeff Bridges), his partner in a pony-fixing during their younger days.

As the film opens, Vinnie sets in motion a chain of events designed to see him trade places with Carter, now a rich Kentucky breeder. He plans not only on usurping the wealth his ex-buddy has amassed since their friendship disintegrated, but also on recapturing the cold heart of Rosie (Sharon Stone), the girl that came between them.

Continue reading: Simpatico Review

Kimberly Williams

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