Miguel Ferrer

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George Clooney's Cousin, Actor Miguel Ferrer Arrives At Craig's Restaurant

Miguel Ferrer - George Clooney's cousin, actor Miguel Ferrer arrives at Craig's restaurant in Los Angeles - Los Angeles, California, United States - Thursday 8th October 2015

Miguel Ferrer
Miguel Ferrer
Miguel Ferrer
Miguel Ferrer

Paley Fest Special Event: NCIS: Los Angeles Fall Premiere

Linda Hunt , Miguel Ferrer - Paley Fest Special Event: NCIS: Los Angeles Fall Premiere - Arrivals at Paley Center for Media - Beverly Hills, California, United States - Friday 11th September 2015

Linda Hunt and Miguel Ferrer
Linda Hunt and Miguel Ferrer
Linda Hunt
Linda Hunt
Linda Hunt
Linda Hunt

CBS, The CW, And Showtime 2015 Summer TCA Party

Miguel Ferrer - Celebrities attend the CBS, The CW, and Showtime 2015 Summer TCA Party at Pacific Design Center. at Pacific Design Center - Los Angeles, California, United States - Tuesday 11th August 2015

Miguel Ferrer
Miguel Ferrer
Miguel Ferrer
Patricia Arquette and Miguel Ferrer

CBS Summer Soiree

Miguel Ferrer - CBS Summer Soiree at London Hotel - Los Angeles, California, United States - Monday 18th May 2015

Miguel Ferrer
Miguel Ferrer
Miguel Ferrer
Miguel Ferrer, Ll Cool J, Chris O'donnell, Eric Christian Olsen, Barrett Foa, Renee Felice Smith and Daniela Ruah
Miguel Ferrer, Ll Cool J, Chris O'donnell, Eric Christian Olsen, Barrett Foa, Renee Felice Smith and Daniela Ruah
Miguel Ferrer, Ll Cool J, Chris O'donnell, Eric Christian Olsen, Barrett Foa, Renee Felice Smith and Daniela Ruah

3rd ANNUAL CBS TELEVISION STUDIOS ROOFTOP SUMMER SOIREE

Miguel Ferrer, LL Cool J, Chris O'Donnell, Eric Christian Olsen, Barrett Foa, Renée Felice Smith and Daniela Ruah - Celebrities attend the 3rd Annual CBS Television Studios Rooftop Summer Soiree at The London Hotel. at The London Hotel - Los Angeles, California, United States - Tuesday 19th May 2015

Miguel Ferrer, Ll Cool J, Chris O'donnell, Eric Christian Olsen, Barrett Foa, Renée Felice Smith and Daniela Ruah
Miguel Ferrer, Ll Cool J, Chris O'donnell, Eric Christian Olsen, Barrett Foa, Renée Felice Smith and Daniela Ruah
Miguel Ferrer, Ll Cool J, Chris O'donnell, Eric Christian Olsen, Barrett Foa, Renée Felice Smith and Daniela Ruah
Miguel Ferrer, Ll Cool J, Chris O'donnell, Eric Christian Olsen, Barrett Foa, Renée Felice Smith and Daniela Ruah
Miguel Ferrer, Ll Cool J and Chris O'donnell
Miguel Ferrer, Ll Cool J, Chris O'donnell and Eric Christian Olsen

Robocop - International Trailer (2014)


Alex Murphy is a hard-working police officer who lives an ordinary life with his beautiful wife Clara and young son David. However, his life is swiftly turned upside down when a bomb in his car explodes leaving him with 70% burns all over his body. Meanwhile, the multinational corporation OmniCorp who have been sending out robot technology abroad for warfare purposes are now coming up with other ideas; namely to deal with the increased crime rate of Detroit. They create a robot with the intention of programming it to target major wanted criminals, but on discovering Murphy's predicament and seeing how he has lost two limbs from his accident, they decide to kill two birds with one stone by fixing him into the suit so that he's able to continue working as a cop, but with more power than he could ever have imagined. The suit has been created to give him the illusion of free will while being externally controlled, however that changes when Murphy begins to use the suit for his own means.

'Robocop' is the upcoming remake of the 1987 sci-fi action flick of the same name directed by Paul Verhoeven. This adaptation has been helmed by Jose Padilha ('Elite Squad', 'Bus 174') and written by Nick Schenk ('Gran Torino'), James Vanderbilt ('The Amazing Spider-Man') and Joshua Zetumer. It will be reaching UK cinemas on February 7th 2014.

Click here to read - RoboCop Movie Review

Revenge Review


Good
Revenge refers to two people's actions in Tony Scott's rough-hewn underseen 1990 drama. It starts with a Navy fighter pilot (Scott had just made Top Gun) named Jay (Kevin Costner), who retires from the Navy and opts to visit an old client named Mendez (a fierce Anthony Quinn) in Mexico. It isn't long before he's sweatily banging Mendez's impossibly gorgeous wife (Madeleine Stowe). They escape for a weekend getaway, but it isn't long before Mendez, an obvious mafioso of some kind, tracks them down and has his thugs go to town on the duo. Amazingly, they both survive, and revenge #2 kicks in.

Don't expect a lot of twists and turns along the way: Often pegged as a thriller, Revenge is in actuality a straightforward story of obsession and, um, revenge. Boy meets girl, boy loses girl, boy finds girl again, with plenty of blood spilled along the way.

Continue reading: Revenge Review

RoboCop Review


Extraordinary
RoboCop was released in 1987, and it's the sort of film that looks like it was made by somebody who knew America only from what he read in newspapers. Which may be close to the truth; Dutch director Paul Verhoeven had been living in the U.S. for less than a decade when he made this, his first big-budget Hollywood film. The script gleefully takes on every myth told about the U.S. during the Reagan '80s: Cities are dens of evil and full of constant gunplay, authority has been brought to heel by capitalism, technology has crushed our humanity to atoms, the media destroys the morals of children. RoboCop plays all of this out as a bloody farce - it's both funny and violent as hell -- but it also knows that there are kernels of truth in all those statements. Great science fiction sheds light on the real world by recreating it radically, and RoboCop is great science fiction - it's one of the best dystopian fantasies about America put to film.

The place is Detroit, the time sometime in the near future. The part of the city known as "Old Detroit" is a cesspool of grime, slums, and toxic sludge; "New Detroit" is an empty promise of a shining new city that we see only on billboards. The police force is privatized, and one of its officers, Alex J. Murphy (Peter Weller) is grotesquely wounded during a fight with a gang. OCP, the company running the force, has had back luck creating a purely mechanical cop. So it claims Murphy's nearly-dead body and transforms it into a man-machine hybrid that's programmed to perform police work ethically. On his first night on the beat, he stops a rape in progress, shooting the rapist in the crotch and telling the woman in a chill monotone: "You have suffered an emotional shock. I will notify a rape crisis center."

Continue reading: RoboCop Review

Twin Peaks: Fire Walk With Me Review


Weak
You can almost plot David Lynch's lunacy on a graph. From perfect form in 1990, with the original Twin Peaks TV show, to borderline schizophrenia with the second season in 1991, to absolute lunacy in 1992, with the prequel movie, Twin Peaks: Fire Walk with Me.

Filled with non-sequitur imagery and symbolism, Fire ostensibly tells how Laura Palmer came to be wrapped in that sheet of plastic which so fatefully washed ashore in the first episode of the TV series. But Fire doesn't really tell any story at all. There are scenes of exposition, but these are sandwiched between the endless dream sequences, the lunatic characters (like the woman in red and the one-armed man) who appear and vanish just as suddenly, and bonus raunch added just for the purpose of titillating the audience.

Continue reading: Twin Peaks: Fire Walk With Me Review

Where's Marlowe? Review


OK
If you're going to make yet another mockumentary of something, it's good to pick a topic that hasn't been done to death, at least, and that's where Where's Marlowe? manages to succeed. Parroting the private eye genre, with Miguel Ferrer as our Sam Spade wannabe, a documentary crew follows him around until it becomes obvious he is so hapless that he is going to lose his whole business. To salvage the situation, the crew decides to join Ferrer's crew and help him finish his last few cases -- ensuring they still have a movie but breaking the detached and unbiased role of a documentary crew. Up until this point, the movie's a lot of silly fun, goofing on both documentary and P.I. cliches with aplomb. But after this point the movie becomes all about the actual case... alternately meaningless, confusing, and just plain stupid. Where's Marlowe? Who cares?

The Man Review


Weak
The Man will remind most of us of 48 Hours, with Samuel L. Jackson assuming Nick Nolte's disgruntled cop role and Eugene Levy downplaying Eddie Murphy's scene-stealing accomplice in crime.

Mistaken identities pull Levy's character Andy into the plot - he's a kindly Wisconsin dentist traveling to Detroit to speak at an industry conference. Because he's standing at a particular diner counter holding a USA Today, a team of arms dealers led by a tanned Euro (Luke Goss) mistakes Andy for a potential weapons buyer. Now Special Agent Derrick Vann (Jackson) needs Andy's cooperation to seal the deal and retrieve millions of dollars of stolen guns.

Continue reading: The Man Review

Silver City Review


Weak
What are they using on the moviemaking plantation this election year to have produced such a bumper crop of Democrat-leaning political films? The fertile harvest may have something to do with outright fear of a Bush win in November. Or, determination to clarify the issues for swing voters still formulating their judgments.

Now, after Michael Moore's Fahrenheit 9/11, Robert Greenwald's Uncovered: The War on Iraq, France's The World According to Bush, the upcoming Bush's Brain, and many more, filmmaker John Sayles adds his satiric shovelful with Silver City, a (fictional) feature film which explores the ramifications of a political system that lends itself to corrupt and unseemly influences.

Continue reading: Silver City Review

RoboCop Review


Extraordinary
RoboCop was released in 1987, and it's the sort of film that looks like it was made by somebody who knew America only from what he read in newspapers. Which may be close to the truth; Dutch director Paul Verhoeven had been living in the U.S. for less than a decade when he made this, his first big-budget Hollywood film. The script gleefully takes on every myth told about the U.S. during the Reagan '80s: Cities are dens of evil and full of constant gunplay, authority has been brought to heel by capitalism, technology has crushed our humanity to atoms, the media destroys the morals of children. RoboCop plays all of this out as a bloody farce - it's both funny and violent as hell -- but it also knows that there are kernels of truth in all those statements. Great science fiction sheds light on the real world by recreating it radically, and RoboCop is great science fiction - it's one of the best dystopian fantasies about America put to film.

The place is Detroit, the time sometime in the near future. The part of the city known as "Old Detroit" is a cesspool of grime, slums, and toxic sludge; "New Detroit" is an empty promise of a shining new city that we see only on billboards. The police force is privatized, and one of its officers, Alex J. Murphy (Peter Weller) is grotesquely wounded during a fight with a gang. OCP, the company running the force, has had back luck creating a purely mechanical cop. So it claims Murphy's nearly-dead body and transforms it into a man-machine hybrid that's programmed to perform police work ethically. On his first night on the beat, he stops a rape in progress, shooting the rapist in the crotch and telling the woman in a chill monotone: "You have suffered an emotional shock. I will notify a rape crisis center."

Continue reading: RoboCop Review

It's All True Review


OK
For Orson Welles fans, his aborted documentary It's All True has become a curious footnote in his rollercoaster career. Commissioned by Nelson Rockerfeller to make a documentary about Brazil, Kane loaded up a crew and headed to Rio with the notion to film three stories about the country, including a carefully-negotiated piece about voodoo rituals.

Cut to months later; the studio president is ousted, and the new pres wants nothing to do with It's All True, killing the film and accusing Welles of wasting money and shooting without a script. The episode would cost Welles a number of jobs down the road and send him out of the States for decades.

Continue reading: It's All True Review

The Man Review


Unbearable

A boring, all-you-can-regurgitate buffet of buddy-movie/cop-movie banality, "The Man" would collapse under the weight of its own generic stupidity if it weren't for the screen presence of Samuel L. Jackson and Eugene Levy.

Continuity-blind director Lee Mayfield ("Blue Streak") asks very little of these two entertaining actors -- just that Jackson rehash his hotheaded, wise-cracking tough-guy persona for the umpteenth time and Levy do the same with his familiar babbling, middle-aged suburban dork character. But such familiarity is the only comfort in a flick so feeble it actually depends on its plot holes to advance the story.

Levy is a dental equipment salesman who inadvertently stumbles into a one-man illegal-arms sting being run by Jackson, a leather-clad, corn-row cool, loose-cannon federal agent forced to prove his innocence after his crooked partner is killed. Shopworn odd-couple antics and idiot-reliant misunderstandings ensue, along with lots of routine bad-cop behavior from Jackson. While loquacious Levy frets and stammers, Jackson beats up informants, threatens witnesses, borrows $500,000 from an evidence locker (what could possibly go wrong?), and endangers civilians -- all of which is played for laughs without any hint of success.

Continue reading: The Man Review

Miguel Ferrer

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