Michael Ohoven , Joyce Giraud - 'Real Housewife of Beverly Hills' star Joyce Giraud and her husband Michael Ohoven out and about in Beverly Hills at beverly hills - Los Angeles, California, United States - Friday 18th December 2015
Michael Ballack, Michael Ohoven and Joyce Giraud - Michael Ballack and a female friend seen leaving Craigs restaurant with Joyce Giraud and Husband Michael Ohoven after having dinner together. - Los Angeles, California, United States - Friday 1st May 2015
Joyce Giraud and Michael Ohoven - A host of stars were snapped as they arrived for NBC/Universal's 72nd Annual Golden Globes after party. The party was sponsored in part by Chrysler, Hilton, and Qatar and was held at The Beverly Hilton Hotel in Beverly Hills, Los Angeles, California, United States - Monday 12th January 2015
Joyce Giraud and Michael Ohoven - Ex-Real Housewives of Beverly Hills star, Joyce Giraud, shops for sunglasses with her husband, Michael Ohoven, at Dan Deutsch Optical in Los Angeles - Los Angeles, California, United States - Wednesday 6th August 2014
The movie starts in 1995. Chris (Reynolds) and Jamie (Smart) are childhood friends, who have just graduated high school. Chris chooses the night of her graduation party to confess his love for her. Long story short, Chris's love for Jamie gets broadcast for everyone to hear, and she responds by telling Jamie that she loves him. Like a brother.
Continue reading: Just Friends Review
The Devil's Rejects diverges from its predecessor beginning with its opening frames, in which the depiction of the Firefly residence - no longer a remote, forest-shrouded funhouse of horrors but, rather, a dilapidated structure situated in a stretch of open land - speaks to the film's rejection of atmospheric claustrophobia in favor of wide-open anarchy. A fascination with rampant disorder certainly fuels the tour de force intro sequence, a bullet-strewn siege on the Firefly home by Sheriff Wydell (Forsythe) and an army of police officers heightened by Zombie's sly use of freeze frames, Sergio Leone-esque close-ups, and The Allman Brothers' "Midnight Rider." Exhibiting a directorial maturity devoid of his former MTV-ish gimmickry (no hyper-edited montages with varying film stocks or bludgeoning industrial heavy metal here), the director orchestrates the chaotic events with feverish abandon, his shaky handheld camera set-ups and scraggly, sun-bleached cinematography (courtesy of Phil Parmet) placing us directly inside the carnage. By the time murderous siblings Otis (Bill Moseley) and Baby (Sheri Moon) escape their now overrun home to seek shelter in the rotting, blindingly white desert, Zombie has demonstrated a newfound adeptness at lacing nasty action with a breakneck thrust and vicious wit.
Continue reading: The Devil's Rejects Review
Watching The Cave I had that same feeling. The movie is like a multi-million dollar recreation of my boyhood fantasies on the Dolphin. And despite the many lapses in logic, the ridiculous plot twists, and the sketchy characterizations, I found myself giddy while watching The Cave.
Continue reading: The Cave Review
This underwhelming romantic drama set against the backdrop of L.A.'s rock music scene doesn't break that rule. Oddly enough, what dooms the movie is its strict adherence to two overused story tactics, "a star is made; a star is destroyed" and "the missed opportunity" romance. Predictably, the results are not pleasant and ushers nationwide will have an easy time cleaning gum and cola off the floors.
Continue reading: Undiscovered Review
Hence why Philip Seymour Hoffman is such a perfect choice to play Truman Capote in a film about the research that became the book In Cold Blood. Not only does he look like him and sound like him, but because Capote was such an enormous personality in his own right, the smallest glimpse into Hoffman's movements or talk speaks volumes. He conveys so much with so little, and he's able to provide an amazing performance of the four years it took to write his biggest seller.
Continue reading: Capote Review
Based on a true story that took place in the 1950s, Brosnan plays Desmond Doyle, a father of three young children who is left to care for the kids when his wife leaves him for another man the day after Christmas. This happens to coincide with another unsettling loss for Doyle - he's recently lost his job. Since he is unable to find work, the courts have taken his two sons and only daughter Evelyn (Sophie Vavasseur) and placed them in church run orphanages. When he finds suitable employment and tries to re-unite with his children, he finds his troubles have only just begun.
Continue reading: Evelyn Review