That’s TRUE. #MaiselMonday https://t.co/MbWzuZmIWt
Grace Trey is a young singer/songwriter desperate to follow in her musician father's footsteps and gain attention with a Billboard hit. Her career so far has been singing alongside him in a Christian band at her local church but as tensions rise between the two of them over their artistic differences, Grace makes the big decision to run away to Los Angeles as her father's former manager Mossy agrees to help her land a record deal. However, life on the way to stardom is not all the glamour and fun that she thought it would be. She soon begins to realise the shallowness in everybody around her, from her make-up artist to the young male TV star who has suddenly taken an interest in her. As she starts to move further and further away from her faith and her father handles her disappearance badly, the only solace she finds is in an intern named Quentin who tries to remind her of the important things she's left behind.
Continue: Grace Unplugged Trailer
Brad (Black) is a birdwatcher who decides to do a Big Year, seeing as many birds as possible in 12 months, while holding down a full-time job and borrowing against his credit cards. Jetting around the country for rare spottings, he comes up against his record-holding nemesis Kenny (Wilson) as well as Stu (Martin), a corporate big-wig who has taken a year off work to follow his dream. But will their obsession with birding cause problems in their private lives?
Continue reading: The Big Year Review
Cops Jimmy and Paul (Willis and Morgan) have been partners for nine years but, after a chase goes horribly wrong, they're suspended for a month. While Paul suspects his wife (Jones) of infidelity, Jimmy's daughter (Trachtenberg) is planning an extravagant wedding. To pay for it, Jimmy decides to sell a valuable baseball card, which is promptly stolen by a low-life goon (Scott) and passed on to a murderous gangster (Diaz). So Jimmy calls Paul to help him get it back. It's not like they have anything better to do.
Continue reading: Cop Out Review
Which makes the fact that Numb has a romance at its core all the stranger: Perry's Hudson is a high-power screenwriter and before long he's dating Sarah (Lynn Collins), a studio exec who is taken with him when Hudson and partner Tom (Kevin Pollak) drop by to pitch her a script. It's unclear why she's smitten by the nearly catatonic Hudson... though the way Perry plays it, Hudson seems to be able to come and go from his semi-coma at will.
Continue reading: Numb Review
Stolen Summer tells the poignant tale of two energetic 8-year old youngsters living in the hazy days of Chicago circa 1976 where disco music and polyester profoundly dominated the scene. Pint-sized rabble-rouser Catholic schoolboy Pete O'Malley (Adi Stein) is sternly lectured by his teacher and told that he must change his mischievous ways over the summertime. And so Pete is released from school with some serious thinking to do while he basks in the glory days of the upcoming summer. But Pete's overworked firefighter father (Aidan Quinn) and stay-at-home mother (Bonnie Hunt) are harried by all their responsibilities and just don't have the time to cater to all the personal and emotional needs of their brood. Thus, Pete has to find his own way to spiritual salvation.
Continue reading: Stolen Summer Review
If you know the basic plot of End of Days ("Satan visits New York in search of a bride") the question you'll be asking isn't, "Is this a bad movie?" Rather, it will probably be, "How bad can it be?"
Continue reading: End Of Days Review
3000 Miles to Graceland is not the realization of that dream.
Continue reading: 3000 Miles To Graceland Review
The line flubs and other outtakes that run with some movies' closing credits are often the best part of a bad comedy, but "Juwanna Mann" is the first movie I've ever seen in which the outtakes contain all the cut scenes the movie needed to be any good at all.
This trite "Tootsie" redeux set in the world of professional basketball stars Miguel A. Nunez Jr. (he was the voodoo practitioner in last week's "Scooby-Doo") as Jamal Jeffries, a rich, arrogant, showboating, ball-hogging, tantrum-throwing NBA star who gets kicked off his team, goes broke and decides to dress up in drag so he can play in the women's basketball league. But get this: Not until the those aforementioned outtakes are there any scenes of Jamal trying to transform himself, wiggling into skirts and working on his high-heel walk.
He just shows up at a try-out for the fictitious Charlotte Banshees decked out as an unconvincing dame named Juwanna, swinging his hips and talking in a falsetto. He's offered a contract after five minutes of practice, which he signs without reading.
Continue reading: Juwanna Mann Review
At least one of the seven credited writers of the sequel-for-sequel's-sake holiday kiddie flick "The Santa Clause 2" clearly felt obliged to try to remedy the picture's contemptibly contrived premise by writing some really funny dialogue. And at least for-hire director Michael Lembeck (a sitcom vet making his screen debut) managed to infuse the movie with a fun, touching, sweet spirit.
But these acts are akin to Christmas miracles, coming as they do under the burden of a plot -- scratch that, a gimmick -- that revolves around finding even more fine print on the calling card of a dead St. Nick, which turned divorced suburban dad Scott Calvin (Tim Allen) into Santa Claus in the original family comedy from 1994.
It seems the elves waited eight years to inform their new Santa that he has until this Christmas to find a Mrs. Claus -- or else. "The de-Santafication process has already begun," frets head elf Bernard (David Krumholtz) as he shoos Scott off to find a wife. Meanwhile cherubic techie-elf Curtis (played by Spencer Breslin, one of those child actors who runs all his lines together without taking a breath or showing a hint of inflection) clones a big, rubbery toy Santa automaton (played by Allen in heavy prosthetic makeup) to stand in for Scott (unconvincingly) so the other elves won't learn of his predicament and panic at his absence.
Continue reading: The Santa Clause 2 Review
Date of birth
30th October, 1957
That’s TRUE. #MaiselMonday https://t.co/MbWzuZmIWt
RT @sagaftraFOUND: Join the delightful cast of @PrimeVideo's The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel (@MaiselTV), @RachelBros, Tony Shaloub, Marin Hinkle…
Yeah, no, ya see Ricky, while most of the voters know better than to touch kids, none of them are familiar with the… https://t.co/WSqiFrvWfL
RT @MaiselTV: #MaiselMonday continues next week with #MrsMaisel stars Tony Shalhoub, @KingBritLee, and songwriters @MizerAndMoore in an htt…
Regular soothsayer, that Moishe. #MaiselMonday https://t.co/h4MGendRF9
Amy’s father also appeared on Hefner’s TV show. #MaiselMonday https://t.co/9p87MHPq8w
Tony kills me like no other. https://t.co/r5B4HlAkN7
A #Moishe FAV!! #MaiselMonday https://t.co/jZJ5urJOn3
How very sweet of you to say, Rach! Turns out, we don’t know how else to do it.... #MaiselMonday https://t.co/gpi4Ny2MIi
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[email protected] LIVE Cast Hang tmrw at 11am PT. You need this more than you’re willing to admit. https://t.co/GyT23ZlpL4
I taught him everything he knows. How to be so damn handsome, too! #MaiselMonday https://t.co/jQYqeGE8SE
No YOU’RE the best! https://t.co/8Q9uldiFkQ
Should be fun..... https://t.co/jcQZwGqg4s
RT @MaiselTV: A little lesson in parenting with our very own Abe Weissman. Happy Father’s Day! #MrsMaisel https://t.co/ENVvm8yNLk
Man o fuckin man is this season HILARIOUS https://t.co/teKrIxDWnh
@kayteetoo2 Interesting observation....
RT @WPT: What's a friendly story among a few good men? See how @IJasonAlexander handed @kevinpollak his whole🤬 career 👀 Watch the @FS1 pre…
@aaronmorris44 There is not. Back Thursday.
@Kimwilliamspais Slightly different look than in Indian Summer....
Lizzo has teamed up with Queer Eye's Fab Five for the lyric video release of her song 'Soulmate', which featured on her critically acclaimed album...
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Grace Trey is a young singer/songwriter desperate to follow in her musician father's footsteps and...
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The line flubs and other outtakes that run with some movies' closing credits are often...
At least one of the seven credited writers of the sequel-for-sequel's-sake holiday kiddie flick "The...