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20 items from 2017


I'm Sorry: Is the truTV Series Cancelled or Renewed for Season Two?

21 September 2017 8:01 PM, PDT | TVSeriesFinale.com | See recent TVSeriesFinale news »

Vulture Watch Will Andrea ever get it together? Has the I'm Sorry TV show been cancelled or renewed for a second season on truTV? The television vulture is watching all the latest cancellation and renewal news, so this page is the place to track the status of I'm Sorry, season two. Bookmark it, or subscribe for the latest updates. Remember, the television vulture is watching your shows. Are you?  What's This TV Show About? A truTV scripted sitcom, I'm Sorry stars Savage as Andrea, with Tom Everett Scott as her husband Mike, and Olive Petrucci as their daughter, Olive. In season one, Kathy Baker, Nelson Franklin, Judy Greer, Jason Mantzoukas, Martin Mull, Lyndon Smith, Gary Anthony Williams, and Steve Zissis recur. Guest stars include: John Ross Bowie, Lizzy Caplan, Jamie Denbo, Rebecca Henderson, Nick Kroll, Paul Scheer, June Squibb, Gillian Vigman, and Kulap Vilaysack. Read More… »

- TVSeriesFinale.com

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I'm Sorry: Season One Ratings

7 September 2017 8:56 PM, PDT | TVSeriesFinale.com | See recent TVSeriesFinale news »

Despite its moniker, truTV is branching out into scripted TV series. Can they do it, and should they? Will their new scripted comedy, the I'm Sorry TV show, be cancelled or renewed for season two? Stay tuned. A sitcom from creator Andrea Savage, I'm Sorry stars Savage as Andrea, with Tom Everett Scott as her husband Mike, and Olive Petrucci as their daughter, Olive. In season one on truTV, Kathy Baker, Nelson Franklin, Judy Greer, Jason Mantzoukas, Martin Mull, Lyndon Smith, Gary Anthony Williams, and Steve Zissis recur. Guest stars include: John Ross Bowie, Lizzy Caplan, Jamie Denbo, Rebecca Henderson, Nick Kroll, Paul Scheer, June Squibb, Gillian Vigman, and Kulap Vilaysack. Read More… »

- TVSeriesFinale.com

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I'm Sorry: Season Two Renewal for truTV Comedy Series

17 August 2017 6:12 PM, PDT | TVSeriesFinale.com | See recent TVSeriesFinale news »

TruTV isn't done apologizing. Today, the network announced they've renewed I'm Sorry for a second season.From Andrea Savage, the comedy “follows seemingly confident, together comedy writer, wife and mom Andrea (played by Savage), who comically exposes her inner immaturity and neuroses through unexpected life situations.” The cast also includes Tom Everett Scott, Olive Petrucci, Jason Mantzoukas, Kathy Baker, Martin Mull, and Nelson Franklin.Read More… »

- TVSeriesFinale.com

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I'm Sorry: Season One Ratings

20 July 2017 7:27 PM, PDT | TVSeriesFinale.com | See recent TVSeriesFinale news »

Despite its moniker, truTV is branching out into scripted TV series. Can they do it, and should they? Will their new scripted comedy, the I'm Sorry TV show, be cancelled or renewed for season two? Stay tuned. A sitcom from creator Andrea Savage, I'm Sorry stars Savage as Andrea, with Tom Everett Scott as her husband Mike, and Olive Petrucci as their daughter, Olive. In season one on truTV, Kathy Baker, Nelson Franklin, Judy Greer, Jason Mantzoukas, Martin Mull, Lyndon Smith, Gary Anthony Williams, and Steve Zissis recur. Guest stars include: John Ross Bowie, Lizzy Caplan, Jamie Denbo, Rebecca Henderson, Nick Kroll, Paul Scheer, June Squibb, Gillian Vigman, and Kulap Vilaysack. Read More… »

- TVSeriesFinale.com

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I'm Sorry: Is the truTV Series Cancelled or Renewed for Season Two?

20 July 2017 7:27 PM, PDT | TVSeriesFinale.com | See recent TVSeriesFinale news »

Vulture Watch Will Andrea ever get it together? Has the I'm Sorry TV show been cancelled or renewed for a second season on truTV? The television vulture is watching all the latest cancellation and renewal news, so this page is the place to track the status of I'm Sorry, season two. Bookmark it, or subscribe for the latest updates. Remember, the television vulture is watching your shows. Are you?  What's This TV Show About? A truTV scripted sitcom, I'm Sorry stars Savage as Andrea, with Tom Everett Scott as her husband Mike, and Olive Petrucci as their daughter, Olive. In season one, Kathy Baker, Nelson Franklin, Judy Greer, Jason Mantzoukas, Martin Mull, Lyndon Smith, Gary Anthony Williams, and Steve Zissis recur. Guest stars include: John Ross Bowie, Lizzy Caplan, Jamie Denbo, Rebecca Henderson, Nick Kroll, Paul Scheer, June Squibb, Gillian Vigman, and Kulap Vilaysack. Read More… »

- TVSeriesFinale.com

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I'm Sorry: truTV Previews Their New Scripted Comedy TV Series

30 June 2017 7:00 PM, PDT | TVSeriesFinale.com | See recent TVSeriesFinale news »

"We are animals by the way." This week, truTV released a new trailer for their upcoming TV show I'm Sorry.From Andrea Savage, the comedy "follows seemingly confident, together comedy writer, wife and mom Andrea (played by Savage), who comically exposes her inner immaturity and neuroses through unexpected life situations." The cast also includes Tom Everett Scott, Olive Petrucci, Jason Mantzoukas, Kathy Baker, Martin Mull, and Nelson Franklin.Read More… »

- TVSeriesFinale.com

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Karlovy Vary International Film Festival Celebrates Critics Choice Movies

23 June 2017 10:15 AM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Variety Critics Choice celebrates its 20th anniversary as a key Karlovy Vary International Film Festival section.

Animals

Switzerland-Austria-Poland

If you can’t trust the talking cat, whom do you trust? Such are brain-frying quandaries viewers may face deep into the darkness of this deliciously unhinged, blood-laced adult fairy tale from Swiss-Polish writer-director Greg Zglinski. Setting out with real-world levels of macabre nastiness as it wittily probes the marital faultlines between a bourgeois Viennese couple attempting a restorative Alpine getaway, the film takes a smooth, almost imperceptible left turn into David Lynch-worthy realms of illogic that will leave adventurous audiences both rapt and dazed, dreamily uncertain of where exactly they lost the plot. Unraveling this cat’s-cradle isn’t half as important or pleasurable as getting entangled in it to begin with. Zglinski’s espresso-dark humor and icy formal precision may nod to a host of expert cinematic mind-gamers, from Roman Polanski to Lars von Trier, but “Animals” gleefully cultivates its very own kind of crazy.

Guy Lodge

Columbus

U.S.

There’s an old saying, often attributed to Martin Mull: “Writing about music is like dancing about architecture.” In many ways first-time writer-director Kogonada’s “Columbus” treats architecture like music, as its protagonists write, talk, bicker and dance about an extraordinary collection of modernist structures in the unassuming Midwest town of Columbus, Ind. The hypnotically paced drama carried by the serendipitous odd-couple pairing of John Cho and Haley Lu Richardson is lovely and tender, marking the mono-monikered Kogonada as an auteur to watch. The relationships between each of the characters are imbued with warmth and humanity, and the filmmaking — like the city’s structures designed by the likes of Eero Saarinen and I.M. Pei — are gorgeous. In this unconventional American film, Kogonada is less interested in romance than in the characters’ overlapping and divergent worldviews and dreams, based on culture, environment, and upbringing.

— Geoff Berkshire

The Distinguished Citizen

Argentina-Spain

Taciturn novelist Daniel Mantovani (Argentine star Oscar Martínez, who won the best actor prize at the Venice film festival for his performance) has an ambivalent relationship to fame: It has brought him the kind of wealth few authors can ever imagine, yet he’s concerned such success means he’s not the challenging writer he was at one time — an idea that’s amusingly conveyed in the opening scene, when he voices his fears while receiving the Nobel prize. Five years later, the Barcelona-based author remains too much in demand, politely declining most offers, until he gets a letter from his hometown of Salas, Argentina. It’s been four decades since he’s been back, despite using Salas as the setting for all his stories, and his return provides not only humor, but poignant insights into such themes as the burden of success, lost ideals, and whether artists truly give back to the communities they’ve creatively mined for decades.

— Jay Weissberg

God’s Own Country

U.K.

In case it didn’t court “Brokeback Mountain” comparisons directly enough with its tale of two young sheep farmers finding love in a hopeless place, “God’s Own Country” seals the deal with one winkingly quoted shot: a work shirt draped on a wire hanger, poignantly removed from its wearer. Twelve years on, Ang Lee’s film has proven enough of a cultural milestone to merit such affectionate homage; luckily, Francis Lee’s tender, muscular Yorkshire romance has enough of an individual voice to get away with it, depicting a tentative romance between coarse English farmboy Johnny (Josh O’Connor) and the Romanian migrant worker Gheorghe (Alec Secareanu) who comes to work for the season. Intimacy doesn’t come naturally to a man who has been raised in a household where caring is expressed through work, but rather than over-exerting well-worn clichés about rural homophobia, the film reveals pockets of tolerance in unexpected places.

Guy Lodge

Heal the Living

France

A 17-year-old car crash victim lies brain-dead in a hospital, as doctors urgently pitch the virtues of organ donation to his distraught parents; over in another town, a middle-aged mother of two with a severely degenerative heart condition goes on the waiting list for a transplant. What sounds like fodder for a routinely gripping episode of “ER” is complicated with rare depths of personal and sensual detail in French director Katell Quillévéré’s sublimely compassionate, heart-crushing third feature. More polished but no less authentically humane than her previous works “Suzanne” and “Love Like Poison,” this spidering ensemble piece — adapted from Maylis de Kerangal’s internationally acclaimed 2014 novel — boasts beautifully pitched performances from the likes of Tahar Rahim and Emmanuelle Seigner. But it’s Quillévéré’s soaring visual and sonic acumen that suffuses this sad, potentially familiar hospital drama with true grace.

Guy Lodge

Hounds of Love

Australia

An outwardly normal suburban Perth couple who abduct, torture, and murder schoolgirls must face their funny games in this genre-bending powerhouse thriller from first-time director Ben Young. Brave audiences will be rewarded, if that’s the word, with a harrowing ride that morphs from discrete horror to probing character study and back again in a vivid yet admirably restrained 108 minutes. Far from Michael Haneke-level lurid, the film generates a coiled depravity and almost unbearable tension from the determined tracking shots of cinematographer Michael McDermott and Dan Luscombe’s trance-like, Tangerine Dream-inspired score. Clayton Jauncey’s production design is detailed and evocative, keyed around kitchen knives. For such a bold film to work, the performances must be all-in, and the three leads are committed to Young’s vision: Ashleigh Cummings is fearless as the would-be victim, while Emma Booth is terrifyingly skittish and Stephen Curry (who is, believe it or not, a popular Australian comedian) redolent of pure evil.

— Eddie Cockrell

Lost in Paris

Belgium-France

As anyone who has seen “L’Iceberg” and “The Fairy” knows, Abel and Gordon are quite possibly the two funniest clowns working in cinema today. No, really: Dominique Abel is a Belgian-born, burlesque-trained human pretzel and gifted physical comic on par with Chaplin or Keaton, while real-life Australian wife Fiona Gordon is a Tilda Swinton-tall redhead with Olive Oyl elbows and an Easter Island profile. With their latest film, they take audiences to Paris, where she plays a shy librarian desperate to find her missing Aunt Martha (the final role of “Amour” star Emmanuelle Riva), while he plays a harmless hobo who pops up practically everywhere she goes. Let the comic situations begin as this duo travels from one corner of the city to another (nearly getting incinerated at Père Lachaise cemetery one moment, dangling from the rafters of the Eiffel Tower the next), creating some of the funniest moments you’ll see on screen all year.

— Peter Debruge

Merry Christmas Mr. Mo

South Korea

A droll comic drama filmed in glorious widescreen black-and-white, “Merry Christmas Mr. Mo” follows a terminally ill barber (played by distinguished character actor Ki Joo-bong) whose dying wish is to make a short film directed by his distant son. What might have been a mawkish exercise in implausibility is instead fashioned into a consistently amusing and frequently touching tale of love, family and reconciliation with the past. Played to deadpan perfection by an appealing cast and directed with impressive assurance by first-time feature helmer Lim Dae-hyung, this lovely tale channels the spirit of early Jim Jarmusch films such as “Stranger Than Paradise” into its ultra low-key humor, dialogue non-sequiturs and loving monochrome photography of notionally unremarkable locations. Without ever succumbing to sentimentality, this offbeat crowd-pleaser will also move many viewers to tears by the time Mr. Mo’s task is completed.

Richard Kuipers

Strawberry Days

Sweden

Every summer, the Polish workers come to the Swedish countryside and pick strawberries. They tend the fields all day and keep to themselves at night, while the landowners hardly bother to learn their names. It’s a cycle as sure as the seasons themselves, though this year is different as one of the foreign fruit-pickers’ kids is old enough to take an interest in the host family’s daughter, and there among the strawberries a case of young love blossoms for the first time, complicating the entire arrangement, for the migrant workers are expected to make themselves invisible. In this sensitive, sun-kissed teenage romance, Swedish director Wiktor Ericsson invites us to recognize and identify with these faceless outsiders, asking for equality on the simplest terms. Though the setting may be specific, its appeal is universal, boasting a texture so rich, you can practically smell the ripe strawberries in the air.

— Peter Debruge

Those Who Make Revolution Halfway Only Dig Their Own Graves

Canada

With its multiple aspect ratios, on-screen quotes, and cutaways to news broadcasts and documentary footage — not to mention a musical overture and interlude — this three-hour Quebecois political epic unfurls with a bravado as outsized as its title. Inspired by the student demonstrations that sparked the Maple Spring in 2012, co-directors Mathieu Denis and Simon Lavoie apply the language of radical cinema to a tense, mournful and profoundly ambivalent portrait of radicalism. Following four far-left activists as they commit acts of vandalism and terror to foment an uprising against the capitalist system, the film channels their passion while insistently questioning their methods and perspective. Politics aside, the dynamics at the film’s heart are practically universal among youth movements, resulting in a bold portrait that pulses with the vitality of four young people who, however flawed or foolhardy, sincerely want to change the world.

Scott Tobias

Related storiesKarlovy Vary Film Festival Honors Talent Working in Front of and Behind the CameraFuture Frames Showcase at Karlovy Vary Casts the Spotlight on Promising Creative TalentKarlovy Vary International Film Festival Showcases Stories of Social Turmoil »

- Variety Staff

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The Ranch Finale Recap: Colt Receives an Alarming Call — Is [Spoiler] Ok?

18 June 2017 2:55 PM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

Warning: The following recap contains spoilers from the Part 3 finale of The Ranch. If you do not wish to be spoiled, bookmark for safekeeping and return once you’ve finished all 10 episodes.

Is there enough whiskey in the world to get the Bennett family through the potential heartbreak that awaits them?

Premiere RecapThe Ranch: Baby Talk, Plus Another ’70s Show Reunion

In the Part 3 finale of The Ranch, Maggie contemplates leaving Garrison with wandering musician Clint (recurring guest star Lou Diamond Phillips). Meanwhile, Colt struggles to balance his time between two jobs, girlfriend Abby and baby mama Heather. »

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Danny Phantom: Creator Butch Hartman Draws the Characters "10 Years Later"

24 May 2017 3:21 PM, PDT | TVSeriesFinale.com | See recent TVSeriesFinale news »

Creator Butch Hartman has aged and updated the characters from Nickelodeon's Danny Phantom. Check out the new looks in the videos below. An animated supernatural, superhero action-adventure, the Danny Phantom TV show ran for three seasons on Nickelodeon, between April of 2004 and August of 2007. The voice cast included David Kaufman, Grey DeLisle, Rickey D'Shon Collins, Colleen O'Shaughnessey, Rob Paulsen, Kath Soucie, and Martin Mull. Read More… »

- TVSeriesFinale.com

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Sabrina the Teenage Witch Star Caroline Rhea Gives a Tour of Her Super-Bright NYC Home: ‘I’m Very Into Color’

12 May 2017 7:27 AM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Caroline Rhea’s New York City home is absolutely bewitching.

The Sabrina the Teenage Witch alum, 53, welcomed People into the bright abode she shares with her 8-year-old “miracle baby,” daughter, Ava, and from the whimsical collectibles to the artwork from her former TV flame, Martin Mull, there are plenty of magical moments to enjoy.

“I’m very into color,” she says. “And it’s because I’m from Canada and the winters are too depressing so I have to be around bright colors to cheer my soul.”

Related: Mila Kunis Surprises Her Parents with Home Makeover: ‘I Desperately Want »

- Megan Stein

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Roseanne: 1990s Sitcom Being Revived for "Season 10"

1 May 2017 2:49 PM, PDT | TVSeriesFinale.com | See recent TVSeriesFinale news »

Look out, America. The Conners are coming back to Lanford, Illinois. There's a Roseanne TV show revival in the works, and original series stars Roseanne Barr, John Goodman, Sara Gilbert, and Laurie Metcalf are reportedly on board.A family sitcom, Roseanne originally ran for nine seasons on ABC from October 18, 1988 to May 20, 1997. The cast also included Michael Fishman, Alicia Goranson, Johnny Galecki, Sarah Chalke, Natalie West, Estelle Parsons, Martin Mull, and the late Glenn Quinn. According the the report, the idea is to involve as much of the principal cast as possible -- even The Big Bang Theory's Galecki.Read More… »

- TVSeriesFinale.com

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TV News Roundup: Nasim Pedrad Joins TBS Comedy ‘People of Earth’ as Series Regular

27 April 2017 3:00 PM, PDT | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

In today’s TV news roundup, “Saturday Night Live” alum Nasim Pedrad joins TBS’ “People of Earth,” PBS greenlights new docu-series “Chasing the Moon” that follows the space race from the lunar landing to the present day, and more. 

Casting 

Saturday Night Live” alum Nasim Pedrad has joined TBS’s comedy “People of Earth” as a series regular, beginning this summer with the show’s second season. Executive produced by Conan O’Brien and Greg Daniels, the series follows a group of alien abductees, also known as “experiencers,” living in the small town of Beacon, N.Y.

MTV has tapped Asia Kate Dillon as the presenter of the first award of the night — Best Actor in a Movie — at the 2017 MTV Music Awards, which airs Sunday, May 7 at 8 P.M. Et. MTV has done away with gender-specific categories for the upcoming ceremony, and the “Billions” actress is also the first gender non-binary identifying actor to be cast »

- Sarah Ahern

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TruTV’s Andrea Savage Comedy ‘I’m Sorry’ Casts Up With Kathy Baker, Martin Mull

27 April 2017 12:42 PM, PDT | Deadline TV | See recent Deadline TV news »

Kathy Baker, Nelson Franklin and Martin Mull are among the recurring cast newly set for I’m Sorry, Andrea Savage’s upcoming scripted comedy for TruTV. I’m Sorry stars writer/creator Savage (Veep) as a comedy writer/wife/mom “who comically exposes her inner immaturity and neuroses through unexpected life situations,” per Turner’s TruTV. Set for recurring roles are Kathy Baker, Nelson Franklin, Judy Greer, Jason Mantzoukas, Martin Mull, Lyndon Smith, Gary Anthony Williams… »

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Tribeca Film Review: ‘The Lovers’

23 April 2017 7:23 AM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

It’s been painful in recent years to see Todd Solondz, the once-inspired director of “Welcome to the Dollhouse” and “Happiness,” making his characters so lowly and pathetic they no longer seem real. If Solondz had kept his empathy for life’s everyday losers but put aside his compulsion to punish them for it, he might have made a comedy of barbed humanity like Azazel Jacobs’ “The Lovers.”

It stars Debra Winger and Tracy Letts as Mary and Michael, a couple in their late 50s who have entered the dead-zone phase of marriage. Their passion has left the building, but more than that, they’ve stopped pretending they have anything to say to each other. Their relationship is a glumly polite series of going-through-the-motions rituals (even when they sit in front of the TV having a glass of red wine, they’re drinking alone…together), yet the movie observes their »

- Owen Gleiberman

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‘Veep,’ ‘Silicon Valley,’ ‘Game of Thrones,’ ‘Prison Break’ at SXSW: What We Learned From Each Show’s Escape Room

17 March 2017 10:36 AM, PDT | Indiewire Television | See recent Indiewire Television news »

“Holy shit, I’m Gary.”

Standing inside the oval office, carrying a brown (knock-off) Leviathan, the magnitude of my situation suddenly dawned on me: I was Gary Walsh, Tony Hale’s character on “Veep” who serves as Selina Meyers’ “body man,” biggest supporter, and asexual second-half.

Suddenly, I felt like a 12-year-old boy trapped inside the body of a 12-year-old girl.

But I needed to get over my newfound role and figure out how to use my knowledge of Gary to help the team. The clock was ticking, and we needed to open the ballot box, count the votes, and help Selina Meyer win the presidency before time expired.

Preparing for #hbotheescape with @officialjld @mrtonyhale @mrmattwalsh @davidhmandel #VeepAtSXSW #Veep #SXSW

A post shared by Veep (@veephbo) on Mar 13, 2017 at 12:57pm Pdt

Part trivia challenge, part ultimate fan fiction, this blend of assuming roles and trying to beat the clock »

- Ben Travers

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‘Veep,’ ‘Silicon Valley,’ ‘Game of Thrones,’ ‘Prison Break’ at SXSW: What We Learned From Each Show’s Escape Room

17 March 2017 10:36 AM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

“Holy shit, I’m Gary.”

Standing inside the oval office, carrying a brown (knock-off) Leviathan, the magnitude of my situation suddenly dawned on me: I was Gary Walsh, Tony Hale’s character on “Veep” who serves as Selina Meyers’ “body man,” biggest supporter, and asexual second-half.

Suddenly, I felt like a 12-year-old boy trapped inside the body of a 12-year-old girl.

But I needed to get over my newfound role and figure out how to use my knowledge of Gary to help the team. The clock was ticking, and we needed to open the ballot box, count the votes, and help Selina Meyer win the presidency before time expired.

Preparing for #hbotheescape with @officialjld @mrtonyhale @mrmattwalsh @davidhmandel #VeepAtSXSW #Veep #SXSW

A post shared by Veep (@veephbo) on Mar 13, 2017 at 12:57pm Pdt

Part trivia challenge, part ultimate fan fiction, this blend of assuming roles and trying to beat the clock »

- Ben Travers

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NCIS Los Angeles Season 8 Episode 16 Review: Old Tricks

5 March 2017 7:57 PM, PST | TVfanatic | See recent TVfanatic news »

Finally, some closure.

It was a good mix of light and dark as quite a few hanging storylines rightfully got resolved on NCIS: Los Angeles Season 8 Episode 16.

Also, recapping was artfully woven in throughout. I guess you have to do that with only a couple of episodes in a month and a half. Otherwise, people forget.

The fun part was watching Deeks and Kensi take down the two aging con artists hoping to prey on the residents of a nursing home.

O'Boyle and Ginger, played by Martin Mull and Debra Jo Rupp, seemed to view what they were doing as almost a public service.

O'Boyle: It's not a scam. They bequeath that money to us.

Ginger: These people have no families. Their inheritance just goes to the government.

O'Boyle: I say better us than them.

Permalink: I say better us than them. Added: March 05, 2017

Unfortunately, their greed for a rare »

- Dale McGarrigle

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[Watch] 'NCIS: Los Angeles' Sneak Peek: Callen Confronts His Father About His Illegal Activity

2 March 2017 4:35 AM, PST | buddytv.com | See recent BuddyTV news »

Well, it's back to business as usual in NCIS: Los Angeles season 8 episode 16. Kensi's back at work with the team as they work a regular case.

In "Old Tricks," the team uncovers a pair of con artists, Ginger and Edward O'Boyle (guest stars Debra Jo Rupp and Martin Mull) after a retirement home resident is kidnapped. These con artists hop from home to home scamming the elderly out of their money. Also, Callen confronts his father about his illegal activity and the danger it places on their family.

»

- editor@buddytv.com

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NCIS: Los Angeles: CBS Series to Pay Tribute to Miguel Ferrer This Sunday

1 March 2017 3:33 PM, PST | TVSeriesFinale.com | See recent TVSeriesFinale news »

On Sunday, March 5th, the NCIS: Los Angeles TV show on CBS will pay tribute to its late star, Miguel Ferrer, who died of throat cancer on January 19, 2017. The son of Rosemary Clooney and Jose Ferrer, Miguel was also a cousin of actor George Clooney. NCIS: Los Angeles also stars Chris O'Donnell, LL Cool J, Linda Hunt, Daniela Ruah, Eric Christian Olsen, Barrett Foa, and Renée Felice Smith.According to Variety, episode 8.16, "Old Tricks," will feature Ferrer singing a version of the Bob Dylan song “Knocking on Heaven’s Door.” Ferrer’s band, the Jenerators, accompanies him in the performance. Guest stars this week include Peter Cambor, Daniel J. Travanti, Martin Mull, Debra Jo Rupp, India De Beaufort, Marsha Thomason, Terryn Westbrook, Mike Erwin, Anzu Lawson, Connor Weil, John Colton, Jeronimo Spinx, »

- TVSeriesFinale.com

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Sundance Film Review: ‘Columbus’

29 January 2017 4:33 PM, PST | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

There’s an old saying, often attributed to Martin Mull, “Writing about music is like dancing about architecture.” In many ways first-time writer-director Kogonada’s “Columbus” treats architecture like music, as its protagonists write, talk, bicker, and dance about an extraordinary collection of modernist structures in the unassuming Midwest town of Columbus, Indiana. The hypnotically paced drama carried by the serendipitous odd couple pairing of John Cho and Haley Lu Richardson is lovely and tender, marking Kogonada as an auteur to watch.

A film critic and video essayist with evident affection for the work of Asian masters ranging from Yasujirō Ozu to Hirokazu Koreeda, Kogonada examines the relationships between his characters and their environment with an architect’s attention to detail. That he also trains his lens on a place and people rarely explored on film, and provides a quintet of terrific performers with the opportunity to stretch and showcase their skills, »

- Geoff Berkshire

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20 items from 2017


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