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Norby Walters' 24nd Annual Night Of 100 Stars Oscar Viewing Gala

Vincent Spano - Norby Walters' 24nd Annual Night Of 100 Stars Oscar Viewing Gala held at Beverly Hills Hotel - Arrivals - Los Angeles, California, United States - Sunday 2nd March 2014

23rd Annual Night Of 100 Stars Black Tie Dinner Viewing Gala at the Beverly Hills Hotel

Vincent Spano - 23rd Annual Night Of 100 Stars Black Tie Dinner Viewing Gala at the Beverly Hills Hotel - Los Angeles, California, United States - Sunday 24th February 2013

Vincent Spano
Vincent Spano

Picture - Vincent Spano, D. B. Sweeney,... , Monday 15th October 2012

Vincent Spano, D. B. Sweeney, Illeana Dougla, Frances Fisher and Robert Patrick - Vincent Spano, D. B. Sweeney, Illeana Dougla, Frances Fisher and Robert Patrick Monday 15th October 2012 'Easy to Assemble' Season 4 premiere screening held at Sundance Theatre

Picture - Vincent Spano and Guest , Monday 15th October 2012

Vincent Spano and Guest - Vincent Spano and Guest Monday 15th October 2012 'Easy to Assemble' Season 4 premiere screening held at Sundance Theatre

Over the Edge Review


OK
Now that most of America seems to live in soulless planned communities and gated subdivisions, it's fun to remember that 25 or so years ago, a wave of films -- think Poltergeist -- were suggesting that maybe this kind of lifestyle wasn't conducive to happy families and healthy communities.

It all began back in 1979 with Over the Edge, a tight teen melodrama that takes place in the godforsaken New Granada, a rapidly expanding subdivision on a treeless plain somewhere in the southwest (the film was shot in Aurora, Colorado). All these years later, the movie is notable for two things: its dead-on accurate depiction of late '70s teen style, and the riveting debut performance of young Matt Dillon, who has as much on-screen charisma at age 15 as experienced actors twice his age.

Continue reading: Over the Edge Review

Alive Review


Excellent
Ah, the splendid sight of a good movie after a string of bad ones. Understand me, I have seen about five bad movies in a row, and, when I watched Alive, I broke my streak. Perhaps then it is fitting that I should write my review of Alive last (the last of a marathon writing stretch of seven reviews), that is should be my final respite after such a long series of typing.

Alive is the true story of a plane crash that occurred in 1972 in the Andes. Come on, you know what I'm talking about, the one where the survivors had to resort to cannibalism? Yeah, I saw that episode of Seinfeld too. The movie has been parodied way too much for something of its caliber.

Continue reading: Alive Review

Goosed Review


Grim
Goosed invites you to imagine Jennifer Tilly as the Jewish daughter of Joan Rivers and Roger Klein, walking you through her childhood, adolescence, college years, and adult life as a slut in search of a doctor named Steven, whom her psychic told her she'd marry. The sheer volume of B- and C-grade stars on parade is astonishing. (Director Aleta Chappelle was a casting director before this, which explains far too much to write about.) Despite a couple of mildly humorous gags, this movie is nothing short of a throwaway.

The Rats Review


Unbearable
Lock the doors and bolt the windows, because they're coming--thousands of big, smelly rats, scampering underneath New York City, sticking their long, slippery noses above the sewers! With a premise involving critters overrunning a major metropolitan area, The Rats has potential. After all, the concept undeniably sparks interest; if rats helped spread a deadly plague through Europe during the 14th century, think of the possible bacterial chaos they could erupt in modern-day Manhattan.

The Rats, however, aims for a much lower target. Instead of disease and contamination possibilities, the movie involves a violent colony of genetically altered rodents overrunning a Manhattan department store on a rampage to terrorize the entire city. Why would a colony of rats want to seize the population of New York? The movie does not have this answer, so it continually features scenes of the rats scurrying through pipes, sewers, subways, stores, and just about every else. Occasionally, an innocent bystander gets in their way, and they quickly become rodent food.

Continue reading: The Rats Review

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