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Has Johnny Depp's Ex Amber Heard Moved On With Billionaire Elon Musk?


Amber Heard Johnny Depp Talulah Riley

Johnny Depp’s estranged wife Amber Heard has reportedly been “spending a lot of time” with billionaire businessman Elon Musk. The actress is currently going through a high profile divorce from Depp and Musk is also going through a divorce from his wife, actress Talulah Riley, for the second time.

Amber HeardAmber Heard has reportedly been spending a lot of time with billionaire Elon Musk.

TMZ reports that Heard has known Musk for several years, but in the last few months they've been “spending a lot of time together”.  Last weekend Heard and her sister were said to have ‘hung out’ in the billionaire’s hotel bungalow in Miami.

Continue reading: Has Johnny Depp's Ex Amber Heard Moved On With Billionaire Elon Musk?

Talulah Riley - Edinburgh International Film Festival - Scottish Mussel - Premiere at Filmhouse - Edinburgh, United Kingdom - Friday 26th June 2015

Talulah Riley

Elon Musk , Talulah Riley - 2014 Vanity Fair Oscar Party in West Hollywood - West Hollywood, California, United States - Monday 3rd March 2014

Elon Musk and Talulah Riley
Elon Musk and Talulah Riley

Talulah Riley , Elon Musk - 2014 Vanity Fair Oscar Party held at Sunset Tower in West Hollywood at Sunset Plaza - Los Angeles, California, United States - Sunday 2nd March 2014

Talulah Riley and Elon Musk

Talulah Riley and Elon Musk World premiere of St Trinian's 2: The Legend Of Fritton's Gold held at The Empire Leicester Square London, England - 09.12.09 Featuring: Talulah Riley and Elon Musk Where: London, United Kingdom When: 09 Dec 2009

Talulah Riley and Elon Musk

Elon Musk and Talulah Riley Orange British Academy Film Awards 2011(BAFTAs) held at the Royal Opera House - Arrivals London, England - 13.02.11 Featuring: Elon Musk and Talulah Riley Where: London, United Kingdom When: 13 Feb 2011

Elon Musk and Talulah Riley
Elon Musk and Talulah Riley

The Bad Education Movie Trailer


The end of GCSE exams is approaching and, while many students around the country will be preparing for a messy weekend in Magaluf, it's a guarantee that none of their antics will match those of Mr. Wickers and his troublemaking class. He's always been a terrible teacher, but for Alfie Wickers, a true adventure is needed to seal his unbreakable bond with his tearaway pupils - and so it's off to Cornwall they go, to the chagrin of the kids' worried mothers. It might seem like an innocent school trip, but they're forced to prepare themselves for some unexpected incidents involving seriously menacing farmer locals, as well as Alfie's ruthless old school chums. It gets even worse when the group go missing, and wind up wanted by police and all over the news. But it still could go down as the best school trip ever.

Continue: The Bad Education Movie Trailer

The Liability Review


Very Good

Blackly comical writing and direction add a playful slant to what could have been a typically over-serious British crime thriller. And there's also a coming-of-age element to the plot that holds our interest. It's all relatively simplistic, and never really goes anywhere, but the offbeat approach and vividly well-played characters make it worth a look.

Rising-star Brit Jack O'Connell (Skins) plays 19-year-old Adam, a goof-off who thinks it's hilarious when he wrecks his stepdad Peter's (Mullan) pricey car. But Peter is a mobster, and his patience is wearing thin. Without telling Adam's mother (Wareing), he gives Adam a job to help pay for the damage. He'll be a driver for Roy (Roth), who turns out to be a hitman on a nasty mission. This opens Adam up to a world he has never known, and as the stakes begin to rise he has to grow up very quickly. Then things get even more intense when he and Roy encounter a backpacker (Riley) who sends them on a crazed cat-and-mouse chase.

Mixing comedy with suspense isn't easy to pull off, but writer Wrathall and director Viveiros manage it by keeping the humour pitch black and playing everything dead straight. O'Connell portrays Adam as a hapless buffoon who has no idea how to behave in any given situation. But he's deeply likeable, so we root for him in the face of Roy's stony silence. Roth can play this kind of thug in his sleep, but stirs in some wry exasperation and even a low-lying emotional resonance as things develop. And the chemistry between them never feels remotely safe.

Continue reading: The Liability Review

The Liability - Clip


Adam is just 19-years-old but, after managing to prang his mother's mobster boyfriend's car, is coerced into performing a driving job for jaded hitman Roy who, apart from being visibly annoyed at having to mentor a kid who knows less about organised crime than the average person, would like nothing better than the chance to finally retire from his life of killing. They drive to Northumberland where the unlikely duo dispose of their target deep in a woods. However, despite their presumed isolation, they are spotted by a beautiful young girl who they understand they must also kill to save their own skins. She manages to make an escape though, with some extremely important evidence and the assassins are forced to chase her down. Along the way, they find out her identity and connections that place Adam's stepfather involved in some debauched dealings.

Continue: The Liability - Clip

The Knot Review


Bad

Clearly intent on being a British Hangover/Bridesmaids hybrid, this comedy romp doesn't contain a single laugh. It doesn't help that all of the characters (except perhaps one) are deeply unlikeable, or that the humour is literally centred in the toilet. You have to wonder if anyone read the script before they started making the movie. Or maybe the filmmakers made it up as they went along.

It begins on the morning of a wedding, as bride Alex (Riley) and her bridesmaids (Suvari, Fielding and others) begin to get ready for the ceremony. Meanwhile, groom Jeremy (McNulty) wakes up to a series of pranks staged by his groomsmen (Clarke, Maza and others), plus threats from a crazed ex. Both of them have torturous routes to the church, with obstacles in the form of bodily functions, car crashes, a trip to the emergency room and general idiocy. Maybe these two shouldn't be tying the knot after all.

At least a few of the characters register as real human beings. Goldstein's hapless, hairy groomsman has some vaguely diverting moments that, if not actually funny, have a bit of originality to them due to the actor's full-on physicality. And Fielding's unhappy bridesmaid takes an interesting journey of self-discovery, even though she's subjected to a corny physical gag. Even so, the only likeable character is Riley's bride, who's a genuinely nice person with some depth. Everyone else is mindlessly self-involved and stereotypical, and most of the cast overact their characters into caricatures.

Continue reading: The Knot Review

The Dilemma Trailer


Ronny and Nick are best buddies and business partners, their partners are good friends and they all spend a lot of their lives together in one way or another. When Ronny catches Nick's wife passionately kissing a younger and very attractive guy, he can't believe his eyes.

Continue: The Dilemma Trailer

The Boat That Rocked Trailer


Legal radio stations in 1960's Britain weren't exactly what you'd call interesting to listen to if you were part of the hip young generation. 2 hours of rock was their weekly limit. 

Continue: The Boat That Rocked Trailer

Pride & Prejudice (2005) Review


Very Good
English students of the world rejoice - another reason not to read Jane Austen. Joe Wright's latest incarnation of Austen's classic Pride & Prejudice is a mostly blissful time-traveling bus tour through a giggly and gorgeous English countryside. To your left note the lovely ladies Bennet, all sideways glances, blushing cheeks and innuendo. To your right, lenses at the ready for the dapper, tall, dark, and handsome objects of their affection, Darcy, Bingley, and Wickham! Swoon... Watch them as they play and woo, mismanage and miscarry, repress and reveal. This flighty matrimonial preamble is the pleasure of Wright's adaptation, briskly played in balls and manors. When at its playful best, it dances lightly with humor and delight. However, the film's occasional missteps, rhythm-less moves into the shadows of darker and more serious emotional territory, threaten to sink rather than anchor Wright's film with any of the depth they intend to provide.

For those who are unaware of Austen's novel (it might be helpful to consider that The Lion King is to Hamlet as Bridget Jones' Diary is to Pride & Prejudice), Pride & Prejudice is the story of the Bennet sisters, and particularly, second eldest child Elizabeth (Keira Knightley). These desperate housewives-to-be are in dire pursuit of a man. For the younger girls, and Elizabeth's squawking mother (a superbly erratic Brenda Blethyn), a man's greatest endowment is his wallet. However, for Elizabeth and oldest sister Jane (Rosamund Pike) love is the only currency in which they wish to deal. Convenient then that the objects of their affections, Mr. Bingley (Simon Woods) for Jane, and the infamously standoffish Mr. Darcy (Matthew MacFadyen) for Elizabeth, are moneyed up to the kilt when they ride into town to stir trouble and steal hearts. Elizabeth's very cinematic blindness to Darcy's very British advance is the centerpiece of both novel and film, with all suspense drawn from the "will they or won't they" dilemma.

Continue reading: Pride & Prejudice (2005) Review

Pride & Prejudice Review


Very Good
English students of the world rejoice - another reason not to read Jane Austen. Joe Wright's latest incarnation of Austen's classic Pride & Prejudice is a mostly blissful time-traveling bus tour through a giggly and gorgeous English countryside. To your left note the lovely ladies Bennet, all sideways glances, blushing cheeks and innuendo. To your right, lenses at the ready for the dapper, tall, dark, and handsome objects of their affection, Darcy, Bingley, and Wickham! Swoon... Watch them as they play and woo, mismanage and miscarry, repress and reveal. This flighty matrimonial preamble is the pleasure of Wright's adaptation, briskly played in balls and manors. When at its playful best, it dances lightly with humor and delight. However, the film's occasional missteps, rhythm-less moves into the shadows of darker and more serious emotional territory, threaten to sink rather than anchor Wright's film with any of the depth they intend to provide.

For those who are unaware of Austen's novel (it might be helpful to consider that The Lion King is to Hamlet as Bridget Jones' Diary is to Pride & Prejudice), Pride & Prejudice is the story of the Bennet sisters, and particularly, second eldest child Elizabeth (Keira Knightley). These desperate housewives-to-be are in dire pursuit of a man. For the younger girls, and Elizabeth's squawking mother (a superbly erratic Brenda Blethyn), a man's greatest endowment is his wallet. However, for Elizabeth and oldest sister Jane (Rosamund Pike) love is the only currency in which they wish to deal. Convenient then that the objects of their affections, Mr. Bingley (Simon Woods) for Jane, and the infamously standoffish Mr. Darcy (Matthew MacFadyen) for Elizabeth, are moneyed up to the kilt when they ride into town to stir trouble and steal hearts. Elizabeth's very cinematic blindness to Darcy's very British advance is the centerpiece of both novel and film, with all suspense drawn from the "will they or won't they" dilemma.

Continue reading: Pride & Prejudice Review

Talulah Riley

Talulah Riley Quick Links

News Pictures Video Film RSS
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Talulah Riley

Date of birth

26th September, 1985

Occupation

Actor

Sex

Female

Height

1.75




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Talulah Riley Movies

The Bad Education Movie Trailer

The Bad Education Movie Trailer

The end of GCSE exams is approaching and, while many students around the country will...

The Liability Movie Review

The Liability Movie Review

Blackly comical writing and direction add a playful slant to what could have been a...

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The Liability Trailer

The Liability Trailer

Adam is just 19-years-old but, after managing to prang his mother's mobster boyfriend's car, is...

The Knot Movie Review

The Knot Movie Review

Clearly intent on being a British Hangover/Bridesmaids hybrid, this comedy romp doesn't contain a single...

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The Dilemma Trailer

The Dilemma Trailer

Ronny and Nick are best buddies and business partners, their partners are good friends and...

The Boat That Rocked Trailer

The Boat That Rocked Trailer

Legal radio stations in 1960's Britain weren't exactly what you'd call interesting to listen to...

Pride & Prejudice (2005) Movie Review

Pride & Prejudice (2005) Movie Review

English students of the world rejoice - another reason not to read Jane Austen. Joe...

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