John Stamos and Robert Evans - 2nd Annual 'Rebels With A Cause' Gala honoring Larry Ellison at Paramount Pictures Studios - Arrivals - Los Angeles, California, United States - Thursday 20th March 2014
Robert Evans, Charlie Sheen, Gilby Clarke, Jim Ladd, Slash and STEVEN ADLER - Robert Evans, Slash, Jim Ladd, Charlie Sheen, Steven Adler, Gilby Clarke Tuesday 10th July 2012 Slash honored with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame
His writing partner was the gleefully vulgar Joe Eszterhas, who clearly timed this dirty little movie to cash in on the post-Basic Instinct Sharon Stone's newly notorious nether regions (and reissued on DVD to cash in on Basic Instinct 2). A credible actress (see Casino), Stone has always seemed willing to sabotage her own reputation by pandering to our, um, basic instincts, especially when the heavy-breathing Eszterhas is pulling the strings. Remember, this is the guy who wrote Showgirls.
Continue reading: Sliver Review
The story has since been done to death: terrorist group plans to cause massive carnage, this time at the Super Bowl by blowing up the Good Year Blimp overhead. But Black Sunday is distinguished by its unique focus not on the hero but on the villain: Bruce Dern as an angry Vietnam vet, pilot, and former prisoner of war. He holds a grudge against the U.S. like you wouldn't believe (brainwashed? shellshocked?): Enough to convince him to join forces with a Palestinian militant group called Black September. It doesn't help that he's just plain crazy. Even the Black September operatives are a little afraid of what he might do.
Continue reading: Black Sunday (1977) Review
Actually, I wish it was that simple. Perennial bad-girl Linda Fiorentino plays Trina Gavin, a sultry psychologist with a questionable past. Chazz Palminteri is her sicko attorney husband Matt, and David Caruso plays assistant D.A. David Corelli, who is assigned to look into the murder of a wealthy art collector to whom everyone seems to be linked...especially Trina.
Continue reading: Jade Review
Starring Richard Gere as a cornet player-cum-movie star (Gere even plays his own solos in the film) and Diane Lane as a kind of singer/hooker/kept woman, the film gets off to a wild start, throwing us into Coppola's archetypal world of violence and betrayal. Gere and Lane have an uneasy romance, the problem being they are low on the totem and the gangsters who control them wouldn't care for any such hanky-panky.
Continue reading: The Cotton Club Review
Continue reading: The Saint Review
Ain't homework painful?
Continue reading: Chinatown Review
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I read Robert Evans' 1994 autobiography, The Kid Stays in the Picture, years ago and...