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20 items from 2004


Roberts Is Still Highest-Paid Actress

8 December 2004 | WENN | See recent WENN news »

New mother Julia Roberts has been given an extra reason to celebrate - she's topped The Hollywood Reporter's annual list of highest-paid actresses yet again. The Oscar-winning star, who gave birth to twins Hazel Patricia and Phinnaeus Walter late last month, pulls in a salary of $20 million per picture. Others named in the Women In Entertainment issue are Cameron Diaz, who also takes in $20 million, and Nicole Kidman, Reese Witherspoon and Drew Barrymore, who each earn $15 million. The publication also looks at the salaries of "next generation" actresses, with Kirsten Dunst earning $8 million, Lindsay Lohan pulling in $7.5 million and $3 million being paid to Jessica Alba and Mandy Moore. Sarah Michelle Gellar trails the roster with a salary of $2 million.The top 10 is as follows: 1. Julia Roberts - $20 Million 2. Cameron Diaz - $20 Million 3. Nicole Kidman - $15 Million 4. Reese Witherspoon - $15 Million 5. Drew Barrymore - $15 Million 6. Halle Berry - $14 Million 7. Sandra Bullock - $12-15 Million 8. Angelina Jolie - $12-15 Million 9. Renee Zellweger - $12 Million 10. Jennifer Lopez - $12 Million »

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Vanity Fair

29 September 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

Not an easy thing, making a film version of a classic 900-page novel, but harder still for a director to make that film her own. Mira Nair accomplishes this feat in Vanity Fair, an energetic new take on William Makepeace Thackeray's novel, one flavored with Indian spices. Yes, there is too much plot and far too many characters for a comfortable period movie. The story leaps about in a jerky manner, and the movie portrays its personae in broad brushstrokes rather than with meticulous, painterly precision. No matter. The spirit of that most modern of 19th century heroines, Becky Sharp, remains intact, and Nair's Indian touches make for an intriguing, fresh approach.

Traditionalists will no doubt carp about the Bollywood touches, but does anyone really want to see another anemic, literal translation of Thackeray on the screen? Reviews may be vital for the Focus Features release, however, as getting the film out of the art-house ghetto does represent a marketing challenge. The outlook in ancillary markets looks promising.

Thackeray's novel, which takes place during the Napoleonic Wars, concerns the lives of two starkly contrasted women, who first meet at an academy for young ladies. Film versions inevitably focus on Becky, a model of feisty feminism long before such a term existed and by far the tale's most entertaining and engrossing character.

Writers Matthew Faulk, Mark Skeet and Julian Fellowes follow the fortunes of both women but zero in on Becky. As played by Reese Witherspoon, this Becky, despite being a social climber and first-class schemer, is completely sympathetic. Women had little means other than guile and marriage to cross forbidden class barriers in English society of that era. Becky knows what she is doing but clings stubbornly to a moral code, albeit one not appreciated by the majority of that era's society matrons.

Certainly the first scheme of Becky and her best friend, Amelia Sedley (Romola Garai), fails to pan out. Amelia wants Becky to snare her rich but dim brother Jos (Tony Maudsley) in matrimony while Amelia herself has her heart set on dashing army captain George Osborne (Jonathan Rhys Meyers). Only George, a callow cad, talks Jos out of marrying the virtually penniless orphan.

Becky gains employment at the ramshackle country home of the Crawley family as governess and eventually marries Rawdon Crawley (James Purefoy), the second son of Sir Pitt Crawley (Bob Hoskins). When Sir Pitt's spinster sister Matilde (Eileen Atkins), formerly Becky's greatest champion, learns of the marriage, Rawdon, a self-indulgent, habitual gambler, is tossed out of the family.

George does marry Amelia, but only to spite his overbearing father (Jim Broadbent), a wealthy member of the emerging merchant class. George perishes in the battle of Waterloo, which Rawdon survives. Both women are by then pregnant. Amelia has her son, but her father-in-law lets her and the boy languish in dire poverty. Becky, too, has a boy, on whom Rawdon dotes. But as his gambling debts mount, Becky allows herself to acquire a patron in the powerful Marquess of Steyne (Gabriel Byrne). Where in Thackeray's version she become his mistress, in Nair's she is seen as compromised but still innocent.

A broken-hearted Rawdon quits the marriage and Becky drifts to the continent, where several years later her encounter with both Amelia and her brother brings the story to a close. Here again, Nair insists on an alteration of Thackeray. Where the novel leaves Becky a widow, who has ultimately realized her dreams, albeit at great cost, Nair's Becky runs off to India with Jos for a wedding in a lavish sequence shot at the magnificent Mehrangarh Fort in Jodphur.

Nair's Indian-ization of Vanity Fair is not without justification. Indeed Thackeray was born in Calcutta, where his father worked for the East Indian Co. The social world that he describes with such a critical eye in Vanity Fair was one of excesses of riches made possible by the British colonialization and the consequent rise of a middle class. Asian, African and Indian influences were creeping into London society as the Empire encountered cultures and people it barely understood.

Nair's cast is splendid. Witherspoon does justice to the juicy role by giving the part more buoyancy than naughtiness. Hoskins makes delightful comedy out of the idiosyncratic Sir Pitt. Byrne has just the right mix of hauteur and disdain for fellow aristocrats.

Rhys Ifans takes the self-pity out of the lovelorn William Dobbin, whose love for Amelia transcends her many brushoffs. Purefoy manages to project a manly exuberance that disguises a weak, hedonistic character. Atkins is great fun as the cheerfully hypocritical Aunt Mathilda, while Broadbent suggests overweening pride in the morally obtuse Mr. Osborne.

No attempt is made to age the actors; they simply appear in different costumes. Those costumes are especially rich, providing a kind of running commentary on the characters. Set design and photography are strong enough for the film to avoid that TV miniseries look from which so many British period pieces suffer.

VANITY FAIR

Focus Features

A Tempesta Films/Granada Film production

Credits:

Director: Mira Nair

Screenwriters: Matthew Faulk, Mark Skeet, Julian Fellowes

Based on the novel by: William Makepeace Thackeray

Producers: Janette Day, Donna Gigliotti, Lydia Dean Pilcher

Executive producers: Jonathan Lynn, Howard Cohen, Pippa Cross

Director of photography: Declan Quinn

Production designer: Maria Djurkovic

Music: Mychael Danna

Co-producer: Jane Frazer

Costume designer: Beatrix Aruna Paztor

Editor: Allyson C. Johnson

Cast:

Becky Sharp: Reese Witherspoon

Matilda Crawley: Eileen Atkins

Mr. Osborne: Jim Broadbent

Marquess: Gabriel Byrne

Amelia Sedley: Romola Garai

Sir Pitt Crawley: Bob Hoskins

William Dobbin: Rhys Ifans

Lady Southdown: Geraldine McEwan

Rawdon Crawley: James Purefoy

MPAA rating: PG-13

Running time -- 140 minutes »

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Witherspoon's Brunette Confusion

17 September 2004 | WENN | See recent WENN news »

Reese Witherspoon's decision to die her hair brown has left her confused - she can no longer remember her natural color. The Legally Blonde star swapped her trademark blonde locks for a new look earlier this month - and she makes such a convincing brunette, her husband Ryan Phillippe is sure it's her natural color. She says, "Ryan and I got into a fight about it the other day. He likes to tease me. I was insisting my hair was blonde, and he said, 'Come on now honey, admit it, your hair is probably brown'. Neither of us has seen the real color for so long we just don't know. But it hasn't made me any smarter, I still say stupid things with brown hair too." »

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'Hero' fends off newcomers with $11.5 mil b.o.

7 September 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

While Hero, director Zhang Yimou's sumptuously color-coded martial arts epic from Miramax Films held on to the top spot at the boxoffice for the second week in a row with an $11.5 million four-day haul, 20th Century Fox's torn-from-the-tabloids thriller Paparazzi made the best impression of the new arrivals, checking in in fourth place with a $7.9 million four-day bow. All in all, though, it was a relatively listless weekend. Traditionally, the last weekend of summer sees a falling off at the boxoffice as potential moviegoers turn their attention to outdoor activities. That situation was compounded this year as Hurricane Frances forced Florida theaters -- along with virtually everything else in the state -- to shut down, denying Hollywood a market that normally accounts for 5.5% of the national gross. The other new arrivals jostled to carve out their own corners of the market. MGM's Wicker Park, a suspenser about romantic obsession starring Josh Hartnett, logged in sixth place with a $6.75 million four-day bow. Focus Features' Vanity Fair, Mira Nair's adaptation of the William Thackeray novel starring Reese Witherspoon, took eighth place with $6.12 million. And Lions Gate's urban comedy The Cookout debuted in ninth place with $6.1 million. »

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Audiences hold out for a 'Hero' -- $8.8 mil boxoffice

6 September 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

Miramax Film's epic Chinese martial arts period piece Hero retained its crown as North America's top-grossing motion picture over a slow four-day holiday weekend with domestic boxoffice receipts of about $8.8 million. At No. 2 was Paramount Pictures' comedy Without a Paddle, which splashed in with about $7.1 million, followed at No. 3 by Screen Gems' Anacondas: The Hunt for the Blood Orchid, which tallied about $6.4 million. 20th Century Fox's Paparazzi was No. 4 with about $6.3 million, and at No. 5 was Lions Gates' comedy The Cookout with about $5.6 million. Landing at a disappointing No. 8 was Reese Witherspoon vehicle Vanity Fair from Focus Features with about $4.9 million. Tying at No. 6 were MGM's Wicker Park and Buena Vista's The Princess Diaries 2: Royal Engagement with about $5.4 million apiece. »

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NL 'Wrongs' adds Waters as director

31 August 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

Director Mark Waters has signed up for Henry's List of Wrongs from New Line Cinema, while Harley Peyton has been tapped to rewrite it. Wrongs tells the tale of a shy boy who gets dumped at the prom, with the incident shaping his life as he grows up to be a ruthless corporate magnate. Years later, when he discovers the girl who dumped him was terminally ill and wanted to spare his feelings, he sets out to rectify his own malicious behavior toward others. John Scott Shepherd wrote the initial draft, based on his book. Scott Alexander, Larry Karaszewski and David O. Russell also worked on the screenplay. Producing are Warren Zide, Craig Perry, Ken Atchity and Chi-Li Wong. Richard Brener and Michele Weiss are overseeing for New Line. Waters, who directed the hits Freaky Friday and Mean Girls, has numerous projects in the works. He's prepping If Only It Were True at DreamWorks, with Reese Witherspoon and Mark Ruffalo attached to star, and is developing The Spiderwick Chronicles at Nickelodeon Movies and The Ghosts of Girlfriends Past at the Walt Disney Co. Peyton wrote the Barry Levinson-directed Bandits and was a writer-producer on TV's Twin Peaks. Waters and Peyton are repped by CAA. Peyton is additionally repped by attorney John LaViolette. »

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NL 'Wrongs' adds Waters as director

31 August 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

Director Mark Waters has signed up for Henry's List of Wrongs from New Line Cinema, while Harley Peyton has been tapped to rewrite it. Wrongs tells the tale of a shy boy who gets dumped at the prom, with the incident shaping his life as he grows up to be a ruthless corporate magnate. Years later, when he discovers the girl who dumped him was terminally ill and wanted to spare his feelings, he sets out to rectify his own malicious behavior toward others. John Scott Shepherd wrote the initial draft, based on his book. Scott Alexander, Larry Karaszewski and David O. Russell also worked on the screenplay. Producing are Warren Zide, Craig Perry, Ken Atchity and Chi-Li Wong. Richard Brener and Michele Weiss are overseeing for New Line. Waters, who directed the hits Freaky Friday and Mean Girls, has numerous projects in the works. He's prepping If Only It Were True at DreamWorks, with Reese Witherspoon and Mark Ruffalo attached to star, and is developing The Spiderwick Chronicles at Nickelodeon Movies and The Ghosts of Girlfriends Past at the Walt Disney Co. Peyton wrote the Barry Levinson-directed Bandits and was a writer-producer on TV's Twin Peaks. Waters and Peyton are repped by CAA. Peyton is additionally repped by attorney John LaViolette. »

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2 may let hair down for 'Rapunzel'

14 July 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

Kristin Chenoweth is in negotiations to voice a lead role in Walt Disney Animation's Rapunzel: Unbraided. She could be joined by Reese Witherspoon, who is in negotiations to voice another role in the project, with several major deal points yet to work out. The CG-animated project marks the directorial debut of Disney veteran Glen Keane, who has worked as a supervising animator on such traditionally animated films as Treasure Planet, Tarzan, Pocahontas, Aladdin and Beauty and the Beast. While details of the project are being closely guarded, Chenoweth would play the classic role of Rapunzel, the long-haired beauty trapped in a tower. In a new take on the tale, she encounters a modern girl and boy who have been thrust into her world. »

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'Mean' man Waters gets double duty

1 July 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

Director Mark Waters, fresh off the hit Mean Girls, has lined up two more projects: He is attached to helm If Only It Were True for DreamWorks and The Dice Man for Paramount Pictures. Reese Witherspoon and Mark Ruffalo are in discussions to topline the DreamWorks project, which is based on the debut novel by Marc Levy. The story centers on a San Francisco architect who discovers in his closet the spirit of a woman who has been comatose for six months in a hospital across town. The two begin an affair, despite the fact that he is the only one who can see her and the only one who can save her body from being taken off life support. »

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Liu inks overall rep deal with WMA

4 June 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

Lucy Liu has signed with WMA for representation in all areas. Since making her name on TV's "Ally McBeal", Liu has built up a big-screen repertoire with credits including the "Kill Bill" and "Charlie's Angels" films, "Chicago", "Payback" and "Shanghai Noon". Liu also has signed to star in and produce the upcoming "Charlie Chan" film franchise for 20th Century Fox. Liu joins WMA's roster of actresses including Halle Berry, Kate Winslet, Cate Blanchett, Kirsten Dunst, Salma Hayek, Scarlett Johansson, Ashley Judd, Queen Latifah, Reese Witherspoon and Carrie-Anne Moss, Meg Ryan and Sharon Stone. Liu, who most recently was represented by CAA, also has been represented by ICM. She is managed by Mary Ellen Mulcahy at Framework. »

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Witherspoon, Tally opt for 'Reckoning'

4 June 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

Paramount Pictures is reckoning on Reese Witherspoon and Ted Tally. Witherspoon is in negotiations to star in and produce, through her Type A Films shingle, a feature film adaptation of the supernatural thriller "The Reckoning", which Paramount optioned several months ago. Tally will adapt the book, which hits bookstands next month. Written by Jeff Long, "The Reckoning" revolves around a female New York Times photojournalist who follows a part-military, part-civilian team to Cambodia to recover the bones of lost soldiers. Long is a veteran climber and traveler in the Himalayas who has worked as a historian, journalist and election supervisor in Bosnia. Type A president Jennifer Simpson also is producing and Allison Brecker-Shearmur is overseeing the project at the studio. »

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MGM, Tribune have 'Blonde' ambition

4 June 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

NEW YORK -- MGM TV and Tribune Entertainment have struck a deal to develop an hourlong TV series based on the MGM film series Legally Blonde. The partners plan to take the unusual approach of selling the series in first-run syndication with a second window on a basic cable network. The TV series is described as a lighthearted legal dramedy revolving around the extraordinary measures that lead character Elle Woods takes to solve her cases. Reese Witherspoon played Woods in 2001's Legally Blonde, based on the best-selling novel by Amanda Brown, and last year's Legally Blonde 2: Red, White & Blonde. The TV series is targeted for a fall 2005 debut; there's no word yet from MGM on casting or a writer for the series. It also was unclear Thursday if the Tribune Broadcasting station group had signed on for the show. »

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Witherspoon, Tally opt for 'Reckoning'

4 June 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

Paramount Pictures is reckoning on Reese Witherspoon and Ted Tally. Witherspoon is in negotiations to star in and produce, through her Type A Films shingle, a feature film adaptation of the supernatural thriller "The Reckoning", which Paramount optioned several months ago. Tally will adapt the book, which hits bookstands next month. Written by Jeff Long, "The Reckoning" revolves around a female New York Times photojournalist who follows a part-military, part-civilian team to Cambodia to recover the bones of lost soldiers. Long is a veteran climber and traveler in the Himalayas who has worked as a historian, journalist and election supervisor in Bosnia. Type A president Jennifer Simpson also is producing and Allison Brecker-Shearmur is overseeing the project at the studio. »

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Goodwin walks Cash 'Line' for Fox 2000

25 May 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

Ginnifer Goodwin has been cast opposite Reese Witherspoon and Joaquin Phoenix in Fox 2000's Johnny Cash biopic Walk the Line for director James Mangold. Mangold's wife, Cathy Konrad, is producing along with James Keach. Phoenix plays the country music legend, and Witherspoon portrays his wife and bandmate. Goodwin plays the part of Cash's first wife, Vivianne, who tries to deal with his infidelity and distance but eventually divorces him. At Fox 2000, Line is being shepherded by Carla Hacken for Elizabeth Gabler. The screenplay is by Mangold and writing partner Gil Dennis. Goodwin's credits include Revolution Studios' Mona Lisa Smile and DreamWorks' Win a Date With Tad Hamilton! She is shooting the indie feature Love Comes to the Executioner. Goodwin is repped by WMA and Michael Gendler. »

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Witherspoon says yes to film 'Proposal'

19 April 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

Reese Witherspoon is attached to star in The Proposal, which she will produce through her Type A Films for Revolution Studios. Type A president Jennifer Simpson also is producing. The romantic comedy centers on a couple and their up-and-down journey as they plan their wedding. It is based on a pitch by writer Nicole Eastman, who will begin writing immediately. Revolution's Todd Garner will serve as executive producer and will oversee with Denise Decker. "Reese and I have been looking to find something to work on together for a long time, and we are excited that we finally have that opportunity," Garner said in a statement. "This is a terrific project that fits perfectly into Reese's strengths." Witherspoon most recently starred in Legally Blonde 2: Red, White & Blonde and next appears in Vanity Fair. She also is developing Sports Widow, which David Mirkin is rewriting and will direct for Universal. Witherspoon and Eastman are repped by WMA and Management 360. »

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Witherspoon says yes to film 'Proposal'

18 April 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

Reese Witherspoon is attached to star in The Proposal, which she will produce through her Type A Films for Revolution Studios. Type A president Jennifer Simpson also is producing. The romantic comedy centers on a couple and their up-and-down journey as they plan their wedding. It is based on a pitch by writer Nicole Eastman, who will begin writing immediately. Revolution's Todd Garner will serve as executive producer and will oversee with Denise Decker. "Reese and I have been looking to find something to work on together for a long time, and we are excited that we finally have that opportunity," Garner said in a statement. "This is a terrific project that fits perfectly into Reese's strengths." Witherspoon most recently starred in Legally Blonde 2: Red, White & Blonde and next appears in Vanity Fair. She also is developing Sports Widow, which David Mirkin is rewriting and will direct for Universal. Witherspoon and Eastman are repped by WMA and Management 360. »

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Mirkin steers Uni's 'Widow'

6 April 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

David Mirkin will rewrite and direct Sports Widow, a romantic comedy that Reese Witherspoon will star in and produce through her Type A Films production company for Universal Pictures. The project's title refers to a woman who has lost her husband to televised sports events. In Widow, Witherspoon would play one such wife who decides to take back her life and ends up one-upping her football-obsessed husband by becoming an expert on the sport. Mirkin made his feature film directorial debut with Buena Vista's Romy and Michele's High School Reunion. He also directed MGM's Heartbreakers. Widow was originally penned by Liz Kruger and Craig Shapiro. Type A's Jennifer Simpson also will produce. Holly Bario and Megan Gerard are overseeing for the studio. Mirkin began his career as a writer on TV's Newhart and Three's Company before writing and directing the Chris Elliott TV vehicle Get a Life. Mirkin is repped by the Gersh Agency. »

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Mirkin steers Uni's 'Widow'

6 April 2004 | The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News news »

David Mirkin will rewrite and direct Sports Widow, a romantic comedy that Reese Witherspoon will star in and produce through her Type A Films production company for Universal Pictures. The project's title refers to a woman who has lost her husband to televised sports events. In Widow, Witherspoon would play one such wife who decides to take back her life and ends up one-upping her football-obsessed husband by becoming an expert on the sport. Mirkin made his feature film directorial debut with Buena Vista's Romy and Michele's High School Reunion. He also directed MGM's Heartbreakers. Widow was originally penned by Liz Kruger and Craig Shapiro. Type A's Jennifer Simpson also will produce. Holly Bario and Megan Gerard are overseeing for the studio. Mirkin began his career as a writer on TV's Newhart and Three's Company before writing and directing the Chris Elliott TV vehicle Get a Life. Mirkin is repped by the Gersh Agency. »

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Witherspoon and Phillippe Selling Bel-Air Abode

30 March 2004 | WENN | See recent WENN news »

Actress Reese Witherspoon and husband Ryan Phillippe have placed their Los Angeles home on the market. The couple, parents of Ava, four, and five-month-old son Deacon, recently bought a Spanish-style six-bedroom, seven-bathroom home in Los Angeles for approximately $5 million. They are now selling their old four-bedroom, five-bathroom Bel Air home, which sits on close to an acre of landscaped gardens, and has an updated kitchen and revamped bathrooms. »

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Cash Biopic Poised for Shooting

23 March 2004 | WENN | See recent WENN news »

Preparations for the upcoming Johnny Cash biopic are proving so successful, producers hope to start shooting the movie in June. Walk The Line - starring Joaquin Phoenix as the country legend who died last year and Reese Witherspoon as his fellow singer wife June Carter Cash - is expected to cost studio giants 20th Century Fox $27 million, and bosses are eager to get cameras rolling as soon as possible. The movie aims to chronicle the star's life, from his beginnings on a cotton farm in Arkansas in the late 1940s, to his early stardom with Sun Records in Memphis alongside Elvis Presley and Jerry Lee Lewis. »

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20 items from 2004


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