@TMZ Who gives a [email protected]&k..
Kyle Hartmann has lived a privileged life, he comes from a wealthy family, lives in the Hamptons and up until recently anything he's wanted, he gets but his dad can only take so much and when Kyle crashes his car in an accident that could've lost him his life his dad decides to do something about his son.
Kyle is taken to a reform school that's located on a private island in Scotland. There's no contact with the outside world, their mobile phones are taken away from them and all the students are about to get a real taste of reality unlike anything they've experienced before.
Kyle and the other kids on the island are all sons or daughters of incredibly wealthy and influential people and as their parents would expect, they're heavily guarded.
Continue: Billionaire Ransom Trailer
'Into The Storm' director Steven Quale, producer Todd Garner and professional storm-chaser Reed Timmer unveil the truth about the tornadoes the film is based on in a short featurette.
'In this movie, this storm cell hangs around for four hours over one particular area so there's a number of different tornadoes that occur during that system', says Todd. One of those types is the Wedge Tornado which Reed explains is ' wider than it is tall and usually the strongest tornadoes', and Todd describes as an 'enormous machine of destruction that can have wind speeds as high as 300mph that can just rip buildings and roofs off like they're Styrofoam'. The movie is out on Blu-Ray and DVD on December 15th 2014.
Into The Storm Is Available On Blu-Ray And Dvd On 15th December 2014
When Mother Nature takes hold, there's nothing anyone can do to thwart her plans for destruction. Silverton seems to be gearing up for another magnificently warm day in the sun, but it isn't long before the azure sky turns to grey and the sound of severe weather sirens flood the panicked streets. With no time to get to shelter or even to reach loved ones, all residents can hope to do is stick together and cling on for dear life as a series of colossal tornadoes crash through the town, sucking up everything in their paths. It's clear that not everyone's going to make it through such a brutal disaster as planes fail to divert and civillians are easily engulfed by the ever-multiplying twisters. But for one group of people, this is a day that must be remembered, and the town's most intrepid storm chasers venture out into the chaos to capture the remarkable sight on film.
Continue: Into The Storm - Alternative Trailer
It starts out as a gloriously sun-soaked day in Silverton, but in just a few hours, the blue sky darkens to grey and warning sirens can be heard blaring through all corners of the town. The sirens warn of an approaching mass of tornadoes spinning rapidly in their direction and residents are forced to take cover as the twisters demolish everything in reach. Not everyone can make it, and it's a terrifying ordeal for those whose shelters have been ripped apart. But, for one group of people, the ever intrepid storm chasers of the town, it's an opportunity of a lifetime to witness a major natural disaster on their own doorstep and they set out to follow the cyclones in a bid to land the perfect camera shot.
Continue: Into The Storm Trailer
There's an element of parody to this jet-black comedy, but the film is so creepy that it gets under our skin. And even if it feels a bit ridiculous, the story challenges us with an exploration of bullying and social pressure that's deeply unsettling. All while writer-director Bates gleefully keeps us off-balance with a shifting mix of broad comedy and growing horror.
It's also a deranged coming-of-age tale about Pauline (McCord), a teen outcast who delusionally believes that she is destined to be a great surgeon. This is mainly because she wants to cure her sister Grace (Winter) of cystic fibrosis. So she teaches herself surgical skills by piercing her nose, among other things. She also propositions a hot classmate (Sumpter) about losing her virginity, partly because this is in her master plan and partly to annoy his mean-girl girlfriend (McCook), and he doesn't refuse. Meanwhile, her mother (Lords) makes it clear that she doesn't like Pauline, treating her husband (Bart) like dirt while doting on Grace.
The film's opening scenes are like a Todd Solondz movie, with grotesque characters saying staggeringly rude things to each other. And as events unfold, each person develops some complexity that makes them intriguing. It also helps that scenes are packed with lively side characters played by starry veterans. McDowell, Matlin and Wise play school employees who are baffled by Pauline's refusal to toe the line. And Waters is dryly hilarious as the sardonic priest Pauline is forced to see for counselling.
Continue reading: Excision Review
Though it goes against everything he stands for, this rejuvenated Pan actually shows signs of growth and maturity. Special effects advancements help Peter and his cohorts pop off the screen. Cinematographer Donald McAlpine expands the rich color palette he utilized in such vivid films as Moulin Rogue and Romeo + Juliet. And director P.J. Hogan slips in subplots of unrequited love, develops pangs of loneliness, and mixes fleeting flights of happiness with his heroism.
Continue reading: Peter Pan (2003) Review
In an era of severely dumbed-down children's movies, the first live-action "Peter Pan" picture since the silent era does something extraordinary -- it un-Disneyfies the story, revives the deeper themes of J.M. Barrie's original book and play, and emerges as an appropriately wily family-fare delight.
From its exquisite, Maxfield-Parish-inspired Neverland of golden sunlight, lush green forests and cotton-candy clouds to the quintessently pubescent and enigmatically tingly chemistry between Peter (the strangely pretty 14-year-old Jeremy Sumpter) and Wendy (the even prettier 13-year-old Rachel Hurd-Wood), the film is a vivid and surprisingly visceral experience.
Director P.J. Hogan ("My Best Friend's Wedding") evokes the true wonder of childhood in the eyes of his young stars as Peter Pan, the mythical leafy-clad boy who refused to grow up, hovers with the power of happy thoughts and fairy dust outside the third-story window of Wendy Darling on a snowy night in 1900s London, engrossed in the stories of adventure that the girl spins with wide-eyed zeal for her little bothers John and Michael.
Continue reading: Peter Pan Review
Date of birth
5th February, 1989
@TMZ Who gives a [email protected]&k..
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@JordonAbel_TW @anyataylorjoy 🙏🙏
Aright yall, this wasn’t a pick up line hahaha, heard she was a fan, im a fan of hers as well.. was just being “pan… https://t.co/jwYkM9fXdC
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@Angel_Kidwell @RachelHurdWood Agreed!
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@RachelHurdWood @FilmNewsNos @jasonsfolly @SaffronBurrows_ @UniversalPics Nah.. you more beautiful than ever wendy… https://t.co/HNDc6yHSIL
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This is one heavenly place to be filming my next movie.. epic sunsets every night so far 🙏🤙 https://t.co/okWwDkhZSU
What a fun night tonight.
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@JVentresco @TMZ Not for his team he wont be
@TMZ Fire his ass!
Kyle Hartmann has lived a privileged life, he comes from a wealthy family, lives in...
'Into The Storm' director Steven Quale, producer Todd Garner and professional storm-chaser Reed Timmer unveil...
When Mother Nature takes hold, there's nothing anyone can do to thwart her plans for...
It starts out as a gloriously sun-soaked day in Silverton, but in just a few...
There's an element of parody to this jet-black comedy, but the film is so creepy...
The time is right to rekindle our relationship with J.M. Barrie's perpetually adolescent adventurer, Peter...