Spencer Treat Clark

Spencer Treat Clark

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Spencer Treat Clark - Premiere of TNT's 'Animal Kingdom' at The Rose Room - Arrivals - Los Angeles, California, United States - Wednesday 8th June 2016

Spencer Treat Clark
Spencer Treat Clark

Cymbeline Trailer


In a dark and corrupt world, the rich and powerful are the bad guys, while those who strive to bring them down are destined to fail. With sin and vice running wild, the dirty police force are pushed into a war with the criminals they have spent so long supporting. Cymbeline (Ed Harris) is a powerful drug lord that one day decides he no longer wants to pay the police for their protection, pushing both sides to put their financial goals aside and embark in a bitter and desperate battle to rid the world of one-another.

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Spencer Treat Clark - Los Angeles Premiere of 'Druid Peak' at Arena Cinema Hollywood - Los Angeles, California, United States - Saturday 10th January 2015

Spencer Treat Clark
Spencer Treat Clark

Much Ado About Nothing Review


Good

This new version of Shakespeare's romantic farce looks like it was shot on video in the filmmaker's house with his friends over the course of about two weeks, which is exactly the case. It's lively and funny, and occasionally also warm and emotional, but the uneven tone never quite comes together to bring out the passion in the characters. An enjoyable experiment, the film keeps us entertained but refuses to spring to life.

Set in present-day suburbia, the story opens as Don Pedro (Diamond) and his henchmen Benedick and Claudio (Denisof and Kranz) deliver rival gang leader Don John (Maher) to his mob boss brother Leonato (Gregg). A confirmed bachelor, Benedick continues his verbal sparring with Leonato's feisty love-rejecting daughter Beatrice (Acker), while Claudio seeks help in wooing her sweet cousin Hero (Morgese). But Leonato decides to have some fun here, tricking Benedick and Beatrice into falling in love with each other. Meanwhile, the imprisoned Don John is plotting to destroy his brother, while a bumbling detective (Fillion) tries to figure out what's up.

Filmmaker Whedon assembles his cast from actors he worked with in everything from Buffy to The Avengers, creating a loose, relaxed atmosphere that makes the film easy to watch, even though it's in black and white and is spoken in Shakespearean dialect. On the other hand, this kind of mutes the play's romantic highs and tragic lows, evening everything out into a gentle comedy of manners with slapstick touches. Part of the problem is that, if you're unfamiliar with these actors, it's not easy to tell them apart as they are dressed in identical black suits. But the cast is excellent, delivering the dialog with off-handed precision.

Continue reading: Much Ado About Nothing Review

The Last Exorcism Part II Review


Good

When you qualify your movie as the "last" anything, a sequel seems a bit out of the question, but these new filmmakers have essentially relegated the 2010 original to a mere backstory. They have moved on from the video-cam format and the whole debunking premise to make a much more straightforward horror romp. And while it's packed with cliches, it heads full-speed into a final act that's jaw-droppingly bonkers enough to make this a guilty pleasure.

After the carnage of that farmhouse exorcism, Nell (Bell) is the only survivor. She's taken to a New Orleans halfway house with other battered women, who begin to teach her how to live her life after growing up in isolation. She still has a sense of her religious roots, but learns to enjoy pop music and even starts flirting with a cute handyman (Clark). Even though she wants to believe that her demon-possession wasn't real, it becomes apparent that maybe that previous exorcism didn't quite take. "A piece of him is still inside you," says an occult expert (Jensen), completely without irony. Indeed the demon is back with a vengeance, and he has something awful in mind.

Filmmaker Gass-Donnelly keeps the atmosphere tense, throwing in elements from every horror film in recent memory, including creepy masked figures, staticky broadcasts, insidious phone calls, buzzing houseflies and even a sassy psychic (Riggs). The soundtrack is full of creep-out noises, while the images are intercut with flickers of the previous film. But all of this is done in that bland Hollywood style that makes us jump without actually freaking us out. Thankfully, the film has Bell on board to deliver a performance much better than the movie deserves: she's genuinely unsettling as the tormented innocent.

Continue reading: The Last Exorcism Part II Review

Much Ado About Nothing Trailer


When Don Pedro arrives in Messina with his officers Benedick and Claudio, they meet with the Messina Governor Leonato and Claudio subsequently falls head over heels for his daughter Hero but is too shy to court her. Benedick makes it clear that he will never be married, sharing a similar feeling with Leonato's niece Beatrice with whom he strikes up a fiery relationship. While Don Pedro goes about tricking Claudio into wooing Hero and getting Benedick and Beatrice to confess their love for one another, his bitter brother Don John goes about trying to break up the peace in the group with his own callous plotting. Will a string of nasty lies destroy all harmony in the beautifully blossoming courtships, or will love be strong enough to hold it all together?

Continue: Much Ado About Nothing Trailer

The Last Exorcism Part II Trailer


After the last members of her family die in a horrific satanic ritual, Nell Sweetzer is found frightened wandering around Louisiana. Once she is found, she is encouraged to start afresh in New Orleans but wherever she goes, she can't seem to get the memory of her demonic possession out of her life and it is uncovered that her last exorcism was not, in fact, her last at all as the demon Alabam has returned to her body with plans of an ever more destructive and grisly nature. Will her next exorcism succeed in banishing the wrath of the creature taking over her, or will she be doomed to live with him inside her forever more?

This chilling supernatural horror has been directed by Ed Gass-Donnelly ('Small Town Murder Songs' 'This Beautiful City') who co-wrote the screenplay with Damien Chazelle ('Guy and Madeline on a Park Bench'). It follows on from the previous 'The Last Exorcism' film directed by Daniel Stamm whereby a minister who has lost his faith is called to exorcise Nell at her home where she lived with her father and brother. Looking to be just as disturbing as number one, 'The Last Exorcism Part II' is set to hit screens on March 15th 2013.

Director: Ed Gass-Donnelly

Continue: The Last Exorcism Part II Trailer

Camp Hell Review


Very Good
Even with some unnerving supernatural elements, the scariest thing about this low-key horror film is the earnest spirituality of the Christian community. The grounded approach and honest performances are provocative and unsettling. As is the fact that it's based on a true story.

Against his will, teenager Tommy (Denton) is sent to a Camp Hope by his deeply religious parents (Delany and McCarthy). More like a military bootcamp than a week of summer fun, the camp is run by a cult-like covenant community. The rules Father McAllister (Davison) enforces are painfully strict, although Tommy scores points because he's reading Dante. Fortunately, no one knows about his crush on Melissa (de Angelis). Meanwhile, after a violent demon-related incident, Daniel (Eisenberg) has been in a mental health facility for six months.

Continue reading: Camp Hell Review

The Last House On The Left (2009) Review


OK
Nearly 40 years ago, quasi-hippy filmmakers Wes Craven and Sean S. Cunningham were looking to make a name for themselves (and a little cash, if possible) in the thriving New York exploitation scene. Working with some intent distributors, they adapted Igmar Bergman's Virgin Spring for the drive-in, and a grindhouse classic -- Last House on the Left -- was born. With its memorable marketing campaign ("repeat to yourself... it's only a movie... it's only a movie) and direct, documentary style, it had impact and import during a crucial time in post-modern American cinema. As with several of Craven's past projects, Last House has now been remade for the post-millennial crowd, and that's too bad. This tedious, tepid update offers none of the original's brutality or energy.

It's time for summer vacation and the Collingwood family -- doctor dad (Tony Goldwyn), teacher mom (Monica Potter), and daughter Mari (Sara Paxton) -- are heading to their isolated lake house for a little R&R. Sadly, the teenage girl will soon run into escaped killer Krug (Garrett Dillahunt), his son Justin (Spencer Treat Clark), the equally unhinged Francis (Aaron Paul), and gonzo gal pal Sadie (Riki Lindhome). Along with her buddy Paige (Martha MacIsaac), Mari will be tortured, abused, and left for dead. When the criminals show up at the Collingwood home looking for lodging, it's not long before the parents find out what happened... and when they do, the tables are turned and no one is safe.

Continue reading: The Last House On The Left (2009) Review

Spencer Treat Clark, Emile Hirsch and Sean Penn - Spencer Treat Clark, New York City, USA - Esquire Magazine hosts an Oxfam event honoring Sean Penn and Emile Hirsch for their movie "Into The Wild" Wednesday 14th November 2007

Spencer Treat Clark, Emile Hirsch and Sean Penn
Spencer Treat Clark, Emile Hirsch and Sean Penn
Raymond Offenheiser, Emile Hirsch, Sean Penn and Spencer Treat Clark
Raymond Offenheiser, Emile Hirsch, Sean Penn and Spencer Treat Clark
Spencer Treat Clark, Emile Hirsch and Sean Penn

Gladiator Review


Good
"Joey, do you like movies about gladiators?" Hey, who doesn't!?

The awe-inspiring trailers for Gladiator may have you dreaming of Spartacus and Ben-Hur, but you may be surprised to find this film in reality a less palatable mélange of Braveheart and Mad Max Beyond Thunderdome. This isn't altogether a bad thing, but those expecting a new Roman epic that will stand the test of time (like Spartacus and Ben-Hur) are in for some surprises.

Continue reading: Gladiator Review

Unbreakable Review


Good
With the long-awaited release of M. Night Shyamalan's Unbreakable, the moviegoing world has one question on its mind: will it be unexpectedly great like his last film The Sixth Sense, or will it unexpectedly suck eggs like his first film Wide Awake?

Sadly, the answer is neither, though an overexcited populace spoon-fed on a year's worth of hype is likely to lean toward the latter owing to severe disappointment. It's hard to blame them.

Continue reading: Unbreakable Review

Unbreakable Review


Good

When the credits rolled at the end of "Unbreakable," I wasn't sure what to make of it. The concept was so off-the-wall I wasn't sure if I was supposed to take it seriously or if writer-director M. Night Shyamalan was pulling my leg.

Then I thought about writing this review and realized I wanted to avoid giving away the movie's big secret, therefore I must have liked the movie quite a lot because I want people to see it without my spoiling anything. But this poses a problem: The picture's most important surprise comes only 15 minutes into the story.

So bear with me while I try to review "Unbreakable" without giving away anything after the first reel of film. Oh, boy.

Continue reading: Unbreakable Review

Spencer Treat Clark

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Spencer Treat Clark Movies

Cymbeline Trailer

Cymbeline Trailer

In a dark and corrupt world, the rich and powerful are the bad guys, while...

Much Ado About Nothing Movie Review

Much Ado About Nothing Movie Review

This new version of Shakespeare's romantic farce looks like it was shot on video in...

The Last Exorcism Part II Movie Review

The Last Exorcism Part II Movie Review

When you qualify your movie as the "last" anything, a sequel seems a bit out...

Much Ado About Nothing Trailer

Much Ado About Nothing Trailer

When Don Pedro arrives in Messina with his officers Benedick and Claudio, they meet with...

The Last Exorcism Part II Trailer

The Last Exorcism Part II Trailer

After the last members of her family die in a horrific satanic ritual, Nell Sweetzer...

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Camp Hell Movie Review

Camp Hell Movie Review

Even with some unnerving supernatural elements, the scariest thing about this low-key horror film is...

The Last House on the Left (2009) Movie Review

The Last House on the Left (2009) Movie Review

Nearly 40 years ago, quasi-hippy filmmakers Wes Craven and Sean S. Cunningham were looking to...

Gladiator Movie Review

Gladiator Movie Review

"Joey, do you like movies about gladiators?" Hey, who doesn't!?The awe-inspiring trailers for Gladiator...

Unbreakable Movie Review

Unbreakable Movie Review

With the long-awaited release of M. Night Shyamalan's Unbreakable, the moviegoing world has one question...

Unbreakable Movie Review

Unbreakable Movie Review

When the credits rolled at the end of "Unbreakable," I wasn't sure what to make...

Mystic River Movie Review

Mystic River Movie Review

Clint Eastwood is a uniquely self-possessed director in the face of short-attention-span modern Hollywood. He...

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