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15 items from 2004


Vine swings in, takes 'Charge'

20 December 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

Amanda Brooks and Patricia Rae will star in Taking Charge, a feature that is intended as the first of a slate of projects from newly formed Vine Entertainment. Vine founder and CEO Gino Cabanas plans to use private capital to produce a series of low-budget features in various genres. "The Vine intends to challenge many of Hollywood's preconceived notions about indie outfits," Cabanas said. "The strength of our financing places us in a strong position to nurture the careers of talented writers, producers and directors as well as shepherd their projects from start to finish." Charge is scheduled to shoot next month in Arizona under the direction of Dick Fisher, who was the cinematographer, editor and one of the producers of The Brothers McMullen. The drama is described as a cautionary tale of a spoiled girl who takes matters into her own hands after she is cut off by her billionaire father. Brooks plays the girl, while Rae plays a paramedic. Brooks, repped by Paradigm, is filming the Walt Disney Co.'s Jodie Foster starrer Flightplan. Rae is repped by Brady, Brennan and Rich. »

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A Very Long Engagement

20 December 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

PARIS -- The pitch for A Very Long Engagement, Jean-Pierre Jeunet's long-awaited follow-up to Amelie triumph, could hardly be simpler: Amelie meets Stanley Kubrick's Paths of Glory.

In the inferno of the Great War of 1914-1918, five French soldiers, convicted of self-mutilation, are sent to the front, where they are thrown into no-man's-land and almost certain death. One of them is Manech, a 19-year-old fiance and childhood sweetheart of Mathilde, played by Amelie star Audrey Tautou, a Breton country girl who has been crippled by polio.

All five are reported dead or missing in action. After the close of hostilities, Mathilde, acting on a hunch, sets off on a quest to find out what happened to Manech, refusing to believe he is dead.

Based on a novel by Sebastien Japrisot, "Un long dimanche de fiancailles," as it is called in France, sold more than 1.6 million tickets in its first week of exhibition, underlining audience anticipation surrounding Jeunet's re-teaming with Tautou. With a U.S. rollout planned for this month and an aggressive Oscar campaign already under way, Warner Bros. Pictures, which bankrolled the $57 million picture and has world rights, is clearly confident of a good return on its investment.

Tautou's presence alone will ensure decent international boxoffice. This may be further boosted by a brief appearance in a supporting role by Jodie Foster, who slots in seamlessly to this French-speaking movie as a soldier's wife.

Long Dimanche is an altogether more ambitious film than Jeunet's previous effort, with elements of lush romance set against the gritty realism of trench warfare that has rarely been portrayed more starkly. The action alternates between war scenes, related in flashback by survivors whom Mathilde encounters during her investigations, and a postwar epoch bathed in the golden sunlight of rural France.

The hell of the trenches, with their endless gray skies, rain, mud and rats, is graphically represented, counterpointing the paradise of Mathilde's country idyll. The director's picture-postcard view of peacetime France is no less stylized than his portrayal of Amelie's Montmartre. The extensive use of special effects provides some virtuoso reconstruction of Paris landmarks of the day.

Jeunet indulges many of his familiar mannerisms, notably the sepia images, collages, semi-grotesque "colorful" characters and heavy reliance on voice-over narration, often followed up by a three-second scene portraying the action we have just heard described.

Here, however, he is aiming at weightier issues. So one can question whether Jeunet's stock-in-trade cuteness really mixes with the tragic. What's more, whatever her many virtues, Tautou is not cut out for tragedy. The profusion of secondary characters in what is an undoubtedly complex story -- at least for those unfamiliar with the novel -- prevents the spectator from fully engaging with Mathilde's plight and the intended lyricism of the love story fails to move.

But the quest format keeps the story moving briskly, and Jeunet provides numerous pleasures, particularly visual, along the way. Among the set pieces is a spectacular explosion in a makeshift military hospital where beds have been installed in a hangar that also houses a gas-filled dirigible.

A VERY LONG ENGAGEMENT

A 2003 Prods. and Warner Bros. Pictures presenta Warner Bros. France/Tapioca Films/TF1 Films Production co-production

Credits:

Director: Jean-Pierre Jeunet

Writers: Jean-Pierre Jeunet, Guillaume Laurant

Based on the novel by: Sebastien Japrisot

Producer: Francis Boespflug

Executive producer: Jean-Lou Monthieux

Director of photography: Bruno Delbonnel

Production designer

Aine Bonetto

Music: Angleo Badalamenti

Costumes: Madeline Fontaine

Editor: Herve Schneid

Cast:

Mathilde: Audrey Tautou

Manech: Gaspard Ulliel

Sylvain: Dominique Pinon

Benoit Notre Dame: Clovis Cornillac

Elodie Gordes: Jodie Foster

Bastoche: Jerome Kircher

Benedicte: Chantal Neuwirth

Celestin Poux: Albert Dupontel

Tina Lombardi: Marion Cotillard

Pierre-Marie Rouvieres: Andre Dussollier

MPAA rating: R

Running time -- 134 minutes »

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Bean inhabits 'Island' with D'Works, Bay

15 December 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

Sean Bean has joined the cast of The Island for DreamWorks and director Michael Bay. Bean, who played Boromir in The Lord of the Rings trilogy, will take on the part of Merick, the chief antagonist in the film, which stars Ewan McGregor and Scarlett Johansson. The script by Caspian Tredwell-Owen centers on a harvested being who becomes self-aware and tries to escape the utopia where he lives. Alex Kurtzman and Roberto Orci co-wrote the script. Marc Haimes is overseeing for the studio. Bean will next appear in Flightplan opposite Jodie Foster. He recently completed the lead role in The Dark, playing opposite Maria Bello, and can be seen in National Treasure. Bean is repped by CAA, Seven Summits and ICM in London. »

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Bean inhabits 'Island' with D'Works, Bay

15 December 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

Sean Bean has joined the cast of The Island for DreamWorks and director Michael Bay. Bean, who played Boromir in The Lord of the Rings trilogy, will take on the part of Merick, the chief antagonist in the film, which stars Ewan McGregor and Scarlett Johansson. The script by Caspian Tredwell-Owen centers on a harvested being who becomes self-aware and tries to escape the utopia where he lives. Alex Kurtzman and Roberto Orci co-wrote the script. Marc Haimes is overseeing for the studio. Bean will next appear in Flightplan opposite Jodie Foster. He recently completed the lead role in The Dark, playing opposite Maria Bello, and can be seen in National Treasure. Bean is repped by CAA, Seven Summits and ICM in London. »

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'Flight' path: Christensen aboard thriller

4 August 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

NEW YORK -- Erika Christensen is boarding Touchstone Pictures/Imagine Entertainment's highflying Hitchcockian thriller Flight Plan, opposite Jodie Foster and Peter Sarsgaard. Sean Bean (The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring) also is negotiating to take off in the feature, sources said. Flight follows the in-air plight of a woman (Foster) whose daughter mysteriously disappears while on board a passenger jet. »

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Hayes dabbling with immortality for Par's 'Skulls'

27 July 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

British screenwriter Terry Hayes is teaming with director William Friedkin on Paramount Pictures' Book of Skulls. The Dead Calm writer has been hired to adapt Robert Silverberg's sci-fi novel for studio-based Alphaville. The psychological thriller follows four college students who discover an ancient book containing the secret to eternal life -- except that it comes with a price. Hayes' recent credits include the upcoming Jodie Foster starrer Flight Plan, to be directed by German helmer Robert Schwentke (Tattoo). Hayes' other credits include From Hell, Vertical Limit and Payback. Company principals Jim Jacks and Sean Daniel will produce alongside Michelle Manning, Bruce Bernhard and Sam Gaglani, who brought the property to Alphaville. Rebecca Nelson is overseeing for the company. Hayes is repped by WMA. »

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Pieces of April

9 July 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

Sundance Film Festival

PARK CITY -- Filmmaker Peter Hedges stirs the family plot in this pithy, sweet glimpse into one distraught family's last Thanksgiving together.

In tone, it most resembles Jodie Foster's edgy "Home for the Holidays" with its humorous, grainy take on American family life. Playing as a Dramatic Competition entrant, this warm and scruffy film may strike some as a mere period piece, but it's juiced with recognizable family trauma and garnished with a quirky sensibility -- it's the portrait of a group of people we come to care about.

Undeniably, "Pieces of April" is structured somewhat as a tearjerker: Mom (Patricia Clarkson) has incurable breast cancer, and the family's Thanksgiving trek to their wayward daughter's grungy New York abode has all the earmarks of a "last meal." Remarkably, writer-director Hedges laces this sad story with bizarre humor and identifiable family nuttiness. By today's standards, this is very much a functioning two-parent family and, as such, they bicker, annoy and joust for attention.

Understandably, Mom is depressed over her illness and has lapsed into withdrawal behavior, isolating herself and making acid comments about her husband (Oliver Platt) and two remaining house-living offspring (Alison Pill, John Gallagher Jr.).

The film centers on the family's trek by car from the 'burbs into the grubby Lower East Side. No one is looking forward to the dinner, owing to the fact that the family's black sheep, April (Katie Holmes), is slated to cook. Mom struggles to recall one loving memory of April, while the two younger siblings harbor similar sentiments about their misfit sister. Dad tries to keep the drive on track, resolutely and falsely trying to perk up spirits.

As the family zigzags their way into town, Hedges offers as a counterpoint April's frantic efforts to concoct a memorable dinner. April is no Martha Stewart -- opening a can of cranberries stretches her culinary prowess. It's almost a slapstick ordeal as her oven breaks down, her neighbors go berserk, and her boyfriend disappears. And, of course, loaded into this whole cracked familial equation is the fact that the boyfriend (Derek Luke) is black. What we have here is a crazy, degentrified version of "Guess Who's Coming to Dinner".

Ladled with screwy affection, "Pieces of April" is a robust family saga, greatly flavored by the varied performances. Clarkson stands out as the mother who can barely brave confronting what she knows will be a calamitous day, while Platt is smartly stolid as the paterfamilias who knows he does not always know best. Holmes' nervous energy is perfect as the beleaguered daughter who wants desperately to make good, while Luke is engaging as her new boyfriend. Pill and Gallagher are right-on as the bickering kids, and Sean Hayes does a hilarious turn as a prissy, self-absorbed neighbor whose maddening antics are enough to cook anyone's goose.

Laura Bauer's duds convey perfectly the idiosyncrasies of the characters and this altogether identifiable American family tradition.

PIECES OF APRIL

IFC Prods., InDigEnt, Kalkaska Prods.

Credits:

Producers: John Lyons, Gary Winick, Alexis Alexanian

Writer-director: Peter Hedges

Executive producers: Jonathan Sehring, Caroline Kaplan, John Sloss

Co-producers: Lucy Barzon, Lucille Masone Smith

Producer for IFC: Holly Becker

Associate producer/script supervisor: Dianne Dreyer

Director of photography: Tami Reiker

Production designer: Rick Butler

Editor: Mark Livolsi

Costume designer: Laura Bauer

Composer: Stephin Merritt

Casting: Berney Telsey, David Vaccari, Will Cantler

Sound mixer: Aaron Rudelson

Cast:

April Burns: Katie Holmes

Joy Burns: Patricia Clarkson

Jim Burns: Oliver Platt

Bobby: Derek Luke

Beth Burns: Alison Pill

Timmy Burns: John Gallagher Jr.

Grandma Dottie: Alice Drummond

Wayne: Sean Hayes

Latrell: Sisquo

Running time -- 80 minutes

No MPAA rating »

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Sarsgaard to book 'Flight Plan'

6 July 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

Peter Sarsgaard is in negotiations to board Touchstone Pictures/Imagine Entertainment's Flight Plan opposite Jodie Foster. Robert Schwentke is helming the Brian Grazer-produced project, with lensing scheduled for September. Described as a Hitchcockian thriller, Flight Plan follows the in-air plight of a woman whose daughter mysteriously disappears while on board a passenger jet. Sarsgaard has a lead part of a passenger sitting near Foster who tries to help her get the situation under control. Flight Plan is based on a pitch from Peter Dowling with Billy Ray penning the current draft. Robert DiNozzi is executive producing. At Disney, Brigham Taylor and Louanne Brickhouse are shepherding. Jim Whitaker is overseeing for Imagine. After noteworthy performances in independent features including Fox Searchlight Pictures' Boys Don't Cry and Lions Gate Films' Shattered Glass, Sarsgaard has been drafted for big parts in studio fare. He recently completed work opposite Kate Hudson in Universal Pictures' Skeleton Key. Sarsgaard is repped by CAA, MJ Management and attorney Jodi Peikoff. He next stars in Zach Braff's directorial debut, Garden State, for Searchlight and Miramax Films, and Searchlight's Kinsey for Bill Condon. »

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Stars Praise 'Fahrenheit 9/11'

11 June 2004 | WENN | See recent WENN news »

Hollywood turned out in force to support Michael Moore at a special screening of his controversial new documentary Fahrenheit 9/11 on Tuesday. Actors Martin Sheen, Leonardo DiCaprio, Ellen DeGeneres, David Duchovny, Sharon Stone, Meg Ryan, Ashton Kutcher, Demi Moore, Jodie Foster, Drew Barrymore, Chris Rock, Jack Black, Matthew Perry, Diane Lane, Marisa Tomei and Viggo Mortensen all attended the showing at the Academy Of Motion Picture Arts And Sciences Theater in Los Angeles. Moore's film criticizes American president George W Bush's behavior following the September 11th terror attacks in Washington D.C. and New York and exposes links between Bush's family and Al-qaeda leader Osama Bin Laden's relatives. At the screening of the Palme D'Or winning movie, Barrymore enthused, "I never come to premieres, but I'm so here on this one. I'm looking forward to this more than anything in the world." After a seeing a clip from the film featuring Britney Spears pledging her trust for Dubya, Titanic heart-throb DiCaprio burst into laughter. Eyes Wide Shut star Leelee Sobieski admits she cried during the documentary and said it "should be required for everyone in America to see as part of their education in high schools". »

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Imagine taps Whitaker as prod'n chief

23 May 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

Jim Whitaker has been promoted to president of production at Universal-based Imagine Films. Whitaker is an 11-year Imagine veteran, having started as a summer intern in 1993. He rose through the ranks as a production assistant, assistant, creative executive, director of development, vp production, senior vp production and exec vp production. He also executive-produced 8 Mile and co-produced Intolerable Cruelty and Nutty Professor II: The Klumps. Whitaker is serving as executive producer on the Peter Berg-helmed pigskin pic Friday Night Lights, which recently wrapped production, and on the Ron Howard-directed pugilist pic Cinderella Man, with Russell Crowe and Renee Zellweger, which is currently filming. Whitaker also is overseeing the production of Curious George, starring Will Ferrell and directed by Jun Falkenstein; Tru Blu, starring Denzel Washington to be directed by Antoine Fuqua; and Flight Plan, starring Jodie Foster, to be directed by Robert Schwentke. »

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Foster files 'Flight Plan' at Touchstone

3 May 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

Jodie Foster is set to star in Flight Plan for the Walt Disney Studios' Touchstone Pictures label. Robert Schwentke is directing, while Brian Grazer is producing through Imagine Entertainment. The project is described as a Hitchcockian thriller in which a woman's daughter mysteriously disappears while on board a passenger jet. The film will be the first project that Foster has made at Disney in more than 25 years. Foster's last project for the studio was 1978's Candleshoe, though the Disney film she is most associated with is the 1977 comedy Freaky Friday. While working as a child star at Disney, she also appeared in 1973's One Little Indian and 1972's Napoleon and Samantha, which was her feature film debut. Flight Plan is based on a pitch from Peter Dowling. Billy Ray wrote the current draft. Robert DiNozzi is executive producing. Overseeing for Disney are Brigham Taylor and Louanne Brickhouse, while Jim Whitaker overlooks for Imagine. Flight Plan would be Foster's first outing since 2002's Panic Room. Foster has won two Oscars, for her performances in The Silence of the Lambs and The Accused. She is repped ICM and Matt Saver. »

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Foster files 'Flight Plan' at Touchstone

2 May 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

Jodie Foster is set to star in Flight Plan for the Walt Disney Studios' Touchstone Pictures label. Robert Schwentke is directing, while Brian Grazer is producing through Imagine Entertainment. The project is described as a Hitchcockian thriller in which a woman's daughter mysteriously disappears while on board a passenger jet. The film will be the first project that Foster has made at Disney in more than 25 years. Foster's last project for the studio was 1978's Candleshoe, though the Disney film she is most associated with is the 1977 comedy Freaky Friday. While working as a child star at Disney, she also appeared in 1973's One Little Indian and 1972's Napoleon and Samantha, which was her feature film debut. Flight Plan is based on a pitch from Peter Dowling. Billy Ray wrote the current draft. Robert DiNozzi is executive producing. Overseeing for Disney are Brigham Taylor and Louanne Brickhouse, while Jim Whitaker overlooks for Imagine. Flight Plan would be Foster's first outing since 2002's Panic Room. Foster has won two Oscars, for her performances in The Silence of the Lambs and The Accused. She is repped ICM and Matt Saver. »

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Foster files 'Flight Plan' at Touchstone

2 May 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

Jodie Foster is set to star in Flight Plan for the Walt Disney Studios' Touchstone Pictures label. Robert Schwentke is directing, while Brian Grazer is producing through Imagine Entertainment. The project is described as a Hitchcockian thriller in which a woman's daughter mysteriously disappears while on board a passenger jet. The film will be the first project that Foster has made at Disney in more than 25 years. Foster's last project for the studio was 1978's Candleshoe, though the Disney film she is most associated with is the 1977 comedy Freaky Friday. While working as a child star at Disney, she also appeared in 1973's One Little Indian and 1972's Napoleon and Samantha, which was her feature film debut. Flight Plan is based on a pitch from Peter Dowling. Billy Ray wrote the current draft. Robert DiNozzi is executive producing. Overseeing for Disney are Brigham Taylor and Louanne Brickhouse, while Jim Whitaker overlooks for Imagine. Flight Plan would be Foster's first outing since 2002's Panic Room. Foster has won two Oscars, for her performances in The Silence of the Lambs and The Accused. She is repped ICM and Matt Saver. »

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Evans, Stewart getting 'Fierce' for Lions Gate

7 April 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

Chris Evans and Kristen Stewart have joined the cast of Fierce People for Lions Gate Entertainment. Griffin Dunne directs, while Diane Lane toplines. Fierce revolves around a woman (Lane) who, hoping for a better life, moves with her son into a world of wealth and privilege after the son has a brush with the law. When the woman is attacked, their new life is shattered. Evans will play a handsome guy who is the golden boy of high society. His sunny exterior, however, is replaced by a dark side. Stewart plays his younger sister and the new boy's love interest. Nick Wechsler is producing. Dirk Wittenborn wrote the script. Stewart starred in Panic Room opposite Jodie Foster and in the recent Catch That Kid. The actress, who is repped by the Gersh Agency, next can be seen in the indie feature Speak. Evans' credits include Not Another Teen Movie and The Perfect Score. Repped by CAA and Bradley Stokes, he can next can be seen in Cellular. »

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Catch That Kid

23 February 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter | See recent The Hollywood Reporter news »

Opens

Friday, Feb. 6

With its athletic 12-year-old female lead, Catch That Kid is an action romp with heart. If that heart is somewhat misguided, it's hard to deny the family-friendly thrills and spills along the way.

A low-wattage cast helps conjure resemblance to a video game masquerading as a theatrical release (the character names of the three young leads even flash onscreen when each is introduced). The film, from prolific producer Andrew Lazar (Space Cowboys, Confessions of a Dangerous Mind), looks to have more of a future as a home rental than catch fire at the boxoffice.

The movie is a remake of the 2002 popular Danish film Klatretosen. In view of the success of the Spy Kids franchise, American youngsters may enjoy this heist story in which the three preteen leads are rarely offscreen. Most intriguing of all is fact that the director of this broadly comedic CGI caper is indie filmmaker Bart Freundlich (The Myth of Fingerprints, World Traveler).

Maddy (Kristen Stewart) and her 2-year-old brother, Max, have a busy security-consultant mom (Jennifer Beals) and a loving dad (Sam Robards), the owner of a popular go-kart track. Dad once climbed Mount Everest, but he discourages his own daughter's dangerous zeal for rock climbing. When he suffers a medical trauma that necessitates coming up with $250,000 for an operation in Copenhagen, Maddy opts to rob the high-security vault in the monolithic Harderbach Bank headquarters -- her mother's current client. Maddy and her two best friends -- and prepubescent romantic rivals -- Austin (Corbin Bleu) and Gus (Max Thieriot) do their homework and case the joint.

Thanks to Maddy's agility, reaching the 100-foot-high (!) state-of-the-art tower vault is a no-brainer. Austin is a videographer and, apparently, a Silicon Valley-caliber computer genius, while Gus knows his way around mechanical engineering from the hours spent in the pit at the go-kart track. The combined high-tech skills of our young heroes and the bank's security measures provide some sharp visual effects during the elaborate heist.

The less said about the acting the better, though Stewart (Panic Room) is earnest in the lead. (Between the confined set of the Jodie Foster thriller and the vault here, Stewart must be Hollywood's go-to teen actress for scripts featuring "safe rooms.")

Also in support are an over-the-top Michael Des Barres (channeling Terence Stamp) as the dastardly bank president and John Carroll Lynch (channeling Robert De Niro), as a sympathetic executive whose lifelong dream is to be a method actor. Stark Sands is Chad, a bank security intern -- and Gus' obnoxious older brother -- who helps keep an eye on the video monitors and the attack dogs. Chad's boss is played by Freundlich regular James Le Gros, who seems to be giddily overacting in his own personal movie.

Catch That Kid may captivate very young audiences but more for its cartoonish storytelling than any high quality of production.

CATCH THAT KID

20th Century Fox

Fox 2000 Pictures

Mediastream III presents a Mad Chance/Nimbus Film production

Credits:

Director: Bart Freundlich

Screenwriters: Michael Brandt, Derek Haas

Based on the film Klatretosen written by: Nikolaj Arcel, Hans Fabian Wullenwebe, Erlend Loe

Producer: Andrew Lazar

Executive producers: Damien Saccani, James Dodson, Mikkel Bondesen

Director of photography: Julio Macat

Production designer: Tom Meyer

Costume Designer: Salvador Perez

Co-producers: Gym Hinderer, Jeff Graup

Music by: George S. Clinton

Editor: Stuart Levy

Cast:

Maddy: Kristen Stewart

Austin: Corbin Bleu

Gus: Max Thieriot

Molly: Jennifer Beals

Tom: Sam Robards

Mr. Hartmann: John Carroll Lynch

Ferrell: James Le Gros

Brisbane: Michael Des Barres

Chad: Stark Sands

Running time -- 91 minutes

MPAA rating: PG »

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15 items from 2004


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