Paul Adelstein

Paul Adelstein

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ESPN The Party

Paul Adelstein - ESPN The Party at Westworld Scottsdale at Westworld - Scottsdale, Arizona, United States - Friday 30th January 2015

Paul Adelstein

'Girlfriends' Guide to Divorce' launch party

Paul Adelstein, Janeane Garofalo, Lisa Edelstein, Beau Garrett and Necar Zadegan - Photo's from the launch party for BRAVO'S first scripted series 'Girlfriends' Guide to Divorce' The party was held at the Crosby Hotel in New York City, New York, United States - Thursday 20th November 2014

Paul Adelstein
Paul Adelstein, Janeane Garofalo, Lisa Edelstein, Beau Garrett, Necar Zadegan and Marti Nixon
Paul Adelstein, Janeane Garofalo, Lisa Edelstein, Beau Garrett, Necar Zadegan, Marti Nixon and Alanna Ubach

Bravo's first scripted series 'Girlfriends' Guide to Divorce' premiere

Paul Adelstein and Lisa Edelstein - Photographs of a variety of stars as they arrived at the premiere for Bravo's first scripted series 'Girlfriends' Guide to Divorce' The premiere was held at the Theatre at the Ace Hotel DTLA in Los Angeles, California, United States - Tuesday 18th November 2014

Marti Noxon, Lisa Edelstein, Paul Adelstein, Beau Garrett and Execs
Marti Noxon, Lisa Edelstein, Paul Adelstein, Beau Garrett and Execs
Marti Noxon, Lisa Edelstein, Paul Adelstein, Beau Garrett and Execs
Lisa Edelstein, Paul Adelstein, Beau Garrett and Necar Zadegan
Lisa Edelstein, Paul Adelstein, Beau Garrett and Necar Zadegan

Premiere of Lifetime Television's 'Return To Zero'

Paul Adelstein - Premiere of Lifetime Television's 'Return To Zero' - Arrivals - Los Angeles, California, United States - Thursday 1st May 2014

Paul Adelstein
Paul Adelstein

Lifetime's "Return To Zero" - Los Angeles Premiere

Minnie Driver and Paul Adelstein - Lifetime's "Return To Zero" - Los Angeles Premiere - Hollywood, California, United States - Friday 2nd May 2014

Minnie Driver
Minnie Driver
Minnie Driver
Minnie Driver
Minnie Driver

Intolerable Cruelty Review


OK
How can you not love the Coen brothers? The sibling creators of some of cinema's most classic films -- Fargo, Blood Simple, O Brother, Where Art Thou? -- are back at it, this time with their strangest production yet.

Oh, I don't mean strange as in Raising Arizona strange. I mean strange in that it's dearthly lacking the sophisticated humor we've come to expect from the duo. Strange in that it's so Hollywood-conventional as to make its existence puzzling at best, unnecessary at worst.

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Bedazzled Review


Weak

It's easy to understand why Brendan Fraser wanted to star in "Bedazzled." He gets to play a Colombian drug lord, a half-witted hick version of Dennis Rodman and a whole series of other screwball characters -- all fantasy incarnations of Elliot Richards, a lonely doormat of a tech support geek who sells his soul to the devil.

For four years Elliot (Fraser) has admired from afar a comely co-worker named Alison (Frances O'Connor, "Mansfield Park"). Bumping into her in a bar after work one day, his already diminutive ego is squashed when she doesn't even know who he is. "God, I'd give anything to have that girl in my life," he whimpers under his breath.

God may not have heard him, but the next thing Elliot knows a slinky sexpot Satan (Elizabeth Hurley) in a micro-mini red dress appears and promises him seven wishes for his soul.

Continue reading: Bedazzled Review

Intolerable Cruelty Review


Grim

Like a bride who marries a man with bad habits thinking she'll be able to change him, in "Intolerable Cruelty," the eccentric writing-directing brothers Joel and Ethan Coen have married themselves to someone else's original script and the union hasn't turned out as happy as they'd hoped.

Aspiring to the snappy banter and chemistry of a Howard Hawks comedy, the unconventional brains behind "Raising Arizona," "Fargo" and "O Brother, Where Art Thou?" cast George Clooney and Catherine Zeta-Jones as L.A.'s slickest divorce lawyer and the indomitably alluring serial gold-digger who ironically sets his heart aquiver.

The brothers rewrote the screenplay with distinctively Coen quirks, like Clooney's menacing, 87-year-old prune of a senior partner, who spends his fish-eye-lensed scenes attached to a life-support machine in a forebodingly dark, wood-paneled office. But between the picture's high-gloss big-studio sheen (something the brothers aren't accustom to) and its sometimes pedestrian high-camp conventions, "Intolerable Cruelty" seems to have lost both the underlying savvy that gives Coen Brothers comedies their soul and the evenly matched gender rivalries that gave Hawks' romances their heart.

Continue reading: Intolerable Cruelty Review

Paul Adelstein

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