Josh Wiggins, Lauren Graham, Mia Xitlali, Luke Kleintank and Dejon LaQuake - Premiere of Warner Bros. Pictures and Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Pictures' 'Max' at the Egyptian Theatre - Arrivals at Egyptian Theater - Los Angeles, California, United States - Tuesday 23rd June 2015
Max played an important role as a working dog in the US military, but he is sent back from his service in Afghanistan following the traumatic loss of his beloved friend and handler, Kyle Wincott. He is brought into the care of the soldier's grieving family, but, frightened by the unfamiliar surroundings and suffering from post-traumatic stress disorder after his master's terrifying death in an explosion, Max proves to be difficult to integrate into regular society. However, it soon becomes clear that he wants to be loved again, and forms a heart-warming bond with his former owner's younger brother Justin as they each do their best to heal each other's broken hearts - and that means embarking on some rollicking adventures.
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Edward Herrmann has sadly passed away at the age of 71.
Perhaps best known for his role in cult vamp flick 'The Lost Boys' as well as noughties TV show 'Gilmore Girls', veteran star Edward Herrmann has died in hospital aged 71 following a battle with brain cancer.
Tributes roll in for veteran actor Edward Herrmann
The star, whose most memorable feature was his towering 6 foot 5 inch frame, was confined to intensive care in a New York hospital for almost a month due to complications with brain cancer, but his family were eventually forced to switch off his respirator when it became clear that his health was rapidly deteriorating on December 31st 2014 at Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center Hospital.
Continue reading: 'The Lost Boys' Actor Edward Herrmann Dies Following Cancer Battle
Lauren Graham and Mae Whitman - Celebrities attend NBC & Vanity Fair 2014-2015 TV Season at Hyde Sunset Kitchen - Red Carpet Arrivals - Los Angeles, California, United States - Tuesday 16th September 2014
The comedienne is working with Jeff Kleeman to bring Graham's first novel to the small screen
Ellen Degeneres will produce a new television series based on Lauren Graham's debut novel, Someday, Someday, Maybe, with the book being turned into a one-hour drama series for Warner Bros. TV. Graham is currently in the process of developing her work for the screen, The Hollywood Reported confirmed on Tuesday (June 11) this week.
The Gilmore Girls actress released the semi-autobiographical account of her time in New York as a young, budding actress earlier this year, with the book reaching the top-spot of the New York Times bestseller list upon it's release. Graham will write the script, which will stick to the story of a young woman who has reached the final six months of her three-year plan to make it as an actress whilst living in New York City.
Jeff Kleeman will be producing the series with DeGeneres and will see Graham team up with Warner Bros. for the first time since the end of her seven season-run on The Gilmore Girls. The series is in a foetus-like stage at the moment, with no potential stars lined-up for the show as of yet. We'll keep you posted on developments as they progress.
Continue reading: Ellen DeGeneres Working On New TV Series Based On Lauren Graham Novel
Craig (Gilchrist) is a 17-year-old overwhelmed by thoughts of suicide. So one night he heads to the emergency room for help, then talks the doctor into admitting him for observation. He's a bit shocked that he'll be there for at least five days, but quickly becomes friends with Bobby (Galifianakis) and Noelle (Roberts). His parents (Graham and Gaffigan) are supportive, and his doctors (Davis and Davies) help him work through his issues. But the biggest challenge is to sort out his feelings for Nia (Kravitz), the girlfriend of his best pal (Mann).
Continue reading: It's Kind of a Funny Story Review
Geeky inventor Flint (voiced by Hader) has finally created something that will make him famous: a machine that makes food from water. When it's inadvertently catapulted into the clouds, it starts raining cheeseburgers, much to everyone's delight. Now famous, he remotely programmes the machine to rain everything from ice cream to spaghetti and meatballs. While Flint's mono-browed dad (Caan) doesn't really get him, the greedy mayor (Campbell) wants a piece of his success. Meanwhile, Flint meets weather reporter Sam (Faris), who might actually understand him.
Continue reading: Cloudy With A Chance Of Meatballs Review
Neither did I until I caught Marc Abraham's Flash of Genius, a sober biopic with a surprisingly destructive core that recounts how casual inventor Bob Kearns deciphered how one could pause a perpetually sweeping wiper blade, then fought the Ford Motor Company for proper credit.
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An idea man, you see.
Continue reading: The Amateurs Review
Carell's been smart, so far, with his choices of role. Stepping out with small roles in Bruce Almighty and Woody Allen's Melinda and Melinda, Carell hit pay dirt with last summer's sleeper-hit The 40-Year-Old Virgin, quickly establishing him as an actor with even measures of heart and humor. Then he starred in another sleeper: last year's Oscar-nominated Little Miss Sunshine. It now seems time to allow Carell to try his hand at big-budget ($175 million to be exact) summer comedies, seeing if his mug can rake in the big bucks.
Continue reading: Evan Almighty Review