The former child star has been charged with felony dissuading a witness by force or threat and felony vandalism following claims he damaged his former lover's laptop and photo equipment during a dispute at her home last month (May13).
Furlong is also accused of threatening her if she called the police, according to Tmz.com.
Continue reading: Edward Furlong Charged With Assault
Edward Furlong was taken into custody on suspicion of violating a restraining order held by his ex-girlfriend.
Edward Furlong has been arrested.
The 'Terminator 2' actor was jailed on Thursday (16.05.13) on suspicion of once again violating a restraining order held by his ex-girlfriend, a Los Angeles Sheriff Department's spokesman has revealed.
The 35-year-old actor - who is best known for playing John Connor alongside Arnold Schwarzenegger in the action sequel - was found hiding in a nearby property when the cops arrived on the scene just before 7pm.
Continue reading: Edward Furlong Arrested On Suspicision Of Violating Restraining Order
Edward Furlong has been sentenced to six months jail for violating the terms of a 2010 restraining order brought against him by his ex-girlfriend.
Edward Furlong has been sentenced to six months jail.
The 'Terminator 2' actor was been sent back into custody on Monday (04.03.13) for violating a 2010 restraining order banning him from contacting his estranged wife, Rachael Kneeland.
It is linked to other legal troubles faced by the actor, where he was recently arrested twice for using force against his ex-girlfriend Monica Keena.
Continue reading: Edward Furlong Jailed
Dad's lost his job, too, and both his parents think he's gay (thanks to what turns out to be the movie's funniest single moment), so Darren scrambles back to the dorms to figure out how to raise another $1000 so he can stay in school. (Naturally, he's also in love with another resident named Gracie (Kristen Bell), but he can't profess him affections to her.)
Continue reading: Fifty Pills Review
The premise: Tommy Lee Jones plays a Texas Ranger who goes undercover in a girls' sorority house to protect five cheerleaders who have witnessed a murder -- is about as bad a concept as has ever been approved by a studio (at least until the Deuce Bigalow sequel comes out). But a funny thing about this film (about the only funny thing) is that the actors seem to be enjoying themselves -- especially Jones, whose droll, dry persona makes this film, if not a hoot, at least not a total travesty.
Continue reading: Man Of The House Review
Completed before American Beauty, this artificial little movie resembles it in every way possible, mainly because it examines the very same set of stereotypes about malfunctioning wealthy suburbanites. Vincent (Vincent Kartheiser), a sallow loner, follows Roseanne everywhere with his camera. Given the privilege to provide voice-over for most of the film, we hope that he is the voice of wisdom, or at least revelation in the story. Far from it: His philosophy is one of a self-possessed New Age spiritual guru who is convinced he can save Roseanne from hell she is living in. What Ricky was able to see with his lens in American Beauty revealed the hidden layers of human behavior. Vincent, by comparison, as well as the whole ensemble of characters in Crime + Punishment, goes through the plot's twists and turns without a single coherent thought in his head.
Continue reading: Crime Punishment In Suburbia Review
This lighthearted comedy features the Teenage Girl Class of 1998 in a silly prep school that is about to do the unthinkable: admit boys. Amidst the bulimia and the hair dye pranks, there's not much learnin' to be done so why not hatch a plan to get the boys banned for life? All this culminates in an obviously re-edited (the film has lost 20-some minutes of running time and has earned a new, meaningless title) strike with the gals taking over the school.
Continue reading: All I Wanna Do Review
The long-anticipated match-up delivers all the gore, violence, carnage, and brutality you can stomach. By disregarding continuity, the film simultaneously honors its roots and forgets its past. Which means Freddy Vs. Jason picks up where neither franchise left off. Freddy (Robert Englund) still exists in the dreams of frightened children, but the current residents of Elm Street are being fed Hypnocil, a dream suppressant drug. Temporarily powerless, the scarred monster recruits juggernaut Jason (Ken Kirzinger) to infiltrate his 'hood and start scaring kids again. But once Freddy's returned to power, he can't get Jason to leave.
Continue reading: Freddy Vs. Jason Review
If you're looking for a review of "Cursed" or "Man of the House" in your newspaper this morning, you're not going to find one -- in any newspaper anywhere. Opening in theaters nationwide today, these two movies have been kept hidden from critics because, to be blunt, the studios think they're garbage and want to rake in as much money as they can before word gets out.
Of course, nobody will admit to this at Dimension Films or Columbia Pictures, which are releasing the junkers. But it's no coincidence that every movie Hollywood doesn't screen in advance -- either by not holding previews until the night before opening or not holding them at all -- is largely lambasted once critics and audiences have caught up with it.
Continue reading: Man Of The House Review
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