Wayne Knight , Clare De Chenu - DreamWorks Animation and Twentieth Century Fox present the world premiere of 'Kung Fu Panda 3' at TCL Chinese Theater - Los Angeles, California, United States - Saturday 16th January 2016
Macaulay Culkin is alive contrary to reports which circulated on social media on Saturday (8th November).
Macauley Culkin is very much alive, despite reports which circulated on social media on Saturday (8th November).
Macaulay Culkin is alive!
Continue reading: Macauley Culkin Is ALIVE! Reports Surrounding His Death Prove False
Remembering Wayne Knight's role in 'Jurassic Park'.
Wayne Knight is not dead. That much we know. But he did die in Jurassic Park - remember? The 58-year-old played computer programmer Dennis Nedry in Steven Spielberg's classic 1993 movie - a man secretly paid by a corporate rival to steal dinosaur embryos.
Wayne Knight Starred As The Villanous Nedry In 'Jurassic Park'
Deep into the movie, when a storm hits the park, Nedry deactivates the security system, allowing himself entry to the embryo storage room though also opening most of the electric fences - something he later comes to regret. As the Tyrannosaurus Rex and Velociraptors go after the main group - Sam Neil's Grant as well as Lex and Tim - Nedry climbs into his Jeep in an attempt to reach the island's docks and deliver the embryos.
Continue reading: Is Wayne Knight In Jurassic Park The Best Movie Death, Ever?
Wayne Knight is not dead. In fact, he's very much alive.
The Seinfeld actor Wayne Knight has spoken of his relief to be alive after the internet seemingly killed him off on Saturday (March 15, 2014). Knight - who played Newman on the classic sitcom - was the latest celebrity to fall victim of the death hoax trend, with several outlets reporting how the actor was killed in a tractor-trailer accident near the Pennsylvania-New York state border.
Wayne Knight Is Not Dead People
A fake looking TMZ website called 'TMZ Today' - which bears all the design hallmarks of the gossip giant's website - wrote, ""Police have identified the deceased as the lovable 'Newman,'.McKean County Coroner Jeff Levin said Knight died of blunt force trauma at the scene."
Continue reading: Wayne Knight Is NOT Dead. Got It, Internet?
When John Hammond of genetic engineering company InGen manages to clone dinosaurs from prehistoric DNA on an island-turned-theme park, it didn't bode well for visitors. After his investors force him to enlist the help of two palaeontologists and a chaiotician to make sure that the park is safe enough to open to the public, things go badly wrong when a double-crossing InGen computer programmer attempts to steal dinosaur embryos for a rival company by deactivating the security system and releasing the dangerous creatures from their enclosures. The adventure becomes less of an exciting opportunity for exclusive access to new technology, and more of a deadly struggle to survive.
What's better than gigantic deadly dinos on cinema screen? Try gigantic deadly dinos in 3D! The triple Oscar winning 'Jurassic Park' is set to hit our screens again 20 years after it was first released. It was directed by Steven Spielberg ('Saving Private Ryan', 'Schindler's List', 'Jaws', 'E.T.') in 1993 after he adapted it from best-selling novelist Michael Crichton's book of the same name, with a screenplay co-written by Crichton and David Koepp ('Mission: Impossible', 'War of the Worlds', 'Angels & Demons'). It will arrive in 3D soon in the US on April 5th 2013.
Starring: Sam Neill, Laura Dern, Jeff Goldblum, Richard Attenborough, Bob Peck, Martin Ferrero, Joseph Mazzello, Ariana Richards, Samuel L. Jackson, BD Wong, Wayne Knight, Gerald R. Molen, Miguel Sandoval, Cameron Thor, Christopher John Fields,
Continue: Jurassic Park 3D Trailer
There's an odd sense of dragging in the middle, and some of the action sequences feel like they never quite crank up to high gear.
On the other hand, the film is a series of gorgeously conceived set pieces and terrific character interaction and, unlike newer films, it's not afraid to get a bit grim. Stinky Pete's character is especially well-realised, right through to the anarchic closing-credit outtakes. As with most good sequels, the secret is to create strong new characters, and Stinky Pete certainly does that. It's also great to have Barbie in this world.
Continue reading: Toy Story 2 [in 3D] Review
Blazing across the screen with eye-popping, sublime artwork, Kung Fu Panda sets itself apart from the modern domestic animation trend with its sheer beauty. From an opening dream sequence whose abstract style seems culled straight from a modern manga, the film enters instant classic status as some of the most gorgeous animation Hollywood has produced since the golden age of Disney. Eschewing the cold and severe art of Dreamworks' Shrek films, the makers of Kung Fu Panda fill the screen with painterly backdrops of mountain vistas and fluttering leaves that give Zhang Yimou a run for his money. It somehow makes it all the funnier to have the titular panda, Po (Black), come huffing and wheezing through the impeccable and non-specific ancient China landscapes like a less-active relative of Hurley on Lost.
Continue reading: Kung Fu Panda Review
Thank God! Almost as good as the original, Toy Story 2 is an unabashed crowd-pleaser to children and adults. With enough (non-offensive) adult humor and plenty of good-natured kid stuff, this film had our tiny audience in stitches from start to finish.
Continue reading: Toy Story 2 Review
The last time we saw Tarzan, he was saving a Lost City in the worst film of 1998 (shockingly titled Tarzan and the Lost City). The story is a bit more traditional this time, with Tarzan adopted by gorillas after his human parents are killed by a leopard. When he grows up, a group of British explorers stumble upon him, and after the "You Tarzan, me Jane" exchange, the British bad guy, Clayton, decides he's going to take all the gorillas back to Britain for sale. Adventure ensues, along with a love story and singing.
Continue reading: Tarzan (1999) Review
After a generation on hiatus, the crazy, ensemble-cast chase comedy is back with an MTV vengeance in "Rat Race," a cornball marathon between a dozen second-tier stars vying for a $2 million booty.
The gimmick: To entertain his high-rolling clientele, a Las Vegas hotelier -- played by John Cleese with a slightly insane, toothy-dentured grin -- recruits an oddball assortment of zealous casino tourists to dash across the desert to New Mexico in search of a bus station locker where the loot has been stashed. The runners think it's all a zany promotion for Cleese's resort, but in the penthouse billionaires from all over the world are placing high-stakes bets on who will get there first, just for rich-guy kicks.
The players: Jon Lovitz is an chintzy, unemployed soccer dad who red-lines his minivan while dragging his family along, on the pretense of a job offer so he doesn't get chewed out for ruining their vacation. He catches hell anyway when the car breaks down outside a "white power" roadside attraction and they steal Hitler's limo to complete the pilgrimage.
Continue reading: Rat Race Review
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