Marsha Thomason

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Marsha Thomason Leaves A Salon In Beverly Hills

Marsha Thomason - White Collar actress Marsha Thomason leaves a salon in Beverly Hills - Los Angeles - Tuesday 24th March 2015

Marsha Thomason
Marsha Thomason
Marsha Thomason
Marsha Thomason
Marsha Thomason
Marsha Thomason

Marsha Thomason Takes Her Family Shopping At The Grove

Marsha Thomason, Tallulah Anaïs Sykes and Craig Sykes - White Collar star, Marsha Thomason takes her family shopping at The Grove in Hollywood - Los Angeles, California, United States - Monday 19th January 2015

Marsha Thomason, Tallulah Anaïs Sykes and Craig Sykes
Marsha Thomason, Tallulah Anaïs Sykes and Craig Sykes
Marsha Thomason, Tallulah Anaïs Sykes and Craig Sykes
Marsha Thomason, Tallulah Anaïs Sykes and Craig Sykes
Marsha Thomason, Tallulah Anaïs Sykes and Craig Sykes
Marsha Thomason, Tallulah Anaïs Sykes and Craig Sykes

Marsha Thomason Takes Her Family Shopping At The Grove

Marsha Thomason and Craig Sykes - Marsha Thomason takes her family shopping at The Grove in Hollywood - Los Angeles, California, United States - Wednesday 10th December 2014

Marsha Thomason and Craig Sykes
Marsha Thomason and Craig Sykes
Marsha Thomason and Craig Sykes
Marsha Thomason and Craig Sykes
Marsha Thomason and Craig Sykes
Marsha Thomason and Craig Sykes

8th Annual GLSEN Respect Awards Held At The Beverly Hills Hotel - Arrivals

Marsha Thomason Friday 5th October 2012 8th Annual GLSEN Respect Awards held at the Beverly Hills Hotel - Arrivals

Marsha Thomason
Marsha Thomason
Marsha Thomason
Marsha Thomason
Marsha Thomason
Marsha Thomason

Into The Blue 2: The Reef Review


Unbearable
Into the Blue 2: The Reef sounds like soft-core porn, is made on the level of soft-core porn, and might have been more entertaining had it gone full tilt into soft-core porn territory. Not that it doesn't try -- there are more than enough pointless, random, gratuitous shots of topless beach babes to turn on any pimply-faced geek in search of female flesh and to give the movie reason to tout its salacious "Uncut, Unrated" label. Perhaps that is the point of the movie, and perhaps the distributors will make a few bucks off of that cheap ploy. More power to them, because any self-respecting individual who walks into a video store, looks at this title, and decides to rent it deserves to lose their four bucks.

Obviously, this is a sequel to the 2005 Paul Walker-Jessica Alba beach-bums-become-heroes movie. That film was one of the dumbest movies ever made, but it was released theatrically and featured actors of at least mediocre ability. Into the Blue 2 is a direct-to-DVD attempt to cash in on what the studio must think of as the "high-caliber Into the Blue brand," even though the original grossed a sparkling $18 million. This one stars Park Avenue mannequins who pose their way through a non-existent terrorist plot involving a nuclear warhead(!) and buried treasure.

Continue reading: Into The Blue 2: The Reef Review

Caffeine Review


Unbearable
Something's always brewing at the Black Cat Café, or so they say. The advertisers behind the new independent film Caffeine want us to believe there's plenty of activity at the quirky London café. Sadly, it's not so. In fact, it's so boring that even a double-shot espresso isn't strong enough to keep to your eyes open.

Caffeine follows a series of odd events during the lunch rush at the Black Cat Café, where one disaster after another is served up as the day's "blue plate special." For example, the cook (Callum Blue) is fired by the manager, Rachel (Marsha Thomason), after she finds out he's been unfaithful to her. Rachel has no one else qualified to cook, so she throws the chef's hat to a server named Tom (Mark Pellegrino), who can't even make lasagna from a written recipe. But Rachel has no other choices. Her two other employees, Vanessa (Mena Suvari) and Dylan (Breckin Meyer) spend more time on smoke breaks then they do serving coffee.

Continue reading: Caffeine Review

Black Knight Review


Unbearable
Early in the fish-out-of-water (or rather black-man-out-of-the-hood) comedy Black Knight, the medieval English king exclaims in describing Martin Lawrence's Jamal, "He's no longer funny, but he refuses to give up the joke."

A truer thing has never been said. It amazes me the filmmakers left that line in the film. Perhaps they were feeling self-reflective.

Continue reading: Black Knight Review

The Haunted Mansion Review


OK
Attendance must be down at Disney theme parks. It's the only explanation I can come up with that would explain the Mickey Mouse conglomerate's insistence on making movies based on attractions in its parks. After all, what better way to remind us that we're overdue for a visit? Earlier this year, The Pirates of the Caribbean dazzled us with its vivid animation and special effects, while last years The Country Bears fizzled behind some silly singing animals. As Disney's third attempt, The Haunted Mansion flourishes more than it flounders, but only works as mindless entertainment.

Eddie Murphy stars as a sleazy realtor named Jim Evers, who along with his wife Sara (Marsha Thomason), have built one of the most successful real estate practices in New Orleans. Jim has closed a record seven deals in the last month alone, yet despite the success, Sara has grown tired of Jim's absence from their children's soccer games and team barbeques. Deciding it is time for a vacation, the Evers set out on a road trip. But before they leave town, Jim must make one last deal at the sprawling Edward Grace Estate.

Continue reading: The Haunted Mansion Review

The Haunted Mansion Review


Grim

As mechanical as an old Disneyland automaton, "The Haunted Mansion" is the third movie in a year from the Mouse House studio based on one of its own theme park rides -- and while it's certainly no inspired delight like "Pirates of the Caribbean," at least it's not as insufferably brain-dead as "The Country Bears."

Eddie Murphy is at his family-flick hammiest as a typical workaholic Movie Dad in need of a trite examination of his one-dimensional priorities. A sycophantic phony of a real estate agent, he often misses soccer games and anniversary dinners to make a sale, so his wife (Marsha Thomason) and smart-lipped, eye-rolling kids (Marc John Jefferies, Aree Davis) are especially chagrined when he takes a detour during a family outing to try to land the account to sell a cobweb-covered manse out in the boonies.

Scripted for maximum cluelessness, it takes Murphy's clan half the movie to catch on that the house is cursed and its occupants are ghosts, and the other half to realize what any half-astute viewer can ascertain in the first 15 minutes: The family becomes trapped in the house by its dead-by-his-own-hand Edwardian master (Nathanial Parker) because he thinks Murphy's wife is his reincarnated long-lost love who can lift the curse by marrying him.

Continue reading: The Haunted Mansion Review

Black Knight Review


Grim

Call it "A South Central Homeboy in King Arthur's Court" -- but call it only occasionally amusing -- "Black Knight" stars Martin Lawrence going back in time to do his out-dated it's-a-black-thang schtick for 14th Century English royalty.

Ten seconds into the movie, he's is already strutting like George Jefferson and doing a little booty dance just to show how dependent he is on such clichés. Then he goes to work at a dilapidated, castle-themed amusement park and falls into the fetid moat while reaching for a medallion he saw floating in the water.

Somehow sucked into the past by the medallion, he's mistaken for a French ambassador when he says he's from Normandie (a street in Los Angeles). Thus his strange clothes, strange behavior and strange language are explained away as he teaches the Mediaevals to boogie, flash gang signs, speak street ("That's tight! Boo-yeah!") and fight like WWF wrestlers.

Continue reading: Black Knight Review

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