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Why Him? Trailer


Stephanie has always been a very intelligent girl and both her parents were joyous when she managed to get into Stanford University; wishing to catch up with their little girl over the holidays, Ned, Bard and their teenage son Scott all get in the car and travel to see Stephanie.

Stephanie is really happy to see her family and she can't wait to introduce them all to the new man in her life and their equally enthusiastic to meet him. All this changed quickly when they first manage to cast eyes on Stephanie's beloved. Laird Mayhew is a young billionaire who made his fortune through tech - though he clearly had a good business mind, Laird, is loud constantly swears and often shares WAY too much information.

Ned and Barb are far from taken with Laird even though their daughter confirms her love for him and explains that his heart is in the right place. Laird loves Stephanie and is eager to commit to his beau. In a bid to convince the Flemings that he is a suitable partner for his daughter, Laird begins wooing Barb and Scott. Ned on the other hand will not be won over as easily, he's convinced that Laird is completely wrong for his daughter and will go to extreme lengths to make sure Stephanie Fleming never becomes Mrs  Mayhew.

Continue: Why Him? Trailer

Election Spoof Video Ignites A Will & Grace Revival


Will And Grace Eric Mccormack Debra Messing Megan Mullally Sean Hayes

Emmy Award-winning comedy Will And Grace looks set to be hitting our television screens again with NBC expressing great interest in broadcasting the programme. The news comes after a spoof election video went viral in September and it seems as if the success of it has reignited the desire to bring back the show to our television screens with a 10 episode series in the works.

The 24th Annual Broadway Cares/Equity Fights AIDS Flea Market and Grand AuctionSean Hayes At The 24th Annual Broadway Cares/Equity Fights AIDS Flea Market And Grand Auction

The original run of Will And Grace lasted eight series and won 16 Emmy's, whilst receiving 83 nominations. Eric Mccormack, Debra Messing, Megan Mullally and Sean Hayes all received individual Emmy's for the hit-show.

Continue reading: Election Spoof Video Ignites A Will & Grace Revival

'Will And Grace' Comes Back For Mini Episode To Voice Support For Hillary Clinton


Debra Messing Eric Mccormack Sean Hayes Megan Mullally Donald Trump Hillary Clinton

After a decade away ‘Will and Grace’ returned to our screens on Monday night, for a special 10 minute mini-episode which aired before Hillary Clinton took on Donald Trump in the first presidential TV debate. The special episode was designed to encourage fans to vote in the upcoming election and saw undecided voter Jack hear the arguments for both Clinton and Trump (spoiler he’s voting Hillary).

The episode began with Will (Eric Mccormack) telling Grace (Debra Messing) he couldn't believe Trump was running in the upcoming election and vowing he would never speak to a Trump supporter. Then enters Karen (Megan Mullally) carrying a ‘vote Trump’ handbag and two American flags.

Continue reading: 'Will And Grace' Comes Back For Mini Episode To Voice Support For Hillary Clinton

The Cast Of 'Will And Grace' Have Reunited, But What Are They Up To?


Debra Messing Eric Mccormack Sean Hayes Megan Mullally

The cast of ‘Will and Grace’ staged an epic reunion last week, which has left fans speculating that big things are coming. Stars Debra Messing, Eric Mccormack, Sean Hayes and Megan Mullally have been all over social media posting pics of the cast together again, but they were all very careful not to reveal what was really going on.

Continue reading: The Cast Of 'Will And Grace' Have Reunited, But What Are They Up To?

Megan Mullally - Snaps of the stars as they arrived at the opening night party for 'It's Only A Play' held at the Marriott Marquis Hotel in New York, New York, United States - Thursday 9th October 2014

Megan Mullally
Nick Offerman and Megan Mullally
Megan Mullally
Megan Mullally and Valentino
Megan Mullally and Valentino
Megan Mullally and Valentino

Alexander And The Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very Bad Day Trailer


Alexander is an 11-year-old boy who experiences a series of disastrous events in just one day, from waking up with chewing gum stuck in his hair and tripping over in front of the girl he likes to someone at school sending round embarrassing photos of him and him setting fire to the science lab. His family seem to be having the best day ever though with his father looking at an impressive new job and his brother looking forward to getting his driver's license. The next day, however, the tables have turned as everyone sleeps in, his father seems out of his depth in his job interview, the baby eats felt tip pen and his brother crashes the family car during his driving exam. While everyone wallows in their own bad luck, it's up to Alexander to realise that he's not the only one who has bad days - and remind his family of that too.

Continue: Alexander And The Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very Bad Day Trailer

Megan Mullally - 71st Annual Golden Globe Awards held at The Beverly Hilton Hotel - Red Carpet Arrivals - Los Angeles, California, United States - Sunday 12th January 2014

Megan Mullally
Megan Mullally

Megan Mullally - Premiere of 'G.B.F' - Arrivals - Los Angeles, California, United States - Tuesday 19th November 2013

Megan Mullally
Megan Mullally
Megan Mullally

Megan Mullally - Premiere of 'G.B.F' held at Chinese 6 Theatres - Arrivals - Los Angeles, California, United States - Tuesday 19th November 2013

Megan Mullally - 2013 Primetime Creative Arts Emmy Awards - Arrivals - Los Angeles, CA, United States - Sunday 15th September 2013

Megan Mullally
Megan Mullally

Nick Offerman and Megan Mullally - Screening Of CBS Films' "The Kings Of Summer" - Hollywood, California, United States - Tuesday 28th May 2013

Nick Offerman and Megan Mullally
Nick Offerman and Megan Mullally
Nick Offerman and Megan Mullally
Nick Offerman
Nick Offerman

The Kings Of Summer Trailer


Joe Toy is struggling under the weight of his over-bearing single father Frank; his rules, curfews and sanctions are suffocating him as his independence is slowly quashed day by day during his summer vacation. In a bid for the first taste of freedom in his life, he grabs his best friend Patrick Keenan, an equally suppressed teenage boy, and takes him on a trip to the woods where he shows him where they will build their own house free from any kind of parental strain. Tagging along is a weird and unpredictable kid named Biaggio who they're too afraid to reject, and who thinks up an idea of a kidnapping to explain their dramatic runaway to their worried parents. While they struggle to live off the land and take care of themselves, their friendships are tested as they discover just how difficult it is to be independent, parents or no parents. 

Continue: The Kings Of Summer Trailer

Megan Mullally - Megan Mullally arrives at LAX airport to catch a flight - Los Angeles, California, United States - Friday 5th April 2013

Megan Mullally
Megan Mullally
Megan Mullally
Megan Mullally
Megan Mullally
Megan Mullally

The Kings Of Summer Trailer


Joe Toy is not so different from your average hormone-ravaged adolescent boy; he, like many teenagers, struggles with his limits of independence as his father Frank, who brings Joe up alone, insists on keeping control over Joe's life as he tries in vain to gain a little freedom. In a bid for autonomy and liberation, he enlists the help of his best friend Patrick Keenan and their peculiar acquaintance Biaggio to help him build a home in the woods during their summer vacation and thus become entirely self-sufficient, living off the land. However, tempers rise and friendships are put to the test as they discover that true independence is almost impossible as even the kind of family you choose becomes just as restricting as the one you were born with.

Continue: The Kings Of Summer Trailer

The Kings Of Summer Trailer


Joe Toy is not so different from your average hormone-ravaged adolescent boy; he, like many teenagers, struggles with his limits of independence as his father Frank, who brings Joe up alone, insists on keeping control over Joe's life as he tries in vain to gain a little freedom. In a bid for autonomy and liberation, he enlists the help of his best friend Patrick Keenan and their peculiar acquaintance Biaggio to help him build a home in the woods during their summer vacation and thus become entirely self-sufficient, living off the land. However, tempers rise and friendships are put to the test as they discover that true independence is almost impossible as even the kind of family you choose becomes just as restricting as the one you were born with.

Continue: The Kings Of Summer Trailer

Smashed Review


Weak

Despite taking a full-on approach to the issue of alcoholism, filmmaker Ponsoldt undermines his own case by telling a story about the problem itself rather than the people caught up in it. And by avoiding the bigger questions, he leaves us with characters and a situation that are hard to care about, no matter how harrowing the story gets.

Schoolteacher Kate (Winstead) is a mess. Out drinking every night with her husband Charlie (Paul), she turns up drunk to teach her classroom of 6-year-olds. One morning when she's sick, she lets them believe she's pregnant. But lying to the kids sparks her guilt, which gets worse when a colleague (Offerman) covers for her and her boss (Mullally) throws a baby shower. So she joins AA and gets help from her sponsor Jenny (Spencer) to straighten out her life. But once she's sober she wonders whether she can stay with the still-drunk Charlie.

Essentially the film lets all of the characters off the hook since it's the alcohol that's the real villain, not any failing of willpower or self-discipline. In this world, it's not possible to be "the kind of people who have a glass of wine with dinner": you're either a falling-down drunk or a pious teetotaller. And even worst, both Kate and Charlie have tragic back-stories that explain why they are alcoholics. So the film's approach is purely superficial, which makes it impossible to identify with the characters or even root for them to sort out their messy lives.

Continue reading: Smashed Review

Smashed Trailer


Kate and Charlie Hannah's marriage came about through their shared love of partying and getting drunk. All is well in their relationship as long as they are drinking together. However, when Kate's excessive partying pushes her into the dangerous territory of hard drugs threatening her teaching career when she continuously lies to her boss, she decides that it's time to deal with her problem and quit the booze for good. While Charlie vows to help her, he finds going sober less easy and Kate beings to question whether their relationship is built on love or whether their vision of each other has been blurred by alcohol over the past years. Quitting drinking also forces Kate to confront her conduct at work and her difficult relationship with her mother.

'Smashed' is a comedy drama with more drama than comedy. While the antics of Kate and Charlie may be funny at first sight, it is clear as the story goes on that this a story about burying your darkest problems. It has been directed by James Ponsoldt ('Off the Black') who also co-wrote the movie with actress Susan Burke in her screenplay debut. 'Smashed' is scheduled for release this year on December 14th 2012.

Starring: Aaron Paul, Mary Elizabeth Winstead, Octavia Spencer, Nick Offerman, Megan Mullally, Mary Kay Place, Kyle Gallner, Bree Turner & Richmond Arquette.

Continue: Smashed Trailer

Megan Mullally, Malin Akerman and Emmy Awards - Megan Mullally, Malin Akerman Saturday 15th September 2012 2012 Creative Arts Emmy Awards held at the Nokia Theatre - Press Room

Megan Mullally, Malin Akerman and Emmy Awards
Lake Bell, Malin Akerman and Megan Mullally
Lake Bell, Malin Akerman and Megan Mullally
Lake Bell, Malin Akerman and Megan Mullally
Lake Bell, Malin Akerman and Megan Mullally
Lake Bell, Malin Akerman and Megan Mullally

Nick Offerman and Megan Mullally - Nick Offerman and Megan Mullally Saturday 15th September 2012 2012 Creative Arts Emmy Awards, held at Nokia Theatre - Arrivals

Nick Offerman and Megan Mullally
Nick Offerman and Megan Mullally
Nick Offerman and Megan Mullally
Nick Offerman and Megan Mullally
Nick Offerman and Megan Mullally

What To Expect When You're Expecting Trailer


What to Expect When You're Expecting is a comic adaptation of the New York Times' bestselling pregnancy advice book of the same name. The film centres around five couples whose lives are turned upside down when they learn of their forthcoming parenthood. Whilst Jules and Evan (a fitness guru and a dance show star, respectively) struggle to fit the demands of pregnancy into a busy showbiz lifestyle, the author Wendy finds herself in a spin when her body is held hostage by her rampant pregnancy hormones. Meanwhile, Wendy's husband Gary finds himself competing with his own father, who is expecting twins with his much-younger partner Skyler.

Continue: What To Expect When You're Expecting Trailer

Megan Mullally and Nick Offerman - Megan Mullally and Nick Offerman Beverly Hills, California - The 2011 Unicef Ball at the Beverly Wilshire Four Seasons Hotel Thursday 8th December 2011

Megan Mullally and Nick Offerman
Nick Offerman and Megan Mullally
Nick Offerman and Megan Mullally
Megan Mullally
Megan Mullally

Monkeybone Review


Terrible
Despite Fox's attempts to market this film on the coattails of director Henry Selick's success with Tim Burton vehicle The Nightmare Before Christmas, be thou not fooled. Monkeybone bears none of the charm or character of its predecessor. The story of a cartoonist (Brendan Fraser) who falls into a coma and enters a world where the star he created, Monkeybone (who is -- get this -- both a monkey and a metaphor for the cartoonist's own penis), this film lacks as much in the way of creative inspiration as it does in taste.

It's not that the unending stream of preschoolish fart and pecker jokes are offensive, they're just tiresome and invariably expected. And they persist, from the opening scene to the entirely unsurprising conclusion. Fortunately, though, the film has some subplots. Unfortunately, they're absolutely senseless.

Continue reading: Monkeybone Review

Stealing Harvard Review


Bad
Toward the end of Stealing Harvard, Tom Green's character goes to great lengths trying to break a Plexiglas window from inside the store he is trying to rob. It took the entire movie, but I could finally identify with his character. It wasn't because I have a tendency for thievery, instead I found it my only chance to escape the entrapment of this dismal movie - naturally he can't get the window to bust.

Stealing Harvard centers on the sensible, hardworking John (Jason Lee) who made a promise long ago that he would pay for his niece Noreen's (Tammy Blanchard) college education. At the time, John thought Noreen would never amount to much, considering she is the daughter of his trailer trash sister Patty (Megan Mullally, in the film's best, but neglected, role). Much to John's chagrin, Noreen gets accepted to Harvard and now he must make good on his word to pay for her first year of schooling. John already has the cash he needs, but he has promised this money to his fiancée Elaine (Leslie Mann) for use as a down payment on their dream home. Sounds like John is making too many promises.

Continue reading: Stealing Harvard Review

Rebound Review


Weak
This summer will have no fewer than three movies featuring a band of misfit kids playing sports. Not that there's anything wrong with that. If people had a problem with Hollywood repeating the same thing, the box office slump would have started with Jaws II. What moviegoers should be upset about is when the original recipe isn't altered in any way. Though Kicking & Screaming was an average movie, think how awful it would have been minus Will Farrell's soccer dad rage. And you know Billy Bob Thornton is going to bring something funky to The Bad News Bears.

With Rebound, the newest sports and children comedy, audiences have every right to be upset. The recipe not only hasn't been changed, it's been left in the oven far too long. Esteemed and volatile college basketball coach Roy McCormack (Martin Lawrence) is thrown out of the league after an incident involving his renowned temper, a basketball, and a dead bird. Looking for a way to look good while the offers roll in, Roy coaches the basketball team at his old junior high school.

Continue reading: Rebound Review

Everything Put Together Review


Very Good
Radha Mitchell is good but just shy of totally believable in Marc Forster's (Monster's Ball) Everything Put Together, wherein Mitchell plays a new mother who loses her infant to SIDS after a single day out of the womb. The emotional range on display in this film is impressive as Mitchell's friends abandon her and she has trouble admitting what happened to others -- and its ending is very compelling. Still, the film has to be carried on Mitchell's ability to portray an immediate and deep psychosis, which (thankfully) she pulls off more often than not.

Rebound Review


Weak
Martin Lawrence plays his usual immature, loud-mouthedclown in "Rebound," an underdog sports comedy for kids so predictablethat director Steve Carr doesn't even bother with scenes of its basketballteam of 13-year-old misfits discovering their skills and a love of thegame. He just assumes you know the formula and keeps the movie's focuson Lawrence, playing an egomaniac coach who is booted out of college ballfor his temper and can't get a job anywhere except back at his old juniorhigh school.

A fundamentally unappealing jerk whose redemption comeswith an even shorter and less convincing story arc, coach Roy McCormickignores the kids one day -- pouting about his downfall on the sidelinesas they lose a game 84-0 -- then the next he's become a life-affirmingaltruist full of feel-good advice and game-winning strategy, just becausethe script says so.

Even more problematic is that while "Rebound"is aimed at children, the one-trait tweenagers he's teaching to play thegame are barely characters at all, save Tara Correa ("Judging Amy")as a stout, scowling girl bully McCormick recruits to intimidate otherteams. "You got five fouls," he advises her with a wiseacre wink."Don't be afraid to use 'em."

Somehow this sloppy, mechanical movie (even the minimalgame scenes lack vibrancy) manages to dig up some energy and spirit inthe last act, which keeps it from collapsing under the weight of its ownineptitude. Kids may like it, not knowing enough to recognize its failureto relate to them, and accompanying parents won't want to claw their eyesout.

Continue reading: Rebound Review

Monkeybone Review


Weak

Stop-motion animation innovator Henry Selick, the cheerfully demented director of "The Nightmare Before Christmas" and "James and the Giant Peach," tries his hand at a feature-length hybrid in the new Brendan Fraser comedy "Monkeybone" -- and he makes a real mess of things.

Leaning heavily on its low-brow antics and animated effects, the story -- about a cartoonist in a coma who slips into a purgatory of creepy creations -- is sloppy, choppy, and so egregiously abbreviated that the actors don't even have time to give their characters personality or appeal.

Fraser is the cartoonist and the creator of a comic called Monkeybone, about a Puckish screwball simian whose raison d'etre is causing trouble. As the film opens Fraser's manager (Dave Foley) has just cut a deal for an animated series that will bring in millions in merchandising. Our hero's only real character trait, besides being a bit skittish, is that he's not very comfortable with greedily cashing in on his cartoon character.

Continue reading: Monkeybone Review

Stealing Harvard Review


Unbearable

From its cursory, I- don't- know- how- to- start- my- movie opening voice over ("...my life was totally different just a couple weeks ago...") to its feeble, listless post-credits blooper reel, there isn't a laugh to be had in "Stealing Harvard."

Another boorish movie from the I- heard- a- joke- at- a- frat- party school of screenwriting, it's about a hapless chump (Jason Lee) whose long-forgotten promise to pay for his niece's college comes back to bite him in the wallet when she's accepted to Harvard. With his life's savings ($30,000) already in escrow toward a house for a fiancée who makes him miserable (chump!), Lee turns to his dumbest, most loutish (and apparently only) friend for ideas and ends up bungling through a series of failed criminal enterprises.

The caliber of comedy that results can be summed up by noting that this friend -- a beer-swilling dolt who lives in his mother's garage -- is played by the talentless, intentionally imbecilic gross-out comic Tom Green ("Freddy Got Fingered"), who seems to be improvising his way through the movie while director Bruce McCullouch ("Dog Park," "Superstar") obediently follows with a camera. A convenience store robbery ends with a teenage clerk firing a shotgun at them. A break-in at a mansion ends with Lee in drag, spooning in bed with the man of the house, a gun-toting lonely widower. A deal with a loan shark finds him the unwitting driver of a bank robbery getaway car.

Continue reading: Stealing Harvard Review

Everything Put Together Review


Weak

There is a gripping, sorrowful, quietly on-edge performance at the center of "Everything Put Together," in which Radha Mitchell plays a sunny young suburbanite and first-time mother thrown into the throes of psychological horror by the loss of her newborn baby to Sudden Infant Death Syndrome.

Mitchell ("High Art," "Pitch Black") is a yuppie Alice in Anguish-land, falling down a rabbit hole of despair and denial after her social support system is yanked out from under her. Ostracized by her fellow young mother gal-pals, who convince themselves they're being helpful by letting her have her space, she finds no comfort from her suddenly apprehensive husband (Justin Louis) either, and she begins to withdraw into a subconscious world of fear and fantasy that threatens to slide into true madness.

Mitchell's portrayal is powerful, but writer Catherine Lloyd Burns (who plays one of the girlfriends) and director Marc Forster (who after shooting this 2000 film went on to make "Monster's Ball" [review coming this week]) don't let her raw, tragic performance speak for itself.

Continue reading: Everything Put Together Review

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Megan Mullally Movies

The Disaster Artist Movie Review

The Disaster Artist Movie Review

A hilariously outrageous story based on real events, this film recounts the making of the...

The Disaster Artist Trailer

The Disaster Artist Trailer

Tommu Wiseau is an ever secretive and Louisiana-born filmmaker who directed, wrote and starred in...

Why Him? Movie Review

Why Him? Movie Review

Writer-director John Hamburg continues to recycle the formula that made his first hit Meet the...

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Why Him? Trailer

Why Him? Trailer

Stephanie has always been a very intelligent girl and both her parents were joyous when...

Alexander and the Terrible Horrible No Good Very Bad Day Movie Review

Alexander and the Terrible Horrible No Good Very Bad Day Movie Review

There's nothing wrong with this bright and goofy family comedy, but there's nothing much to...

Alexander And The Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very Bad Day Trailer

Alexander And The Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very Bad Day Trailer

Alexander is an 11-year-old boy who experiences a series of disastrous events in just one...

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GBF Trailer

GBF Trailer

Tanner and Brent Van Camp have been best friends for ages and both happen to...

G.B.F. Movie Review

G.B.F. Movie Review

Sharply important themes make this film a lot more important than its wacky style might...

The Kings of Summer Movie Review

The Kings of Summer Movie Review

This is the kind of American independent comedy-drama that restores our faith in the cinema,...

The Kings Of Summer Trailer

The Kings Of Summer Trailer

Joe Toy is struggling under the weight of his over-bearing single father Frank; his rules,...

The Kings Of Summer Trailer

The Kings Of Summer Trailer

Joe Toy is not so different from your average hormone-ravaged adolescent boy; he, like many...

The Kings Of Summer Trailer

The Kings Of Summer Trailer

Joe Toy is not so different from your average hormone-ravaged adolescent boy; he, like many...

Smashed Movie Review

Smashed Movie Review

Despite taking a full-on approach to the issue of alcoholism, filmmaker Ponsoldt undermines his own...

Smashed Trailer

Smashed Trailer

Kate and Charlie Hannah's marriage came about through their shared love of partying and getting...

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