Rosanna Arquette

Rosanna Arquette

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2015 MOCA Gala presented by Louis Vuitton

Rosanna Arquette - 2015 MOCA Gala presented by Louis Vuitton at The Geffen Contemporary at MOCA - Arrivals - Los Angeles, California, United States - Saturday 30th May 2015

Rosanna Arquette
Rosanna Arquette
Rosanna Arquette
Rosanna Arquette

The Museum Of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles Annual Gala Presented By Louis Vuitton

Rosanna Arquette - The Museum Of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles Annual Gala Presented By Louis Vuitton at The Geffen Contemporary at MOCA - Los Angeles, California, United States - Saturday 30th May 2015

Rosanna Arquette
Rosanna Arquette
Rosanna Arquette
Rosanna Arquette
Rosanna Arquette

2015 MOCA Gala presented by Louis Vuitton

Rosanna Arquette and Todd Morgan - 2015 MOCA Gala presented by Louis Vuitton at The Geffen Contemporary at MOCA at The Geffen Contemporary at MOCA - Los Angeles, California, United States - Saturday 30th May 2015

Rosanna Arquette

Rock Artist Jeff Lynne Honored With Star On The Hollywood Walk Of Fame

Rosanna Arquette - Rock Artist Jeff Lynne Honored With Star On The Hollywood Walk Of Fame at The Hollywood Walk Of Fame - Hollywood, California, United States - Thursday 23rd April 2015

Rosanna Arquette
Rosanna Arquette

87th Annual Oscars Red Carpet Arrivals

Patricia Arquette and Rosanna Arquette - Hollywood's biggest stars were snapped on the red carpet as they arrived for the 87th Annual Oscars awards ceremony which was held at the Dolby Theatre in Los Angeles, California, United States - Sunday 22nd February 2015

Patricia Arquette and Harlow Olivia Calliope
Patricia Arquette and Harlow Olivia Calliope
Patricia Arquette and Harlow Olivia Calliope
Patricia Arquette and Harlow Olivia Calliope
Eric White, Patricia Arquette, Guest and Harlow Olivia Calliope

Draft Day Review


Weak

Essentially this year's Moneyball, but set in American football rather than baseball, this fast-paced drama is brightly made with an especially strong cast. But only die-hard fans will be able to drum up much interest in the plot, which is played as if it's the most important thing on earth. This insular approach is seriously alienating for audience members with even the slightest sense of perspective about life. Thankfully, the actors are likeable and entertaining.

It's set over the 12 hours leading up to the NFL draft, when teams select the top players from university teams. In Cleveland, manager Sonny (Kevin Costner) is struggling to hang on to his job, arguing with Coach Penn (Denis Leary) about who should be the first pick. And when he swaps with another team for the top selection, the team owner (Frank Langella) pressures Sonny to take the most highly desired player in the field (Josh Pence). But Sonny has his doubts, and amid backroom dealings and frantic last-minute swaps, he also looks at another promising player (Chadwick Boseman) while making sure the team's current quarterback (Tom Welling) is up to his job. Meanwhile, Sonny and the team's financial manager Ali (Jennifer Garner) are in a secret relationship and have just found out that they're pregnant.

Most of this takes place during phone calls, but director Ivan Reitman manages to make this visually intriguing using whizzy split-screen trickery. And while Garner's character feels utterly irrelevant, like a distraction to the main football plot , she adds the badly needed human interest element, as do two other actresses in smaller roles: Ellen Burstyn and Rosanna Arquette as Sonny's mother and ex-wife, respectively. There are also strong cameos from the likes of Sean Combs as a high-powered agent and Sam Elliot as a sporting veteran. And it's all anchored effortlessly by Costner's affable charm, providing resonance in Sonny's attempt to play a long game while being pushed to make the flashier decisions.

Continue reading: Draft Day Review

The Divide Review


Grim
High-energy production values and kinetic physicality draw us into this scrappy end-of-the-world thriller. But it isn't long before the plot and characters have nowhere left to go but down to the depths of human depravity. And by the end it's impossible to see the point.

As missiles rain down on New York City, nine people take refuge in their building's basement. After the dust settles, contamination-suited goons burst in and grab a young girl (Thickson) from her hysterical mother (Arquette), then clearly intend to kill the adults. After a rebellion, they are instead sealed in the basement. Soon a hierarchy develops around building repairman Mickey (Biehn) and his stash of supplies. Then the increasingly menacing Josh (Ventimiglia) and his mercurial friend Bobby (Eklund) take control. Meanwhile, Eva (German) is carefully treading the middle ground.

Continue reading: The Divide Review

Video - Rosanna Arquette Doesn't Own A Lexus


Actress Rosanna Arquette (Pulp Fiction; The Big Blue; The Whole Nine Yards) leaves a Medical Building in Beverly Hills. On her way to her car, a photographer trips and falls, to the shock of Rosanna. She jokes that they must be bored if they're following her around. In the car park, a photographer indicates a Lexus and asks if it's hers, to which Rosanna says no, quipping that the photographers are being mean.

Rosanna's recent film is The Divide, which sees a group of people surviving a nuclear attack

I-See-You.Com Review


Grim
A family's entire life is streamed live on the Internet, without their knowing it! Oh wait, you've heard this one before? Yeah, the atrociously titled I-See-You.Com might have made waves in 2002, but today it's awfully tepid, a retread of stories told so often they've come to feel like cliches.

When his family's finances hit the skids, Colby (Mathew Botuchis, who doesn't even get his name on the DVD cover) decides to install webcams throughout his house and turn his family's life into an online web show. Dad (Beau Bridges) is a gross weirdo. Mom (Rosanna Arquette) is a sex-obsessed cougar with a penchant for betting big on the stock market. And the main attraction is sis Audrey (Baelyn Neff), a teen hottie with a plethora of sexual gadgetry and lots of free time on her hands.

Continue reading: I-See-You.Com Review

All We Are Saying Review


Grim
Here's an intriguing and potentially electrifying documentary concept: Rosanna Arquette gets the lowdown on life in the music biz by chatting with A-list rock stars, including Sting, Steven Tyler, Gwen Stefani, Tom Petty, Yoko Ono, Stevie Nicks, Thom Yorke, Elton John, Mr. and Mrs. Sonic Youth, and a dozen others from the '60s through the '90s. This is gonna be great, right?

Sadly, producer, director, and "experiencer" Arquette did exactly one thing well: the title. All We Are Saying is appropriately a dull, bloated gab marathon. And since she didn't clear the featured artists' music for the movie, it's all talk, no song, not even a few bars from a stage performance. Imagine The Aristocrats without the joke, stretched out over 105 minutes.

Continue reading: All We Are Saying Review

Joe Dirt Review


Terrible
As scary as it sounds, I was actually looking forward to seeing the new David Spade comedy, Joe Dirt. My entire childhood and much of my adolescence was spent in such podunk California towns such as Exeter, Georgetown, Placerville, Bakersfield, Visalia, Fresno, Garden Valley, Kelsey, and Cool. Such places where ripped Dokken t-shirts were worn with pride, jeans were bathed in an acid wash, and hair cuts were sported by the mullet kings of Cali. I grew up in fear of Wrangler jeans, Bob Seger t-shirts, and Chevy Camaros.

Joe Dirt was meant to be redemption for my miserable years at the hands of these greasy, ignorant tormentors. But then 30 minutes went by and the movie took a sharp left into saps-ville, crashing and burning like a 74 'Cuda wrapped around an oak tree. Oh well.

Continue reading: Joe Dirt Review

I'm Losing You Review


OK
This multi-storied film centers around Langella, dying of cancer, and how his imminent death (and the death of others) impacts the rest of the cast. Throw in another three or four soon-to-be-six-feet-unders (the most memorable and surprising being Elizabeth Perkins as a woman slowly dying of AIDS) and you've got yourself one hell of a depressing movie. Even those who aren't dying are obsessed with it (McCarthy hawks "death futures" -- reselling life insurance policies for dying people). Even if you're perfectly healthy, you'll probably start checking for lumps after this one.

Hell's Kitchen Review


Terrible
Quite awful melodrama has mother and daughter (Arquette and Jolie respectively) sleeping with the same guy, a heist-gone-wrong that leaves Jolie's brother dead, and a prison parolee hoping to become a boxing contender. Try to put the plots together and you get, well, a huge mess. As unwatchable as any movie that would try to name itself Hell's Kitchen ought to be; for Angelina Jolie superfans only.

The Whole Nine Yards Review


Good
Let the record state that I expected the worst from The Whole Nine Yards. February release date, the girl from Species (all right, so that was the good part), Bruce Willis (again) attempting comedy. As a Magic Eight Ball would tell us, "outlook not so good."

Let the record also state that, while watching a bad movie, I either carry a scribble pad or make mental notes of possible pot shots that I can shoot off at the movie in my review. Since I am afforded no "possible insult" rating system, I translate the pot shots into stars. For about every ten easy insults a film gives me, I subtract a star from its rating (barring Airplane!, which is designed to cooperate with the pot shot system and thus is immune to its barbs). The Whole Nine Yards gave me thirteen pot shots. Rounding, we get our current star rating.

Continue reading: The Whole Nine Yards Review

Crash (1997) Review


Good
Kinky sex? Intentional car wrecks? Extreme underground perversion? A year and a half of fuss and controversy for this? You betcha!

Crash is one of the more disturbing movies I've seen in my lifetime, and although I enjoyed it on an aesthetic level, I find it difficult to recommend to the masses, and I think you'll see why in a minute.

Continue reading: Crash (1997) Review

Rosanna Arquette

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