US Actress Polly Bergen has died at the age of 84.
Polly Bergen, the US actress best known for her roles in such classic films as Cape Fear and for her television appearances on The Sopranos and Desperate Housewives, has died at the age of 84.
Polly Bergen has died at the age of 84.
Bergen was born in 1930 in Knoxville, Tennessee. Her career began in the late 1940s and she became a household name when she starred in The Helen Morgan Story, for which she won an Emmy award in 1958.
Continue reading: Polly Bergen, US Actress Known For 'Cape Fear', Has Died Aged 84
Rory Jansen is a young writer who is failing to achieve any kind of literary recognition and is on the edge of giving up as he and his wife Dora struggle to pay the bills. One day, as a kind gesture, Dora buys Rory an antique looking leather case in which he later discovers a collection of papers detailing a highly compelling and well written novel. In a moment of utter desperation and thoughtlessness, Rory copies the story and gets it published under his own name finally achieving the recognition and success he so craved. It's only a matter of time before he gets found out and he begins to realise how many people's lives he has affected by his one moment of stupidity. He must face the consequences for stealing the work of another writer and find a way to fix everything.
Continue: The Words Trailer
Bad news for Michael McKean, after the former 'Spinal Tap' actor was involved in an accident that left him with a broken leg, forcing him to miss curtain for his current Broadway show. MCKean is currently wowing audiences on the stage in Gore Vidal's 'The Best Man,' but who knows when he'll be back to being the best again after this unfortunate injury.
Continue reading: 'Spinal Tap' Star Michael Mckean Breaks Leg After Car Accident
The two actors/rockers will face off against each other during the Jeopardy! Million Dollar Celebrity Invitational at the beginning of May (3rd).
The week of special shows will also feature Neil Patrick Harris, Cheech Marin and designer Isaac Mizrahi.
Director George Ratliff's shift into narrative cinema isn't completely unlike his hair-raising Trinity Church documentary Hell House. Though intriguingly unexplored, the idea of religious fundamentalism gets breached in a scene when the young Joshua (Jacob Kagon) takes a trip to church with his grandmother (Celia Weston). He later announces that he is prepared to accept Christ; his mother (Vera Farmiga) responds by reminding her mother-in-law and Joshua that she is a "big, fat Jew". The father (Sam Rockwell) takes his son's eccentricities and disturbing statements ("you don't have to love me") with a shambling good nature, only truly breaking down when the family dog dies. In a wicked twist, Ratliff only hints at the father's possible infidelity and revels in the lame AM radio rock he sings as he enters his apartment palace.
Continue reading: Joshua (2007) Review
Unlike mostly no-name productions like The Return of Jafar, the entire original cast is back in this sequel (with the exception of Mary Wickes, who died before the original Hunchback was ever released), and how Disney convinced them to take part is beyond me. (Iron-clad contract or the promise that, after all, this will barely take an hour of their time?)
Continue reading: The Hunchback Of Notre Dame II Review
Up for skewering this time around is the dog show, as Best in Show takes the absolutely inane shenanigans of dog breeders and handlers, impaling their obsession with a caliber of wit unseen since This is Spinal Tap made rock gods look like buffoons.
Continue reading: Best In Show Review
If the farcical title for actress-turned-director Melanie Mayron's Slap Her, She's French doesn't scare you away, there's a chance the worn-out premise will. Don't let it. With tongue planted firmly in cheek, Mayron and her bubbly cast of newcomers deliver a delectable little treat that's sunny, funny, and far more intelligent than you'd expect.
Continue reading: Slap Her, She's French Review
The Oasis frontman had seen the 1984 film before, but was convinced DAVID ST HUBBINS, NIGEL TUFNEL and DEREK SMALLS - played by Michael McKean and Christopher Guest and HARRY SHEARER - were real rockers.
His amused brother NOEL recalls, "He thought they were real people. We went to see them in Carnegie Hall. Before they played they came on as the three folk singers from A Mighty Wind. We were laughing and he said: 'This is shit.'
Continue reading: Gallagher Thought Spinal Tap Were Real Band