A Buddy Story is the tale of a not very successful solo singer/songwriter's quest for self-discovery. Buddy meets Susan along his journey - his new next door neighbour who is suffering at the hands of her abusive boyfriend, Pete. She seeks an escape from the city and her boyfriend so she, Buddy and Buddy's pet turtle drive out into the open road making a variety of stops on the way; such as the birthday party of an old man turned one hundred, and the rowdy atmosphere of a biker bar! The conclusion of this heart-warming story brings realisation and important understanding of the journey to find happiness.
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Fraser, Ann Harada and Tovah Feldshuh - Alison Fraser, Mary Testa, Ann Harada, Maria Tucci, Tovah Feldshuh and Judy Gold New York City, USA - The two year anniversary of the Off-Broadway production of 'Love, Loss and What I Wore' held at B. Smith's restaurant Thursday 6th October 2011
What money is that? Oh, just $30 million, left to Montgomery Brewster (Richard Pryor) by his sole relative. The catch? The real inheritance is $300 million -- and if Monty wants it, he has to spend the $30 million in 30 days, and at the end of that time he can't have any assets to show for it. Oh, and he can't tell anyone what's going on, either.
Continue reading: Brewster's Millions Review
In the latest iteration of the gay romantic comedy genre, Kissing Jessica Stein explores the world of bisexuality and centers on the various topics of telling your Jewish mother that you enjoy the taste of women and how to mix three shades of lipstick properly to the land the perfect girl.
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Meet Danny and Stephen (Christopher Gartin and Greg Lauren, nephew of Ralph), a dapper couple who share a palatial New York townhouse which they pay for by working as enforcers for Victor Patrizzi (Tony Lo Bianco), a charming mafia boss. We first encounter the tuxedo-clad twosome as they shake down an opera star in his dressing room between acts of Othello. Hey, gambling debts must be paid.
Continue reading: Friends And Family Review
Somehow "A Walk On the Moon," which takes place at a working-classJewish resort in upstate New York during the summer of 1969, manages tovisit every iconic event of that characteristic season which defined ageneration without ever feeling like a parade of trite and recycled bohemiancliches.
I'm not entirely sure how this miracle was performed, butformer supporting actor turned director TonyGoldwyn (the bad yuppie in "Ghost"),manages to embrace the rampant and inevitable Moon walk watching, Vietnamtalking and Woodstock going, yet refuses to let them weigh down his picture,narrowing his focus instead on Pearl Kartrowitz (Diane Lane), a discontentedBrooklyn housewife who succumbs to the spirit of that summer while on vacationin the Catskills and has an affair with a enigmatic free spirit (ViggoMortensen).
Continue reading: A Walk On The Moon Review
Recovering co-dependent Ruby Weaver has such bad luck with men that she and her girlfriends keep a shoebox of photos called "The Ex Files."
In the beginning of "Happy Accidents," writer-director Brad Anderson ("Next Stop Wonderland," "Session 9") shows us a comical montage of progressively eccentric examples: The Bad Actor, the Artist, the Fetishist, the Frenchman, the Junkie and the Abductee, who thought he'd been kidnapped by aliens.
Ruby (Marisa Tomei in an amusingly harried performance) hopes she's seen the worst of this trend and is, with the help of her intrusive therapist (the wonderfully wry Holland Taylor), beginning to curb her pathological urge to try to fix men that are beyond repair.
Continue reading: Happy Accidents Review
On the leading edge of romantic comedy, the fresh, frank and melodiously funny "Kissing Jessica Stein" discovers a novel new avenue to stroll down with the genre's reliable old friend, the romantically frustrated New York neurotic.
Nondescriptly pretty, entertainingly insecure copy editor Jessica Stein (Jennifer Westfeldt) has had it up to her 30-year-old eyeballs with bad dates and dysfunctional relationships -- and we can see why in a quick and comical montage of the men with whom she's been fixed up. She also can't take any more of her busybody Jewish mother (Tovah Feldshuh) pointing out eligible men every week at temple while her near-senile grandma points out all their flaws ("The man has no chin!").
So Jessica goes out on a limb. While reading the personal ads for laughs with her scene-stealing best friend (Jackie Hoffman, a wonderfully waggish cross between Cloris Leachman and Annie Lebowitz), she comes across one that genuinely piques her interest with a quote from a her favorite author. The ad is under "Women Seeking Women," but at this point, she figures, what the hell?
Continue reading: Kissing Jessica Stein Review
Listen to her new song 'I'll See This As A Blessing'.
This article is dedicated to Caroline Flack.
Hattie Webb not only brought a couple of harps but also Andrea Resce, her brother and a collection of cold remedies to the cathedral city of...
What's new in the music world this week?
These albums are not nearly as appreciated as they should be.
Listen to her new song 'Callous Copper'.
They might sound like they're from the 70s, but they way they roll is very 2020.
A Buddy Story is the tale of a not very successful solo singer/songwriter's quest for...
Filled with situational comedic anecdotes revolving around the currently popular quandary of same-sex romances (a...
What if gay guys were tough? What if mafia bosses were warm and cuddly? What...
Somehow "A Walk On the Moon," which takes place at a working-classJewish resort in upstate...
Recovering co-dependent Ruby Weaver has such bad luck with men that she and her girlfriends...
On the leading edge of romantic comedy, the fresh, frank and melodiously funny "Kissing Jessica...