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When the lights go out, even the most logical of people can get frightened of noises and shadows coming from unknown places. Switch off the lights and there might just be the shadow of some unwelcome person in your house. Martin is a young boy and when he switches off the lights and rooms plummet into darkness, there's a nasty surprise waiting for him, Martin and a group of people are haunted by a night demon who feeds on the fear of others.
Sharing his chilling story with his sister, Rebecca, she begins investigating into who or what might be causing the haunting. When Rebecca uncovers a disturbing past story, she thinks she might where the unsettled spirit is coming from.
Lights Out is a psychological horror directed by David Sandberg. It's based on his three minute film of the same name which was released in 2013 and won a number of online awards.
Cassie Sullivan is only 16-years-old but her fighting spirit and courage has left her as one of the only survivors on a demolished Earth. The world has been taken over by alien forces known only as The Others, and they have launched a strategic attack on the planet in order to gain ownership. First came the darkness as the mothership wiped all power from the globe; the second wave brought total devastation in the cities, flooding everything in sight; and with the third wave came an airborne infection so deadly it took out whole nations in months. It wasn't long before they launched their invasion, killing any survivors and possessing human beings as hosts to walk among people in secret. Now what's left of the world is preparing for what may be the most apocalyptic wave of all, but the strongest people have survived and they're not ready to give up their home just yet. Cassie knows to trust no-one, but when she meets another apparent survivor, she knows she has to put her faith in him if she wants to find her missing brother.
Continue: The 5th Wave Trailer
Gary Smith and Michelle Czarnik - Ray Azoulay, John Carrabino and CAA Celebrates Maria Bello's new book, 'Whatever...Love is Love' at Obsolete at Obsolete - Culver City, California, United States - Wednesday 6th May 2015
There are moments when this three-strand drama almost ascends to the emotional resonance of writer-director Paul Haggis' Oscar-winning 2004 movie Crash. Perhaps even more ambitious, this film is exploring issues of creativity, attraction and grief, but Haggis puts so much effort into the literary trickery that he fails to create characters the audience can connect with. So the drama ends up being interesting but never moving.
The central plot-thread is in Paris, where blocked writer Michael (Liam Neeson) is holed up in a hotel after leaving his wife (Kim Basinger) and arranging to meet his whip-smart mistress Anna (Olivia Wilde). But their witty romance seems to get entangled with his struggle to write a new novel. Meanwhile in Rome, dodgy American businessman Scott (Adrien Brody) meets Monika (Moran Atias), a sexy Roma woman trying to rescue her kidnapped daughter from local gangsters. With his own haunting back-story involving a lost child, Scott offers to help. And in New York, fallen soap-star Julia (Mila Kunis) has hired a lawyer (Maria Bello) in an effort to get custody of her son from her wealthy-painter ex (James Franco). But her life has gone so far off the rails that it's unlikely any judge will see things her way.
There's a clear sense that these storylines are swirling around in Michael's head as he tries to write. Each character has parent-child issues, including the event that sent Michael's career into a downward spiral. But Haggis never quite defines all of this, leaving ideas and themes dangling everywhere without connecting them to authentic people or experiences. So it's very difficult to get involved in any of the story strands, even though the actors deliver open, raw performances. Kunis has the film's strongest role, a complex journey into the aching soul of a mother, and she plays it beautifully. And Bello finds some moments of consuming emotion in her smaller part. Everything else feels rather cliched, from Neeson and Wilde's cute-prickly romantic games to Brody's journey to the dark side of Italy.
Continue reading: Third Person Review
In 1987, Jim White (Kevin Costner) moved to McFarland in the San Joaquin Valley, Kern County, California, and what he found there shocked him. The city appeared to be a predominately Latino ghetto of sorts, where the children chose not to follow his instructions in class and caused him no end of grief. That was, until White noticed the exceptional running skills of the children in his class. With no cross-country team in the city and no one qualified to coach it, White assembled seven of the best runners and pushed them to take a chance and become great.
Continue: McFarland USA Trailer
Love is never uncomplicated and when a third person gets involved, it can make things even more difficult. Michael is an award-winning novelist who has left his wife for a much younger lover. He is in Paris finishing his latest book which eerily seems to reflect his own personal problems which get more intense by the day. Meanwhile, a dodgy businessman named Scott travels to Rome to get involved in a fashion design scam only to meet an attractive young woman named Monika. She reveals that she has finally been given the chance to see her daughter again but when the money she needs to see her is apparently stolen, Scott finds himself embroiled in a much deeper con. Then there's Julia, a former actress who has been refused contact with her child and is going through a serious legal battle to be able to hold her son again.
Continue: Third Person Trailer
'Zero Dark Thirty' star Jessica Chastain and 'Prisoners' actress Maria Bello are spotted arriving at the 2014 National Board Of Review Awards Gala in New York where they pose for photographers before the event begins.
Maria Bello was surprised to find how supportive her family was on revealing that she was in a relationship with her best friend Clare.
Maria Bello has become the latest of several celebrities to have come out this year and, in an article this week, revealed the struggles with her sexuality and how she explained to her son that she was in a relationship with her best friend Clare.
The Prisoners actress admitted her difficulties with telling her 12-year-old son Jackson that she was in a relationship with a woman in an article entitled 'Coming Out as a Modern Family' published in the New York Times.
"I was with someone romantically and I hadn't told him," she said. "I had become involved with a woman who was my best friend, and, as it happens, a person who is like a godmother to my son."
Continue reading: Maria Bello, Clare Munn: How The Best Friends Fell In Love
Maria Bello is gay: The American actress has revealed, in a touching New York Times article, that she is in a long term relationship with a female called Clare.
American actress Maria Bello has revealed that she is gay and has been in a longtime relationship with another women.
The 46 year-old wrote a very personal article in the ‘Modern Love’ section for The New York Times, published on Nov 29th.
Bello opened up about falling in love with her very close friend and how she broke the news to her 12 year-old son Jack.
Mariska Hargitay, Kate Flannery, Debra Messing, Maria Bello, Blair Underwood, DANNY PINO and Hilary Swank - Mariska Hargitay Walk of Fame Star Ceremony, next to the star of her mother, Jayne Mansfield on Hollywood Boulevard - Los Angeles, California, United States - Friday 8th November 2013
What makes this thriller extraordinary is its willingness to make us scratch our heads and ask questions as the tense, fable-like story patiently unfolds. This creates an almost unbearably involving vibe, from the slow-burn pacing to the unusual character detail. And all of this allows the cast members to dig deep inside their characters.
It starts as two families in rural Pennsylvania get together to celebrate Thanksgiving, then discover that their two young daughters are missing. Keller and Grace Dover (Jackman and Bello) and Franklin and Nancy Birch (Howard and Davis) search the neighbourhood frantically, then try to help local detective Loki (Gyllenhaal) with his investigation. He settles on an oddball (Dano) who seems unable to provide any information at all. With no evidence against him, he's released. But Keller can't bear to think of this man being free while the girls are missing, so he hatches his own plan to sort things out.
There's a lot of symbolism in this screenplay, as everyone reacts to the situation in his or her own way (clearly echoing the world's response to the War on Terror). But it's also a riveting personal story of the desperate need for justice and revenge. Jackman is terrific as the deeply religious man whose love of guns informs his decision-making. He impulsively reacts like Liam Neeson in Taken, charging to the rescue. By contrast, Gyllenhaal's Loki is more measured and observant, while Howard's Franklin struggles with his own moral decisions. The women are a completely different story, and equally provocative: Davis is feisty but helpless, while Bello crawls into her shell.
Continue reading: Prisoners Review
There was nothing remotely notable about 2010's Grown Ups, and now we have a sequel that's even lazier. Without any actual plot to speak of, the movie merely strings together a series of unfunny scenes that include cheap gags and childish vulgarity but never a punchline. Sure, the scattershot approach might occasionally touch on recognisable situations, but there isn't a genuine laugh in the whole film.
After the reunion in the original movie, Lenny (Sandler) has moved back to his hometown with pals Eric, Kurt and Marcus (James, Rock and Spade). They're planning a big party just like in the old days, complete with a 1980s theme. But their children are getting older and have their own issues, including first dates and driving tests. And in Marcus' case, the kid is a teen thug (Ludwig) he only just discovered he had. But the real problem is that the guys have just sparked a turf war with a gang of idiotic fratboys from the nearby university. And now they have to prove once and for all who's really cool.
As with the first movie, you get the feeling that everyone on screen has somewhere better to be. There's no character development at all, since there are so many people spread across so many short scenes. Hayek, Bello and Rudolph are back as the guys' wives, but get exactly one thankless thing to do each. And it's not much better for the supporting cast of A-list cameo players like Buscemi (as a driving instructor), Lautner (as the fraternity leader) and so many more recognisable actors that you begin to wonder what dirt Sandler has on all of them.
Continue reading: Grown Ups 2 Review
Date of birth
18th April, 1967
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When the lights go out, even the most logical of people can get frightened of...
Also based on the first in a trilogy of post-apocalyptic teen novels, this thriller feels...
Cassie Sullivan is only 16-years-old but her fighting spirit and courage has left her as...
There are moments when this three-strand drama almost ascends to the emotional resonance of writer-director...
In 1987, Jim White (Kevin Costner) moved to McFarland in the San Joaquin Valley, Kern...
Love is never uncomplicated and when a third person gets involved, it can make things...
What makes this thriller extraordinary is its willingness to make us scratch our heads and...
There was nothing remotely notable about 2010's Grown Ups, and now we have a sequel...
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