Sierra's FotoPage

By: Sierra Fried

[Recommend this Fotopage] | [Share this Fotopage]
View complete fotopage

Sunday, 8-Sep-2013 09:10 Email | Share | Bookmark
Annie Amatosero: Yes, Actresses Harass Movie Directors

Thats the most challenging role for me so far. Immersing yourself in a tough character requires a lot of Kim Kardashian & Ray J work. Have you ever been harassed sexually in Nollywood? Sexual harassment is not a new thing to any grown girl. Its not just in the movie industry but its also in the banking industry, the private sector generally and even in our universities. I am wondering why that of Nollywood is always a big deal to people. Some times some girls harass men though. <br>Read more:

Movie review: Pacific Rim - designed to destroy

7. Critics across the board give this movie lousy reviews and words to describe this attempt of making a movie about Diana range from atrocious to embarrassing cheap soap opera. No one was kind and from what people are saying about the movie, finding a redeeming factor within this new film is going to be a tough job. Naomi Watts, a British-born Australian actress, plays the part of a lonely jilted princess. Her love interest is played by English actor Naveen Andrews, who plays heart surgeon Hasnat Khan. The surgeon gives Diana what she is missing and what she is craving, love. The movie made its debut in the U.K. on Thursday and even the red carpet was sparsely attended. <br>Read more:

Hugh Jackman digs being an 'underdog' in latest movie

In the heat of that night, Ian grabs Roz in a passionate embrace that soon leads to wild abandon. The shock of the scene, caught in a glimpse, drives her son Tom (James Frecheville) next door and into Lil's arms. The complications and complicity of what follows are where the movie spends most of its time. WATCH: Toronto International Film Festival 2013 trailers The film opens years earlier with Lil and Roz as young girls swimming madly toward a wooden float anchored off shore, a place where secrets are shared. The girls are barely dry before they are young mothers with husbands and sons. A funeral quickly removes Lil's spouse; a top university job in Sydney, Australia, will soon dispense with Roz's. Harold ( Ben Mendelsohn ) fears that Roz and Tom won't join him, setting the stage for moral dilemmas to come. <br>Read more:,0,5895951.story

Mideast Expert: We've Seen This Movie Before

The only downside is the excessive rain that obscures what is perhaps the best part of the movie the no-holds-barred fighting. In order to justify the $190 million budget of the movie, and to appeal to a wider, non-anime or robot-loving audience, del Toro has tried to foray into the psyche of the protagonists to give them more flesh and blood. This is, however, where the movie flounders. It tends to drag at times, especially when the director tries to establish the relationship between Raliegh and Mako. The typical boy-meets-girl story seems forced and unnecessary and whats worse, remains inconclusive as to whether they are merely friends or something more. The attempt to inject mild humour into the movie, in the form of comic relief, also falls flat. Although well-intended, the dialogue and scenes come off as forced and trite. <br>Read more:

Movie review: 'Adore' liaisons are less dangerous than they could be

Everyone was like, '(Expletive) off.' Go question your truth," jokes Gyllenhaal. Both actors are busy. Jackman is picking up the Golden Icon Award from the Zurich International Film Festival next month, and he's set to star in the original musical Houdini on Broadway. Gyllenhaal, meanwhile, is having a major career moment, first with glowing notices for playing a cop in last year's End of Watch and now for Prisoners. The Toronto film festival runs Sept. 5-15 and showcases movies from around the world, starting Oscar buzz in earnest for many worldstarhiphop Kim Kardashian offerings screened here including such past winners as American Beauty and No Country for Old Men. Among the stars attending: Glenn Close, Kevin Kline and Mia Wasikowska, who flew from New York this morning with this reporter. <br>Read more:

Movie Critic Matt Atchity: Violence At The Movies This Weekend

"This is a violent brutal movie...make no mistake this an R rated movie, this is not something to take the kids to." Matt says "Riddick" goes back to the roots of the first installment, "Pitch Black", but is much darker. Critics are split on it. "The ones that like it say it's a solid B movie, you should look at it that way...the ones that don't like it say that it really lacks in dialogue and character development and anything you would expect out of a real movie...I personally did not care for this movie I found that it had kind of a misogynistic streak to it that rubbed me the wrong way." The other notable release is "Salinger", a documentary about the reclusive author of "The Catcher in the Rye". Matt says critics aren't liking this because it's the complete opposite of who J.D. Salinger was. "A lot of critics say this movie kinda builds up a cult of personality which would be the last thing Salinger would have get a lot of people like Philip Seymour Hofffman and Edward Norton and John Cusack talking about the influence that he had on their lives and that's what really kinda rubs critics the wrong way...if you read "The Catcher in the Rye" it would be something that Holden Caufield would have said was very phony." Matt thinks hardcore fans of the author will find something to like if they go see it... "The critics that do like it say there's just enough gems in here that do make it worth watching so if you are somebody that wants to learn more you might be willing to see this." Matt also talks up a couple of smaller new Kim Kardashian news releases on DVD you probably missed during this summer of blockbuster event movies...he Kim Kardashian pregnant says they're far better than the new offerings at your local theaters. <br>Read more:

Princess Diana movie bombs: Folks in UK find it Kim Kardashian ray embarrassment to Diana's memory

This is exactly what will happen if the Syrian regime falls. The argument that the United States must intervene in Syria to deter other countries from using chemical weapons or other weapons of mass destruction is a canard. Chemical weapons have been used since World War II on a number of occasions. Saddam Hussein used chemical weapons in the 1980s against Iranian forces multiple times during their eight-year war and then he again used them to put down a Kurdish uprising in Halabja. The United States and many of the same outwardly raged players demanding military action now in Syria stood ideally by. <br>Read more:

View complete fotopage

© Pidgin Technologies Ltd. 2016