Malin Åkerman - Malin Åkerman out and about in Beverly Hills - Beverly Hills, California, United States - Tuesday 17th May 2016
Malin Akerman - Ocean Drive Magazine celebrates their March issue release with cover star Malin Akerman, at the Wall Lounge inside the W South Beach hotel at Wall Lounge at W Hotel South Beach - Miami Beach, Florida, United States - Friday 4th March 2016
Ben Cahill is an ambitious lawyer with an overwhelming urge to see justice for those who often can't fight for themselves and he has a new target in his sight. Pearson pharmaceuticals are a huge global corporation and the chief at the top of the company is the founder Arthur Denning. When Ben learns about some possible manipulation in drug trails, he goes to his bosses and tells them that he can convict Denning of fraud.
Continue: Misconduct Trailer
'When attending anniversary screening of 'Camp Bloodbath', an infamous 80s horror flick starring her later mother, Max and her friends get mysteriously sucked into the silver screen. Finding themselves actually trapped inside the cult classic movie the gang soon realise that they must team up with the characters in order to battle the film's machete-wielding killer. But among the blood and gore Max must also face her emotions regarding her late mother who is ever present as the movie's heroine. As the body count starts to rise as each iconic scene take place the gang need to work out who to align with in order to make it all the way to the end credits.
Continue: The Final Girls - Trailer Trailer
Old age is usually seen as a sad time to reflect on your life's work and morn you past friends. For Carol (Blythe Danner), an elderly widow, this is the case. That is, until her friends force her back into the dating game. She is beginning to realise that her day to day life is becoming monotonous, yet she soon enough meets Bill (Sam Elliot). A retiree himself, Bill reminds her that even at the supposed twilight years of your life, there is still a chance to begin all over again.
Continue: I'll See You In My Dreams Trailer
Drew Barrymore, Kendra Wilson and Ciara all showed off their baby bumps at the Safe Kids Day in Los Angeles on Saturday (5th April). Barrymore is due to give birth in two weeks and spoke about the importance of parents being aware of the everyday dangers their children face.
Drew Barrymore showed off her baby bump at the Safe Kids Day in Los Angeles on Saturday (5th April). 39-year-old Barrymore is expecting her second child with husband Will Kopelman. The couple have one daughter, 15-month-old Olive.
Drew Barrymore is pregnant with her second child with husband Will Kopelman.
Continue reading: Safe Kids Day L.A.: Drew Barrymore Talks Motherhood & Safety [Pictures]
Actor Colin Egglesfield was arrested on Saturday (29th March) in Arizona after allegedly damaging property at an art exhibition. A few days later he was spotted in Los Angeles dining with model and actress Malin Akerman.
Colin Egglesfield, the actor best known for appearing in The Client List, was arrested on Saturday (29th March) in Arizona.
Colin Egglesfield was arrested on Saturday at an art festival in Arizona.
Malin Akerman and her husband, Roberto Zincone, split after being married since 2007 because "they wan't to do what's best for their son."
Swedish Canadian actress Malin Akerman and her husband, Roberto Zincone, have split up after 6 years of marriage.
Akerman (35), who stars in 'Rock of Ages', and Italian drummer Zincone, who is a member of the band 'The Petalstones', break up just 7 months after their first son, Sebastian, was born.
Us Weekly reports, an insider close to the pair said, "It's as amicable as can be, and they want to do what's best for their son."
Continue reading: Actress Malin Akerman And Roberto Zincone End Their 6 Year Marriage
Trophy Wife has strong reviews, though it has a way to go to match a certain family sitcom on the same network.
Trophy Wife, the new sitcom starring Malin Akerman, premiered on ABC on Tuesday to a wave of fanfare from critics. The American actress plays Kate Harrison, who finds being the third wife of Pete (Bradley Whitford) complicated by the presence of his ex-wives and stepchildren.
Malin Akerman [Center] And The Cast of 'Trophy Wife'
In her review, Newsday's Diane Werts noted how Trophy Wife is almost entirely focused on the 38-year-old. "Akerman has to be everything. Good thing she's a nimble actress.... Whitford is always winning, and even the poor exes find wiggle room inside their cliches," she said.
Continue reading: Is 'Trophy Wife' The New Modern Family?
George Clooney and Sandra Bullock open film festival with space thriller, while 1D fans finally get to see their idols in action on-screen. New trailers promise scares, music history, female laughs and a 50-years-later look at the JFK assassination...
George Clooney and Sandra Bullock brought their star power to opening night at the 70th Venice Film Festival on Wednesday. The event launched with the world premiere of Alfonso Cuaron's Gravity, and the critical buzz has been big for the thriller about two astronauts stranded in space when their shuttle mission is hit by debris. Take a look at photos of Clooney and Bullock attending The 70th Venice Film Festival here.
The big movie in cinemas around the world this week is the documentary One Direction: This Is Us, which has taken a hammering from critics for being far too on-message. But it's likely to keep fans very happy, especially since it reveals things like the fact that Niall Horan strips down to his underpants when he records in the studio. A scene in the film shows him recording this summer's big hit Best Song Ever in his boxers. Find out why Niall says "I sing better naked" here.
In 1973, New York nightclub CBGB opened as a venue for Country, BlueGrass and Blues acts led by music entrepreneur Hilly Kristal. However, it soon became clear that that wasn't the way the music scene was going in the city and he soon began to book new rock and punk bands - excluding all cover and tribute bands - to play regular shows there which helped raise the profile of several musical pioneers including Talking Heads, Blondie, The Ramones and the Patti Smith Group. It wasn't the easiest ride for Kristal, however, who suffered many money troubles due to his vision and ambition for the bands that he showcased, as well as much scrutiny over the general poor health and safety of the venue. Nonetheless (and despite its closure in 2006), it will always been known as the kick off point for so many 70s and 80s bands.
Randall Miller ('Nobel Son', 'Bottle Shock', 'Houseguest') directs this music drama alongside his frequent writing partner Jody Savin as it follows the highs and lows of Hilly Kristal's life and ambition to give innovative local bands a chance at success. The movie will premiere at the CBGB Festival over its October 10th-13th weekend; not far off the anniversary of its 2006 official closure.
There's an interesting, timely idea in this espionage thriller, as well as adept leading actors who are able to make the most of the script's dry wit. But the film is ultimately sabotaged by a clearly low budget and lacklustre direction that fails to connect the dots of the story. Even with some clever touches, the plot is resolutely fuzzy, and since it never comes into clear focus it's difficult for us to care what happens.
The title refers to radio stations governments have used for decades to broadcast strings of numbers that are decoded by covert field operatives. One of these agents is Emerson (Cusack), whose job is to clean up messes around America. But after a nasty incident he's having second thoughts about his career, so his boss (Cunningham) reassigns him to a numbers station in rural England, where his task is to keep an eye on civilian cryptologist Katherine (Akerman). Then the station is suddenly compromised, leaving Emerson and Katherine locked inside while a gang of baddies tries to break in.
Director Barfoed gives the movie a nicely haunted quality that builds a strong sense of menace. Cusack adds his trademark cynicism to the mix as a man who resorts to brittle humour to mask his torment over the death of a teen girl on an earlier mission, made worse by the fact that Katherine is now a "loose end" here. And so is he, for that matter. Akerman is a superb foil for him, giving Katherine a spiky braininess that catches Emerson off guard: if he's falling for her, he can't kill her. Can he? These themes are thoroughly involving, even if the script never goes anywhere with them.
Continue reading: The Numbers Station Review
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