Timothy Olyphant - An Evening With FX's 'Justified' presented by The Paley Center for Media at The Paley Center for Media at The Paley Center for Media - Los Angeles, California, United States - Wednesday 8th April 2015
Jon Lovitz, Hoda Kotb, Martina Navratilova, Chris Evert and Timothy Olyphant - 25th Annual Chris Evert and Raymond James Pro-Celebrity Tennis Classic held at the Delray Beach Tennis Center - Day 2 at Delray Beach Tennis Center - Delray Beach, Florida, United States - Saturday 22nd November 2014
A sparky ensemble helps make this film entertaining even if the plot is simplistic and the themes very tame for a movie that is trying so hard to be anarchic. August: Osage County this isn't! Instead, it blends warm comedy, silly slapstick and a heavy dose of sentiment to tell a story that's engaging but never remotely surprising. But the terrific cast makes it well worth a look.
It opens as Judd (Jason Bateman) sees his life go from bad to worse: he catches his wife (Abigail Spencer) in bed with his boss (Dax Shepard), then learns that his father has died. Back home for the funeral, his mother (Jane Fonda) announces that she wants Judd to sit shiva, seven days of mourning, with his three estranged siblings: frazzled housewife Wendy (Tina Fey), frustrated Paul (Corey Stoll) and party boy Phillip (Adam Driver). Everyone in this family is dealing with relationship issues, so they all get involved in each others' lives again, even though none of them likes to talk about these things (except their hilariously over-sharing mother). So as Judd and Wendy reconnect with old flames (Rose Byrne and Timothy Olyphant, respectively), Paul and Phillip have to clarify things with their partners (Kathryn Hahn and Connie Britton).
Each of the various subplots touches on a big issue, although Jonathan Tropper's script never digs too deeply, relying on superficial comedy and simplistic emotion rather than anything too provocative. This is an odd approach for a film that is essentially trying to say that life is messy. Even the funeral and grieving are used more for laughs than emotion, as are old rivalries and perceived betrayals. Much of the brawling, insulting and teasing is genuinely funny, but only because the cast members have so much fun with it all. Bateman offers his usual likeable everyman, generating terrific chemistry with Fey, Stoll and Driver, as well as some jagged wit in his scenes with the always superb Byrne. And Fonda steals the show as an unapologetic woman who says the wrong thing at just the right time.
Continue reading: This Is Where I Leave You Review
Judd Foxman thought he had the perfect life with an enjoyable job, a pleasant apartment and a beautiful wife. However, he soon loses it all after bursting in on his boss in bed with his wife after an apparently lengthy affair. Unfortunately, things only seem to get worse when his sister phones him to tell him that their father passed away. He has to return home to his mother for the funeral where he meets the rest of his siblings and several old faces, but while most of them are hoping to make a quick exit, their mother has other ideas insisting that they spend a week at home in mourning. As awkward as it seems at first, Judd soon finds his pain to be easing with the support of his family and he soon starts to wonder if he wants a simple home life at all.
Continue: This Is Where I Leave You Trailer
Timothy Olyphant - Celebrities watch the Los Angeles Clippers playoff game at the Staples Center. The Oklahoma City Thunder defeated the Los Angeles Clippers by the final score of 118-112 in game 3 of the Western Conference Semifinals. - Los Angeles, California, United States - Friday 9th May 2014
The FX show is back with plot twists and character development galore.
Last night saw the fifth season premiere of FX’s Justified. The cult show hasn’t had such a wide reception as some of FX’s other productions, but in the premiere, as with most of the previous four seasons, the writing remains as solid as ever. The first episode was mostly setting up for the new stories about to unfold – one of the most beloved aspects of the writing is that often, big events have already happened on screen, leaving viewers to get to grips with the new situation, while they wait for the action to begin.
Timothy Olyphant returns as Raylan Givens - now with less grime.
This was the case in last night’s episode - both Raylan and Boyd are without the women they love, as Winona is raising Raylan’s daughter in Florida, while Eva sits in jail waiting for some (illegal) miracle to get her out.
Elmore Leonard, the crime novelist best known for 'Get Shorty' and '3:10 to Yuma', died at home aged 87. Many of his writing peers and 'Justified' colleagues (Leonard was a producer and his work served as inspiration for the show) have paid tribute to the late novelist.
Elmore Leonard, the crime novelist, died yesterday morning (20th August) of complications following a stroke. Leonard wrote such stories as Get Shorty and 3:10 to Yuma.
Elmore Leonard with his award at the 72nd Peabody Award ceremony, held at the Waldorf Astoria in New York.
In a statement released by Michael Morrison, the president and publisher of HarperCollins, Leonard died "surrounded by his loving family." He was at his home in Bloomfield Village, in Michigan when he passed away. Morrison described the late author as "a true legend - unpretentious, unbelievably talented and the coolest dude in the room."
Continue reading: Elmore Leonard Dies Aged 87 - 'Justified' Cast Pay Tribute
John Smith isn't a normal boy, he and his guardian Henri have shifted homes and moved around the country so much he doesn't really have a true place to call home. Though John might look like most other boys, he holds a secret, his home planet isn't Earth it's a place called Lorien - a planet that's been wiped out by an enemy species called the Mogadorians. The only surviving members of the Lorien race are nine infants who are sent to Earth to masquerade as human children.
Continue: I Am Number Four Trailer
Rango is a chameleon who isn't particularly content living the life of the general chameleon, he sees himself as more of a hero figure, striving to protect those who need him; but when he finds himself in a western town called Dirt, Rango must start playing the role he's always dreamt of fulfilling, but once he's faced by bandits will he be able to keep up the charade?
Continue: Rango Trailer