Maryam D'abo

Maryam D'abo

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In Bloom gala screening

Maryam d'Abo - Birds Eye View film festival: 'In Bloom' gala screening held at the BFI Southbank - Arrivals. - London, United Kingdom - Tuesday 8th April 2014

Maryam D'Abo
Maryam D'Abo
Maryam D'Abo

Press night for 'Another Country'

Maryam d'Abo - Press night for 'Another Country' held at Trafalgar Studios - Arrivals - London, United Kingdom - Friday 4th April 2014

Maryam d'Abo
Maryam d'Abo
Maryam d'Abo
Maryam d'Abo
Maryam d'Abo

Bond in Motion

Maryam d'Abo and Caterina Murino - Bond in Motion: The largest Official Collection of Original James Bond memorabilia exhibition at the London Film Museum. - London, United Kingdom - Tuesday 18th March 2014

Maryam d'Abo and Caterina Murino
Maryam d'Abo
Maryam d'Abo, Naomie Harris and Caterina Murino
Maryam d'Abo, Naomie Harris and Caterina Murino

David Frost memorial unveiling departures

Maryam d'Abo - David Frost - memorial unveiling and service of remembrance held at Westminster Abbey - Departures. - London, United Kingdom - Thursday 13th March 2014

Press night for 'Strangers On A Train'

Maryam d'Abo - Press night for 'Strangers On A Train' at Gielgud Theatre - Arrivals - London, United Kingdom - Tuesday 19th November 2013

Dorian Gray Review


Weak
Oscar Wilde's classic novel is turned into a schlock horror movie, totally engulfed by gloomy atmosphere and over-the-top filmmaking. It's watchably cheesy, but completely lacks Wilde's incisive wit or observation.

Dorian (Barnes) is an orphan who inherits a sprawling mansion when his tyrant grandfather dies. Young and eligible, he's quickly taken under the wing of Lord Henry (Firth), who introduces him to the licentious ways of late 19th century London. But the sex and drugs sabotage his relationship with an innocent young actress (Hurd-Wood), and Dorian pledges his soul to the devil in exchange for eternal youth. Now instead of aging, a portrait painted by his friend Basil (Chaplin) shows the scars of his depraved life.

Continue reading: Dorian Gray Review

The Living Daylights Review


OK
The casting of Timothy Dalton as James Bond in this 15th entry into the adventures of 007 is widely considered a classic mistake: Dalton isn't suave like Sean Connery or even Roger Moore. It's hard to explain, but he's too outright mean and gruff, and he doesn't come across with the sly sense of humor that, in my opinion, is essential in a good Bond. The vehicle he has to work with in The Living Daylights isn't exactly stellar, tagging along with a European cellist (Maryam d'Abo) as he unravels a KGB plot to kill MI-6 agents. The settings are on the lackluster side (Afghanistan?), aside from one notable sequence which gives Bond a trip down a snow-covered mountain in the Bond girl's cello case.

Continue reading: The Living Daylights Review

Maryam D'abo

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