Ted Danson, Marg Helgenberger, William Petersen, Jorja Fox, Jonathan Littman, Jerry Bruckheimer, Les Moonves, Anthony E. Zuiker, Carol Mendelsohn, Elisabeth Harnois, Ann Donahue, Robert David Hall, Wallace Langham, Paul Guilfoyle, David Berman , Jon Wellner - The Paley Center For Media's PaleyFest 2015 Fall TV Preview - 'CSI' Farewell Salute at The Paley Center for Media at The Paley Center for Media - Los Angeles, California, United States - Wednesday 16th September 2015
Michael Rezendes is a dedicted reporter for the Boston Globe and part of their Spotlight Team; an investigative division focused on justice and whistle-blowing. When accusations of child sex abuse by members of the Catholic Church arise, he leads the team into their latest case, determined to uncover the truth about a morally questionable priest and his scandalous activities across six different parishes over the course of several decades. It is alleged that the church knew what was going on, but chose not to act and hold their reputation above the welfare of their children. Not only that, but past statements from attorneys don't appear to add up and a delicate battle ensues with the government and police all getting involved as the Boston Globe take on the church. There's a large team at the newspaper working on bringing this case into the open once and for all, and they refuse to let these atrocities be swept under the rug another time.
Continue: Spotlight Trailer
The 64 year-old has played Captain Jim Brass for all 14 seasons but now producers will write him out in the finale of season 14.
Actor Paul Guilfoyle is one of the last original stars of 'CSI: Crime Scene Investigation,' but he is now about to move on.
The 64 year-old played Captain Jim Brass in all 14 seasons of the popular crime drama, but he will not be returning for its 15th, according to The Hollywood Reporter.
However, it wasn't his choice, the report also states that producers made the decision to end his lengthy storyline run on the show, and when finding out this information, Guilfoyle gave an emotional farewell speech on the last day of filming.
George Eads, David Berman, Robert David Hall and Paul Guilfoyle - The Academy of Television Arts & Sciences' 22nd Annual Hall of Fame Induction Gala at The Beverly Hilton Hotel - Arrivals - Beverly Hills, California, United States - Monday 11th March 2013
Continue reading: In Dreams Review
Joshua, a long-time Little Odessa expatriate, is called back to the neighborhood to perform a hit on a big shot resident. When he arrives, he encounters his worshipful brother Reuben (Edward Furlong), former lover Alla (Moira Kelly), hateful father Arkady (Maximilian Schell), and dying mother Irina (Vanessa Redgrave). Together, the cast creates a highly dysfunctional family the likes of which you've probably never seen before.
Continue reading: Little Odessa Review
You can think of Session 9 as a kind of 5 Angry Men meets The Shining. A crew of asbestos removal workers -- played with solid force throughout, with notable performances by David Caruso (Kiss of Death, NYPD Blue) and Peter Mullan (The Claim) -- has the unenviable task of spending a week in an enormous, abandoned insane asylum, gutting it at a fever pitch pace in order to make it safe for renovation. The hospital once housed 2,300 "patients" at its peak, and very few of them were happy. Makes for an excellent haunted house story.
Continue reading: Session 9 Review
Torture is the correct term for such a movie, one that spends two hours and twenty minutes evoking boredom, yawns, and snores from the audience. There is no kinder way to put it. However, I could be completely honest and say that this is perhaps the worst two and a half hours I have spent in a movie theatre all year... and I've seen a lot of really bad movies.
Continue reading: Random Hearts Review
At a quiet monastery on a vineyard, Brother Anselm (M.E. Hackett) claims to have witnessed a true miracle. He purports to have seen the angel Gabriel himself descend to Earth and initiate a sort of "connection" with Anselm, one that Disney smartly keeps vague. There's further confusion in that Disney actually shows us the encounter, a strangely homoerotic visual that might have worked well in a dream sequence in the Village People's Can't Stop the Music. Toss in the Brother's androgynous look, and Blessed Art Thou is an exciting little mystery right from act one.
Continue reading: Blessed Art Thou (A Question Of Faith) Review