Zoe Caldwell

Zoe Caldwell

Zoe Caldwell Quick Links

News Pictures Film RSS

League Of Professional Theatre Women Awards

Tyne Daly, Tamara Tunie and Zoe Caldwell - League Of Professional Theatre Women awards at The Pershing Square Signature Center - New York City, New York, United States - Monday 10th March 2014

Zoe Caldwell, Tamara Tunie and Tyne Daly
Tyne Daly, Tamara Tunie and Zoe Caldwell
Tyne Daly
Tyne Daly
Tyne Daly, Tamara Tunie and Zoe Caldwell

TDF Gala

Zoe Caldwell - The cast of Forbidden Broadway at the TDF Gala honoring Philip J. Smith held at the Edison Ballroom - New York, United States - Monday 4th March 2013

Zoe Caldwell
Zoe Caldwell
Zoe Caldwell
Zoe Caldwell

Drama League Gala 2013 - Arrivals

Audra McDonald and Zoe Caldwell - Drama League Gala 2013 - Arrivals - New York, NY, United States - Monday 11th February 2013

Audra McDonald
Audra McDonald and Julie White
Will Swenson and Audra McDonald
Audra McDonald
Audra McDonald and Zoe Caldwell

Extremely Loud & Incredibly Close Review


OK
Based on the Jonathan Safran Foer novel, this film holds its heavy emotional weight in check right up to a rather overwrought conclusion. But along the way, its characters worm their way under our skin.

Oskar (Horn) is the son of a jeweller (Hanks) who died in the World Trade Center on 9/11. A year later, he's still struggling to make sense of what he calls "the worst day", worrying that his sense of his father is fading away. So when he finds a key in his father's things, Oskar embarks on a quest to find the lock. His mother (Bullock) is lost in her own grief, but Oskar finds companionship in the mute stranger (von Sydow) who rents a room from his granny (Caldwell).

Continue reading: Extremely Loud & Incredibly Close Review

Opening Night of The Seagull on Broadway at the Kerr Theatre.

Zoe Caldwell Thursday 2nd October 2008 Opening Night of The Seagull on Broadway at the Kerr Theatre. New York City, USA

Opening Night of The Seagull on Broadway at the Kerr Theatre.

Zoe Caldwell and Rita Gam - Zoe Caldwell, Rita Gam New York City, USA - Opening Night of The Seagull on Broadway at the Kerr Theatre. Thursday 2nd October 2008

Lilo & Stitch Review


Terrible
There are three essential elements for a polished Disney animated film: rich and detailed animation, inspirational music that is catchy and clever, and a clear message that is easy to understand. Alas, Disney's latest, Lilo & Stitch, fails to live up to any of these.

Lilo & Stitch tells the story of two outcasts searching for a place to fit in. Lilo is a young Hawaiian girl who is shunned by her friends because she picks fights and plays unfairly. Her older sister, Nani, is raising her because their parents died in a car crash. The social worker assigned to their case has threatened to remove Lilo from Nani's care because she cannot control Lilo's poor behavior. It sounds like the prototypical dysfunctional American family - how un-Disney-like!

Continue reading: Lilo & Stitch Review

Just a Kiss Review


Grim
It looks like actor Fisher Stevens discovered rotoscoping in 2002, and figured a little post-production trickery (used at random and only on certain characters at certain times throughout the film) would distract people enough into looking past the general unwatchability of this black comedy/romance that wastes just about everything it has going for it. A few funny set pieces and some impressive actors (Tomei, Eldard, Dinklage, Sedgwick) all turn up to be for naught. Stevens would rather show off his budget animation technique and tell a silly "turn back the clock" story that is alternately nonsensical and trite.

Lilo & Stitch Review


Terrible
There are three essential elements for a polished Disney animated film: rich and detailed animation, inspirational music that is catchy and clever, and a clear message that is easy to understand. Alas, Disney's latest, Lilo & Stitch, fails to live up to any of these.

Lilo & Stitch tells the story of two outcasts searching for a place to fit in. Lilo is a young Hawaiian girl who is shunned by her friends because she picks fights and plays unfairly. Her older sister, Nani, is raising her because their parents died in a car crash. The social worker assigned to their case has threatened to remove Lilo from Nani's care because she cannot control Lilo's poor behavior. It sounds like the prototypical dysfunctional American family - how un-Disney-like!

Continue reading: Lilo & Stitch Review

Birth Review


OK

"Birth" opens with a scene of surprising emotional magnitude that is driven entirely by its score. Instantly and viscerally evocative, the elaborate orchestration -- which plays over a long tracking shot following an anonymous jogger through Central Park during a beautifully moody snowfall -- is a curious, captivating combination of flute, triangle, French horn and (quite startlingly) tympani that has an uplift and an ominousness at the same time.

This gripping music, by the brilliant Alexandre Desplat ("Girl With a Pearl Earring"), does all the work in this scene until the man -- seemingly young and healthy from behind, which is all we see of him -- pauses suddenly, then collapses under a bridge.

The next scene takes place 10 years later. The jogger's widow, Anna (played by a serious, sophisticated, melancholy, unabashedly pushing-40 yet intriguingly elfin Nicole Kidman) is about to get married again, to Joseph (subtle, pensive Danny Huston), a man who is really more a hopelessly devoted dear friend than he is a lover. Soon after their engagement party, a somber 10-year-old boy (Cameron Bright) sneaks into their grand Park Avenue apartment and refuses to leave. "You're my wife," he tells Kidman. "It's me -- Sean."

Continue reading: Birth Review

Zoe Caldwell

Zoe Caldwell Quick Links

News Pictures Film RSS