Steven Weber

Steven Weber

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Children Mending Hearts Presents 7th annual fundraiser: " Empathy Rocks

Steven Weber - Children Mending Hearts Presents 7th annual fundraiser: " Empathy Rocks at Private Residence - Malibu, California, United States - Sunday 14th June 2015

Steven Weber
Steven Weber

Steven Weber leaving ll Pastaio

Steven Robert Weber - Steven Weber leaving ll Pastaio in Beverly Hills - Los Angeles, California, United States - Friday 24th April 2015

Steven Weber and Steven Robert Weber
Steven Weber and Steven Robert Weber
Steven Weber and Steven Robert Weber
Steven Weber and Steven Robert Weber

Premiere of FX's 'The Comedians'

Steven Weber - A variety of stars were photographed as they arrived to the Premiere of FX's 'The Comedians' which was held at The Broad Stage in Santa Monica, California, United States - Monday 6th April 2015

Steven Weber

L.A. Theatre Works 40th Anniversary Gala

Steven Weber - L.A. Theatre Works 40th Anniversary Gala at The Beverly Hilton Hotel at The Beverly Hilton, Beverly Hilton Hotel - Beverly Hills, California, United States - Thursday 26th March 2015

Steven Weber

23rd Annual 'A Night at Sardi's'

Steven Weber - 23rd Annual 'A Night at Sardi's' to benefit the Alzheimer's Association - Arrivals at Beverly Hilton Hotel - Los Angeles, California, United States - Wednesday 18th March 2015

The Big Year Trailer


Brad Harris is having what he calls a 'no-life crisis'. He is stuck in a soul destroying job and he is still living with his parents, despite him being in his mid-thirties. The one thing that holds any interest for him is bird watching. When he discovers that this year is known to 'birders' as 'The Big Year' - one year where birders set out to find as many birds in the country as possible - Brad is determined to beat the record previously set by Kenny Postick.

Continue: The Big Year Trailer

A Little Bit Of Heaven Review


Weak
Shot in the style of a bland Hollywood rom-com, this film is actually a weepie drama with a bit of magical realism thrown in. It's such an odd hybrid that we're never sure whether we should laugh or cry. So we do neither.

Marley (Hudson) is a high-flying New Orleans advertising exec who doesn't believe that romance is necessary. Although she does have loyal friends: ditsy colleague Sarah (Punch), happy family woman Renee (DeWitt) and cheerful neighbour Peter (Malco). On the other hand, she tries to avoid to her estranged, warring parents (Bates and Williams). Then during a medical test, she has a vision of God (Goldberg), who grants her three wishes before she dies of cancer. But she certainly isn't seeking the love that grows between her and Julian (Garcia Bernal), her doctor.

Continue reading: A Little Bit Of Heaven Review

The Break Up (1998) Review


Unbearable
Pedestrian thriller. Nonsensical and obvious why it went straight to cable, despite a decent cast of stars. What's with Weber's big moustache, anyway?

Reefer Madness: The Movie Musical (2005) Review


OK
The only way to do it would be with kitsch, and sure enough this musical remake/spoof of the infamous 1936 exploitation film Reefer Madness is packed to the gills with kitschy humor. How you feel about the film will depend on your tolerance for extremely broad humor, hammy overacting, and songs about the Five and Dime. Some legitimate talent is attached here, which helps to detract from the gawky unwatchability of lead Christian Campbell, but on the whole it comes off as a punchline in search of a joke.

Sour Grapes Review


OK
Maligned and underrated, Sour Grapes is the feature debut of Larry David, one of the masterminds of Seinfeld. You definitely get that Seinfeld vibe here, but sadly, Weber and Bierko are no Seinfeld and Richards. A decent laugh.

Sexual Life Review


OK
Deja vu. I've now seen this movie three times: Only the first two times it was called Chain of Desire and Love in the Time of Money. Fortunately, Sexual Life is the marginal best of these three remarkably similar films: Each of which uses the new cliche of "six degrees of (sexual) separation" to tell its story. We start with one couple: Then she goes off to another guy, then he hooks up with another girl, and so on and so on until the movie comes full circle, of course. See, we're all screwing each other! Deep? Hardly, but a number of engaging performances here, most notably Elizabeth Banks and a less-crazy Anne Heche, elevate this into reasonable watchability.

Dracula: Dead And Loving It Review


Terrible
After the vastly disappointing Robin Hood: Men in Tights, Mel Brooks really needed to prove himself by getting back to his Young Frankenstein and Blazing Saddles-type comedy. The Dracula legend seemed like the perfect way to do it, especially considering how perfectly Brooks skewered ol' Frank. But sadly, Brooks manages to hack it up like he did to poor Robin Hood, thanks to some very stale jokes and overly repetitious gags.

Brooks basically takes Bram Stoker's Dracula (Francis Ford Coppola's film) and gives it the once-over, recreating the plot and characters almost directly from that movie, and giving them supposedly funny lines. The problem is that Bram Stoker's Dracula was pretty silly to begin with, and Brooks' version comes off as poking fun at a film that was already doing a good job of it all by itself.

Continue reading: Dracula: Dead And Loving It Review

The Break Up Review


Unbearable
Pedestrian thriller. Nonsensical and obvious why it went straight to cable, despite a decent cast of stars. What's with Weber's big moustache, anyway?

Just Looking (1995) Review


OK
Odd melodrama about a marriage that's hitting some stumbling blocks, with both members of the couple worried that the other is cheating on him/her. He (LeGros) even resorts to becoming a peeping tom, staring at his next door neighbor night after night. The film has some sweet moments, but it feels a lot like old ground, Big Chill-type of stuff. Not bad (and all of the actors perform admirably), but hardly a masterpiece.

Time Code Review


OK
Sorry, Mr. Lynch, your place at the head of the avant-garde experimental filmmaker table has been given away. Messrs. Jarmusch, Toback, Korine, and Cronenberg, you'll all be eating outside. Mike Figgis will be taking over for all of you, and don't come back.

Figgis, who earned a Best Director Oscar nomination for Leaving Las Vegas in 1996, appears to have gone a little funny in the head last year with his inexplicable and nearly dialogue-free The Loss of Sexual Innocence. Now he's fully gone off the deep end with what may be the most ambitious experiment ever: Time Code.

Continue reading: Time Code Review

Steven Weber

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