Marg Helgenberger

Marg Helgenberger

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CBS, CW And Showtime 2015 Summer TCA Party

Marg Helgenberger - CBS, CW And Showtime 2015 Summer TCA Party at Pacific Design Center - Arrivals at Pacific Design Center - West Hollywood, California, United States - Tuesday 11th August 2015

Marg Helgenberger
Marg Helgenberger

CBS TCA Summer 2015 Party

Marg Helgenberger - CBS TCA Summer 2015 Party at Pacific Design Center - West Hollywood, California, United States - Tuesday 11th August 2015

CBS, The CW, and Showtime 2015 Summer TCA Party

Marg Helgenberger - Celebrities attend the CBS, The CW, and Showtime 2015 Summer TCA Party at Pacific Design Center. at Pacific Design Center - Los Angeles, California, United States - Tuesday 11th August 2015

Marg Helgenberger
Marg Helgenberger
Marg Helgenberger
Marg Helgenberger
Marg Helgenberger

2015 Tony Awards - Red Carpet Arrivals

Marg Helgenberger - 2015 Tony Awards - Red Carpet Arrivals at Radio City Music Hall, Tony Awards - New York City, United States - Sunday 7th June 2015

2015 Tony Awards

Marg Helgenberger - 2015 Tony Awards - Red Carpet Arrivals at Tony Awards - Manhattan, New York, United States - Monday 8th June 2015

Marg Helgenberger

Marg Helgenberger Returns As CSI's Catherine Willows For 300th Episode Special


Marg Helgenberger

CSI: Crime Scene Investigation will welcome back an old friend for this evening's 300th episode. Marg Helgenberger will reprise her role as Catherine Willows after she retired from the series in January 2012 having appeared in 12 seasons.

Marg Helgenberger CSI
Marg Helgenberger Returns To 'CSI' For A Special 300th Episode.

The 300th episode will involve the investigation into a murder at the home of a former reclusive casino tycoon who had been a suspect in a similar crime in 2000. Willows will return to help her former colleagues solve the cold case that has remained unsolved for 14 years. The team who worked the case at the time will recall elements of the original case in order to try to solve crimes old and new.

Continue reading: Marg Helgenberger Returns As CSI's Catherine Willows For 300th Episode Special

Marg Helgenberger 'CSI' Return Announced For 300th Episode


Marg Helgenberger

Fans of the hit forensic show will be pleased to hear the news of the Marg Helgenberger CSI return. After retiring from the show in January 2012 after 12 seasons since 2000, Helgenberger's Catherine Willows will be brought back to help the team solve a case that has eluded them for more than a decade, according to CBS News.

Marg Helgenberger
Marg Helgenberger Will Reprise Her Role As Catherine Willows.

The network has revealed that the 300th episode, which will take place in the show's 14th season and is due to premiere on 25th September, will involve the investigation into a murder at the home of a former reclusive casino tycoon who had been a suspect in a similar crime in 2000. Willows will return to help her former colleagues solve the cold case that has remained unsolved for 14 years. The team who worked the case at the time will recall elements of the original case in order to try to solve crimes old and new.

Continue reading: Marg Helgenberger 'CSI' Return Announced For 300th Episode

Video - Sharon Osbourne And The Cast Of 'How I Met Your Mother' Among CBS Upfront 2013 Star Arrivals - Part 4


Among the CBS TV show actors arriving at the network's 2013 Upfront Presentation in New York were Sharon Osbourne from 'The Talk' (who doesn't refrain from her usual face-pulling shenanigans) and the cast of 'How I Met Your Mother' Josh Radnor, Jason Segel, Cobie Smulders, Neil Patrick Harris and Alyson Hannigan.

Continue: Video - Sharon Osbourne And The Cast Of 'How I Met Your Mother' Among CBS Upfront 2013 Star Arrivals - Part 4

Mr. Brooks Review


Weak
Don't feel bad if, during the opening salvos of Mr. Brooks, you question whether you've sat down at the midpoint of the film.

Director Bruce Evans structures his serial-killer thriller like a John Sandford or James Patterson page-turner, the kind that made household names of fictitious crime-solvers Alex Cross and Lucas Davenport. Evans intentionally paces his movie like the middle act of a longer story, which is a bold move until we realize Brooks raises more questions than the director and his co-writer, Raynold Gideon, can answer.

Continue reading: Mr. Brooks Review

Species Review


Weak
On the surface, Species is something like a new version of Alien taking place on Earth. Once you look really closely, though, you realize it's a movie about one woman getting naked.

The woman is newcomer Natasha Henstridge, who spends most of the film in her birthday suit--or her alternative alien suit when the need arises. In case you haven't seen the previews, my friend pretty much summed up his impression of Henstridge by asking me during the film, "Did you write down 'babe-a-licious?'" My response: "One 's' or two?"

Continue reading: Species Review

In Good Company Review


Weak
It's one of those nightmare scenarios of which feel-good stories are made: Dan Foreman (Dennis Quaid), middle-aged family man and top sales guy at a big, Sports Illustrated-like magazine, gets thrown for a loop when his company is bought and he gets demoted to make room for Carter Duryea (Topher Grace), some whiz kid half his age. Oh, and his daughter wants to transfer from SUNY to the much more expensive NYU. Oh, and that night when he gets home, his wife tells him she's pregnant. At first it seems that In Good Company is not going to go for the feel-good resolution in which lessons are learned, lives are improved, and everybody fades into a happy sunset... but then it does, and it's hard not to feel cheated.

Whatever else may be said, this film is the work of consummate professionals, and that doesn't mean it's soulless but competent hackwork. Writer/director Paul Weitz showed with his wonderful, glowing adaptation of Nick Hornby's About a Boy that he could tell heartwarming stories that didn't insult the mind and could inject just enough acidity into a romance to keep a movie from flopping into a messy, Love, Actually-style mess. The directing and writing here are superbly crisp, and one really couldn't ask for better performances, both from the stars and supporting cast.

Continue reading: In Good Company Review

Just Looking (1995) Review


OK
Odd melodrama about a marriage that's hitting some stumbling blocks, with both members of the couple worried that the other is cheating on him/her. He (LeGros) even resorts to becoming a peeping tom, staring at his next door neighbor night after night. The film has some sweet moments, but it feels a lot like old ground, Big Chill-type of stuff. Not bad (and all of the actors perform admirably), but hardly a masterpiece.

Erin Brockovich Review


Good
Besides having the hardest-to-type title of a movie since Being John Malcovich, what will be the legacy of Erin Brockovich, an unabashed Julia Roberts star vehicle that, coincidentally, also tells the story of the largest direct-action legal settlement in American history?

It won't be for its aura of jurisprudence. As a primer on the U.S. legal system, Erin Brockovich is not terribly compelling. The legal mumbo-jumbo is all there and feels accurate enough, but the heart of the movie simply doesn't rest with the details of the case, which features Pacific Gas & Electric poisoning 600 people in a small California town with chromium (and then telling them it's good for them).

Continue reading: Erin Brockovich Review

Erin Brockovich Review


OK

Sporting a back-combed, two-tone mane, spike-heeled Candies and the wardrobe of a trailer park tart, Julia Roberts has somehow never been more appealing and charismatic than she is as "Erin Brockovich."

The heroine of inventive auteur Stephen Soderbergh's latest Hollywood-deconstructing dynamo, Brockovich is real-life law office file clerk who in 1993 rallied a small desert town against the Goliath public utility that had for decades knowingly poisoned its water supply.

Brazen, tactless and utterly magnetic in Roberts' increasingly talented hands, this struggling single mom is short on job skills and long on lip. She starts the movie in the middle of a frustrating job hunt in which she keeps giving interviewers a piece of her mind.

Continue reading: Erin Brockovich Review

In Good Company Review


Terrible

Real-world credibility is a really big problem for "In Good Company," a weightless, dishonest dramedy about a middle-aged ad man whose 20-year career is upended when a corporate takeover sees him demoted in favor of a clueless, under-ripe young executive.

Dennis Quaid is believable enough as the head of ad sales for a sports magazine, and Scarlett Johansson is well cast as his 19-year-old daughter who becomes an object of desire for Quaid's wet-behind-the-ears new boss. But Topher Grace, who was great as a young man in over his head with an older woman in "P.S." a few months back, is badly miscast as the nervous ladder-climber who takes over Quaid's job, then uses the older man's experience like a life raft to keep himself afloat. And that's one of the movie's lesser problems.

Written and directed by Paul Weitz (who made "American Pie" and "About a Boy" with his brother Chris), almost every scene in the movie lacks authenticity on some level. There's never a single discussion of sports in the offices of Sports America, where not a single person wears a team jersey or baseball cap, and where there's not a single TV anywhere in sight for watching sporting events. The wood-paneled halls are populated entirely by tired, 50- and 60-year-old men (like character actors Philip Baker Hall and David Paymer) in drab suits, whom Weitz portrays as sacred cows being led to the slaughter by the insolent invasion of youth culture.

Continue reading: In Good Company Review

Marg Helgenberger

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