This is the latest in a line of drug busts for Stahl, as it could land him in hot water with authorities.
Meth isn’t just a plot device in Breaking Bad, as Nick Stahl has learned the hard way. The Terminator 3 actor was busted today for violating the terms of his probation for a drug conviction, TMZ reports. According to the website, the arrest occurred at around 5 AM on Friday morning. The police went to the motel where Stahl was arrested to make a parole compliance check on one of the actor’s companions.
Stahl has been battling addiction for years.
The scene that awaited them, however, was rather unexpected – Stahl, in the company of three other people, all allegedly using the destructive drug. The actor, who plays John Connor in the third film from the Terminator franchise, has a history of drug abuse behind him and was recently placed on a 5150 psychiatric hold – meaning that he was involuntarily confined, as per California law, and deemed a danger to himself or others. He later commented that the detainment actually helped him regain control. It didn’t help enough apparently.
Continue reading: Terminator 3 Actor Nick Stahl Arrested For Alleged Meth Use
The Terminator 3 actor Nick Stahl might have trouble brushing his recent act of indecency under the carpet.
When we placed Nick Stahl at number 10 in our top 10 “falls from grace” in 2012, we really weren’t expecting him to make a last minute bid to get to the top of the chart. Calm down Nick! The lines are closed! Our decision is final! You’ll have to make do with the free iPad that you’ve been offered by Bangyoulater.com, instead of the honour of being our number one celebrity mishap of 2012.
On the weekend, Stahl was discovered “touching himself” in a private booth of a porn shop, during a routine check by police. When he left the police station a few hours later, he told a TMZ reporter that it was all just a big misunderstanding, though we’re not sure exacty which part of the story has been misunderstood, or by whom. Now, as if that’s not embarrassing enough, a porn website have reportedly offered to provide Stahl with his very own iPad, so that he can perform such activities in the privacy of his own home, where it less frowned upon, Perez Hilton reports on his blog.
Ahh… 2012... how fondly we will look back on it. The Olympics. The end of the Twilight Saga…um… loads of celebrities going utterly bonkers, losing the plot, mixing their drugs with their anxiety problems, mixing their drinks with their driving, finding God, denouncing their generous employers, driving over members of the public, telling lies, heading off to rehab… the bizarre behaviour of a huge number of celebrities has kept the therapists on speed dial and the gossip mags in overdrive this year.
We’ve selected the best / worst falls from grace this year, so you don’t have to trawl through the half-hearted meltdowns to get to the real grit of the trials of modern celebrity life.
Continue reading: Fallen From Grace: 2012's Ten Most Spectacular Celebrity Meltdowns
A slam-dunk natural subject for Clark, Bully follows the based-on-reality story of Marty Puccio (Brad Renfro), who along with his girlfriend Lisa (Rachel Miner) decides to brutally slay his "best friend" Bobby (Nick Stahl) as payback for a lifetime of abuse. Set in the ultra-trashy nether regions of southern Florida -- and I mean seriously, beyond-WWF trashy -- there's little to do but drive your car, play video games, have sex, and beat the crap out of your friends.
Continue reading: Bully Review
The film takes place in a small Maine community called Camden. Here, it's not all that uncommon to see chipped wooden houses on every other corner or sleepy-eyed churches that feature old rusty bells hanging in the steeple. The aura of small-town life is apparent and could pass for a Norman Rockwell painting. Among this quaint town's residents are a prototypical middle-aged couple named Matt and Ruth Fowler (Tom Wilkinson and Sissy Spacek). Matt is a distinguished physician and native Mainer. New Yorker Ruth is a high school choral music teacher who enjoys her occupation. The Fowlers have one child named Frank (Nick Stahl), a college graduate student studying architecture, who has returned home for the summer while working as a lobsterman to earn some extra money.
Continue reading: In The Bedroom Review
One may ask, why can't it be both? It can't be both because you just can't be a psychological thriller and a horror film. Sure, people have tried, but I haven't seen it yet, and dollars to doughnuts, I've probably seen more films than you. Unfortunately, the writer and director of Disturbing Behavior didn't quite get this.
Continue reading: Disturbing Behavior Review
It's down at the donut shop that young Oliver (Joshua Close), a runaway who has grown up in foster homes, meets Dodge (Nick Stahl), a streetwise, hollow-eyed hustler who's always on the lookout for new recruits to present to the local pimp, Fagin (Gary Farmer). The thoroughly unpleasant Fagin, who usually greets his charges with a punch in the face when they return to the ratty hustler rooming house he runs, quickly brings the nervous Oliver into the fold. The only ray of light in this ugly world is Nancy (Michele-Barbara Pelletier), a friendly diner waitress who also happens to be the girlfriend of the unseen Bill Sykes, the terrifying mastermind who apparently controls the entire Toronto underworld, Fagin included.
Continue reading: Twist (2003) Review
Susan Sarandon and Sam Shepard are the quirky and dysfunctional parents of eight brothers (played by Robert Sean Leonard, Sean Astin, etc). Sarandon is always packing and repacking and threatening to move out of the house with humorous melodrama while Shepard has constant headaches and moments of psychosomatic blindness that are caused by stress. One of the brothers is in the military and the film takes place during the time of the Gulf War. All of the family converges from various parts of the globe in order to be together, in wait for news of their brother/son, who is missing.
Continue reading: Safe Passage Review
Several significant plot holes prove a frustrating and unnecessary distraction from the exhilarating, ante-upping, unflagging action of "Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines," an otherwise worthy, series-fulfilling successor to the groundbreaking looming-apocalypse flicks that made the careers of Arnold Schwarzenegger and James Cameron.
One nuclear-crater-sized chasm of common sense comes at a pivotal moment when the film's three heroes -- future human freedom fighter John Conner (Nick Stahl), his future wife and first lieutenant Kate Brewster (Clare Danes), and yet another time-traveling Terminator (Schwarzenegger relishing again the one role in which he's truly awesome) -- magically turn up deep inside a top-secret military base without any explanation of how they breached security.
They've come to stop Kate's father (David Andrews), an Air Force general in charge of an artificial intelligence project, from throwing the switch that will give the dangerously self-aware SkyNet defense computers access to all military systems, leading to the nuclear annihilation of mankind.
Continue reading: Terminator 3: Rise Of The MacHines Review
A troubling vérité-style docudrama about worthless, contemptible, murderous teenage losers, "Bully" is a raw and graphic, half cautionary tale, half exploitation flick, similar to director Larry Clark's controversial 1995 film "Kids."
But as infamous as "Kids" was for its grossly candid depiction of drug use and careless, even vengeful sex, it was largely fictional. "Bully" isn't quite as coarse, but may be more chilling as it is based on true events: The circumstances surrounding the very premeditated but very sloppy slaying of a malevolent south Florida delinquent who physically intimidated and verbally abused his friends until, well, they killed him.
Fascinating in a "Cops"-meets-Psychology Today, can't-help-but-look kind of way, every character in this film is a vile imbecile -- the kind of nitwits who genuinely look to angry white rapper Eminem as a role model.
Continue reading: Bully Review
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