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Suits: the show's 13 best moments so far

Tim George Jun 21, 2017

With Suits season 7 arriving next month, we look back over some of our favourite moments on the show so far...

Contains spoilers for Suits seasons 1-6.

Anchored by a great cast of characters and a fine line in witty repartee, Suits has been going strong since 2011, slowly gathering steam and fans. Created by Aaron Korsh, Suits’ best moments are a product of the well-drawn characters and their relationships. With the end of the sixth season, here are thirteen scenes which highlight Suits’ ensemble at their best (and worst).

The first meeting/blackmail (season 1, episode 1)

“I got knocked into a different life and I have been wishing for a way back ever since.”

Part of a show’s success is a strong hook, and the delivery of the hook can be almost as important as the hook itself. On the run from a drug deal gone wrong, Mike Ross (Patrick J. Adams) ends up in a hotel room with hotshot attorney Harvey Spector (Gabriel Macht). It could be patently ridiculous, but taking place just over 20 minutes into the pilot, the scene makes total sense based on what has been established about these characters.

Punctuated by some good comedy (the perfectly-timed explosion of the briefcase), it establishes their easy dynamic almost immediately. This scene is bookended by the later scene in which Mike threatens to blackmail Harvey if he fires him. Impressed by his gumption, Harvey keeps him around and we get six seasons of a show.

Harvey and Donna get back together (season 1, episode 12)

“I’m sorry...”

“For what?”

“Don’t push it.”

After Harvey’s right-hand woman Donna (Sarah Rafferty)went behind his back in the previous episode, it looked like the teflon duo are not on as solid footing as we’ve been led to expect. This is the first real test of Harvey and Donna’s relationship, and the way it resolves perfectly epitomises their bond: Harvey barely apologises and Donna gets out the can opener. Compared with the scrapes they get into in later seasons, it’s short and sweet, but maintains the show’s ability to hit emotional cues without coming off saccharine, or betraying the characters’ natural reserve.

Michael’s grandmother dies (season 2, episode 9)

“Someone kept calling the office for you...”

The dead relative is a familiar trope that should be entirely predictable, but the moment Mike learns his grandmother has died comes out of nowhere. What makes it worse is that Mike spends his off-hours this episode finding her a new place to live. Sadly, that is where he has to take the news that she has died. It’s a nice scene, beautifully underplayed by Patrick J. Adams and Meghan Markle, which makes it hit even harder. The cut to a wide shot of Rachel holding Michael in the empty apartment is strong enough by itself. It’s a great example of the show’s willingness to just let the drama play out naturally.

Mike and Harvey get high (season 2, episode 10)

“Don’t mind if I do…”

After his grandmother’s death, Mike (and the audience) needed a breather. After Daniel Hardman retakes control of the firm from Jessica Pearson (Gina Torres), Harvey is also in need of a break. For a few glorious minutes in the middle of this episode, amid funerals and corporate skullduggery, our heroes can kick back and just shoot the breeze (with the help from Mike’s old friend Mary Jane). It’s a real humanising moment for Harvey -- it’s not often he lets his guard down, and we get a little insight into his psyche that reveals far more than he perhaps intended. The fact that this scene winds up helping our heroes coming up with a way to get back at Hardman makes it all the better.

Mike and Rachel finally get together (season 2, episode 16)


Well, that took long enough. Under the gun, Mike finally tells Rachel that he never went to Harvard. Their romantic clinch in the file room is a solid example of the one time an obvious cliche (the whole ‘I Hate You!’-to-passionate make-out’ set piece) feels totally appropriate. It’s melodramatic, but the long-simmering tension between Mike and Rachel needed to break at some point, and it feels earned.

Elliott Stemple rolls over (season 3, episode 13)

“Don’t you look ready to rumble.”

Harvey has quite the rogues' gallery, and no one rankles more faster than Elliott Stemple (Patrick Fischler). Harvey’s old nemesis from law school, Stemple is a diabolical lizard brain in human form. Constantly thinking five moves ahead, Stemple is so slippery he manages to have both Harvey and Mike on the ropes. The fact that he does so with a permanent smirk stamped on his face makes it all the more aggravating every time he manages to worm his way out of trouble.

Cheerfully walking over anyone who gets in his way (even his family gets tossed under the bus), Stemple manages to make himself the most hateable character on the show in the space of 40 minutes. It makes his ultimate downfall all the more satisfying, as our heroes manage to finally deliver a knockout blow. The way he hisses defeat is extremely satisfying. A wonderfully toxic character, he returns to plague Harvey and co. in season six.

Louis collapses in court (season 3, episode 14)

“Mr Litt, are you okay?”

Louis (Rick Hoffman) starts this episode in good stead — he has a girlfriend and he is about to close his latest case. Even the moment he collapses, while shocking, is a testament to his character: ever the pro, he manages to give his closing argument and retreat to his chair before passing out. It forces the other characters to realise how much he matters to them, leads to Louis making a marriage proposal And giving Harvey a hug.

It’s rare to see Louis have an entire episode where he is the most lovable character on the show, and it is a delight. The bit where he asks Harvey to be his best man is truly affecting, as the veteran rivals are finally able to share a moment of genuine mutual regard, with no ulterior motives.

Louis discovers Mike’s secret (season 4, episode 10)

“You know what an Oscar looks like?”

Season Four is not the best time to be to Louis Litt, and this episode finds him at his nadir. Kicked out of the firm, unable to find work and abandoned by the woman he loves, Louis is not in a good place when Mike pays him a visit halfway through this episode. When Mike makes a slipup about Harvard, Louis finally figures out what has been going on for the last four years. This revelation takes place in a confrontation with Donna, which represents one of the show’s darkest (and saddest) moments. Already hurt and betrayed, Louis is even more disturbed by the fact that she had manipulated their relationship in order to cover for Mike.

It’s a painful moment, made even more so by the fact that it is the indomitable Donna who is at a loss. She is always the one constant, the one character who can be counted on as a calm voice of reason. Not here.

Louis’ secretary dies (season 4, episode 16)

“She was a battle axe!”

Starting as Louis’ unseen whipping boy, his secretary Norma went from joke to emotional catalyst in the space of one episode. After she dies, Louis is tasked with putting together her funeral arrangements. After spending the majority of the episode barraging the dead woman with insults, Louis finally breaks down while arguing about the quality of urns the funeral home has on offer.

Starting out as a delightful black comedy, with Louis continuing to vent his frustrations about the deceased’s incompetence at every turn, the scene concludes with a surprisingly emotional finale. Finally forced to confront his real feelings about Norma, it is a wonderfully humanising moment for Suits’ resident anti-hero. The fallout from Norma’s death makes for one of the most affecting scenes in the series, and gives Rick Hoffman one of his best showcases.

Donna quits (season 4, episode 16)

“This isn’t working for me any more.”

The season four finale is to Harvey and Donna what the Godfather Part II was to Michael Corleone: we spend the episode intercutting between Harvey and Donna’s first interactions, as the cocksure attorney falls under her sway, and the present, where she finally decides to throw in the towel. It’s short, it’s brutal and it ends with Donna working for Louis. Talk about rubbing salt in the wound! You can almost hear Harvey’s brain exploding as he receives this one-two punch of bad news.

Mike is arrested for fraud (season 5, episode 16)

“It’s done...”

Kudos to Aaron Korsh for not taking the blue pill on this one. Mike has been skating on thin ice for five years — to have him get away with his facade forever would have meant a slow death for the show. Further kudos for dropping that plot point at the tailend of the last episode and then letting it play out over the course of the finale.

The episode’s pivotal moment is Harvey’s confrontation with the jury foreman. He reveals that the verdict would have been ‘not guilty’, making Mike’s decision all the more depressing. When Mike appears in his office doubting his decision, Harvey has to lie in order to spare Mike the truth. While there are a few glimmers of hope, the overall tone of this episode is about acceptance, and coming to terms with what is happening. It’s a more mature and sophisticated approach than most primetime shows, and provided a resolution to Mike’s dilemma that felt earned.

It’s testament to how well-played this finale is that you don’t realise until it’s over that the show has basically thrown out its hook. Korsh manages to make it feel like the end of something, and the beginning of something else.

She’s gone (season 6, episode 10)

“You sure about this?”

The euphoria over Mike’s release has not even dissipated when vindictive client-turned-convict William Sutter (Alan Rosenberg) starts disparaging the firm to their major clients. Reasoning that if Harvey and co. would turn on a big client like Sutter he could also turn on them, they start leaving Pearson Spector Litt. Rachel’s father, Robert Zane (Wendell Pierce), appears with an offer to merge their respective firms, but Jessica decides to quit rather than have her name as an add-on to someone else’s firm. Softened by the fact that she has just got a wrongfully convicted man off Death Row, Jessica finally remembers the reason she became a lawyer (hint: not for the money or power) and leaves with her head high.

Jessica’s big save (season 6, episode 16)

“I don’t think I can add anything to that...”

For most of this finale, it feels like nothing will go right. Mike’s sworn enemy, federal prosecutor Anita Gibbs (Leslie Hope), manages to get herself on the committee that will be deciding whether Mike gets admitted to the bar; Donna’s patent runs into trouble; Louis is scrabbling to repair his relationship with Tara (Carly Pope); and Harvey can’t find an angle to get Gibbs booted off the committee. For awhile it feels like season five all over again. And then Jessica Pearson strolls in like a boss and hits Gibbs where it hurts.

Jessica has not had as many chance to show off her chops as Harvey and Louis, but every time she does you remember why her name was first on the wall. A fine send-off for Gina Torres, a clean slate for Mike and a fresh canvas for season seven.
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The Wanderers (1979) Screens This Weekend at Webster University

“I don’t blame you. When I was your age, I was knockin’ ’em off left and right; but I never did it with nobody’s daughter.”

The Wanderers (1979) screens Friday December 16th through Sunday December 18th at Webster University’s Moore Auditorium (470 East Lockwood). The movie starts at 7:30 all three evenings.

The Bronx, 1963. The 50’s style greaser gang the Wanderers find themselves becoming obsolete as the world changes all around them. The beginning of the Vietnam war and the assassination of President Kennedy signify the end of innocence while these lovably macho and rugged Italian-American lugs deal with gang fights, racial conflicts, finishing high school, and the awkward, yet inevitable transition from adolescence to adulthood. With the 1979 film The Wanderers, based on Richard Price’s cult novel, Director/co-writer Philip Kaufman delivered a vivid, funny, moving and sometimes even surreal evocation of a magical period in time. He
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Morgan Fairchild, Anne-Marie Johnson Honored by SAG-AFTRA

Morgan Fairchild, Anne-Marie Johnson Honored by SAG-AFTRA
Morgan Fairchild and Anne-Marie Johnson received the Ralph Morgan Award, the SAG-aftra Los Angeles Local’s highest honor, in an emotional ceremony Sunday.

The awards evoked several standing ovations by the more than 500 union members attending at the annual Los Angeles Local membership meeting at the Sportsmen’s Lodge in Studio City. Former SAG VP Mike Farrell presented Fairchild with her award and former SAG president Alan Rosenberg made the presentation to Johnson.

Johnson, who was a key figure in pushing for diversity in show business during the past two decades, noted in her acceptance that she is the first African-American recipient of the honor. “I will continue to talk about diversity, no matter how uncomfortable those conversations may be,” she added.

“She’s ensured that diversity has become an integral part of our industry,” Rosenberg noted.

Johnson recalled a key moment during the six-month 2000 commercials strike when the union
See full article at Variety - Film News »

Scream Factory triple review: White Of The Eye, The Car and Women’S Prison Massacre!!

With how many quality releases the gang over at Scream Factory puts out every year, it can be a bit overwhelming (I’m kidding, it’s actually pretty great). They’ve been on a solid roll since making their mark with the awesome Halloween II and Halloween III: Season Of The Witch blurays they used to help kickstart the horror imprint of Shout! Factory, and haven’t slowed down since. We thought it would be nice to highlight a trio of new Sf releases, three films that couldn’t be more different, showing the versatility the company has, and helping to let you fright fanatics know a little bit more about the films.

White Of The Eye (1987)

Unlike any other genre film, the late Donald Cammell’s White Of The Eye is quite easily one of the most unique horror films around. It’s the best example of a film
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White of the Eye | Blu-ray Review

For the first time ever, Donald Cammell’s obscure 1987 serial killer thriller White of the Eye is available on DVD and Blu-ray in the United States (the UK arm of Arrow Video brandished its own striking package of the title in early 2014). Director of only four features, including his iconic 1970 debut Performance (co-directed by Nicolas Roeg), Cammell’s quartet of features were all labors of love, the filmmaker undergoing significant set backs on each project up until his death following 1995’s Wild Side.

With seven to ten years in-between each outing, this feature marked the end of a decade long hiatus following 1977’s adaptation of the Dean Koontz novel Demon Seed starring Julie Christie. Adapting from an obscure novel by brothers Laurence and Andrew Klavan (a notable writer of mystery thrillers) writing under the pseudonym Margaret Tracy, Cammell’s wife and actress China Kong co-wrote the screenplay. With his experience
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Contest: Win White Of The Eye on Blu-ray

  • DailyDead
What if you discovered that the person you married was capable of the unthinkable? One answer to that question is presented in Donald Cammell's 1987 thriller White of the Eye, coming out on Blu-ray and DVD tomorrow from Scream Factory. Ahead of the film's high-def home media release, we've been provided with three White of the Eye Blu-ray copies to give away.


Prize Details: (3) Winners will receive (1) Blu-ray copy of White of the Eye.

How to Enter: For a chance to win, email with the subject “White of the Eye Contest”. Be sure to include your name and mailing address.

Entry Details: The contest will end at 12:01am Est on November 22nd. This contest is only open to those who are eighteen years of age or older that live in the United States. Only one entry per household will be accepted.


White of the Eye
See full article at DailyDead »

White Of The Eye Blu-ray Clips

  • DailyDead
Much like Stephen King's novella A Good Marriage, Donald Cammell's White of the Eye asks the question, "How well do you really know your spouse?" Ahead of Scream Factory's November 17th Blu-ray and DVD release of the thriller, we have high-definition clips from the film.

White of the Eye Blu-ray / DVD: "A twisted killer is on the loose. He tortures and dissects his victims as part of a primitive ritual. If you’re a wealthy, attractive woman, stay out of isolated desert community, because you are fair game. Housewife Joan White gradually comes to suspect that her opera-loving husband Paul might know more than he’s letting on... All the clues lead to one man who is clearly innocent. But nothing is as simple as black and white in Donald Cammell’s 1987 suspense thriller White Of The Eye, arriving for the first time on Blu-ray™ in a special
See full article at DailyDead »

White Of The Eye Blu-ray / DVD Release Details & Cover Art

  • DailyDead
Much like Stephen King's novella A Good Marriage, Donald Cammell's White of the Eye asks the question, "How well do you really know your spouse?" On November 17th, Scream Factory will release the 1987 thriller on Blu-ray and DVD, and we have a look at the film's cover art and list of bonus features.

Press Release: A twisted killer is on the loose. He tortures and dissects his victims as part of a primitive ritual. If you’re a wealthy, attractive woman, stay out of isolated desert community, because you are fair game. Housewife Joan White gradually comes to suspect that her opera-loving husband Paul might know more than he’s letting on... All the clues lead to one man who is clearly innocent. But nothing is as simple as black and white in Donald Cammell’s 1987 suspense thriller White Of The Eye, arriving for the first time
See full article at DailyDead »

Blu-ray Release Dates Revealed for Troll 1 & 2, Ghost Story, Blood And Lace

If you've been itching for an update on Scream Factory's upcoming releases (especially after their ten title announcement at Comic-Con), then you're in for a treat. In addition to announcing a Blu-ray / DVD release of 1987's White of the Eye, Scream Factory's revealed Blu-ray release dates for Troll / Troll 2, Ghost Story, and Blood and Lace, as well as offered updates on the respective Collector's Editions of Army of Darkness and The Serpent and the Rainbow, and much more.

On Facebook today, Scream Factory revealed the following release dates for forthcoming titles:

Troll / Troll 2 Double – November 17th, 2015 Ghost Story – November 24th, 2015 Blood and Lace (Blu-ray / DVD) – November 24th, 2015

The company also offered estimated Blu-ray release times on a number of new titles:

White of the Eye (Blu-ray / DVD) – November, 2015 The Car – December, 2015 Women's Prison Massacre – December, 2015 Garbage Pail Kids: The Movie (Collector's Edition) – December, 2015 Nightmares – December, 2015 Jack's Back – January,
See full article at DailyDead »

Ken Howard Blasts SAG-aftra Election Opponents

SAG-aftra president Ken Howard has issued a blistering attack on opponent Patricia Richardson and her Membership First allies, asserting that the faction’s record is one of failure.

Howard issued the broadside in an email to the 160,000 members of the performers union on Friday — a day after Richardson had blasted Howard and his allies for incompetence at the bargaining table, lavish spending and secrecy. Neither missive mentioned the presidential opponent by name.

“This election is critical to your future as a performer and as a union member,” he said. “There are those who want to lead our union who are making lots of empty promises… promises squarely at odds with the divisive positions they have taken for years. Worse, they want you to believe their hollow rhetoric is the same as actual results.”

About 140,000 ballots went out last week to dues-current members of SAG-aftra, with results due to be tabulated on Aug.
See full article at Variety - Film News »

‘White of the Eye’ Blu-ray Review

Stars: David Keith, Cathy Moriarty, Alan Rosenberg, Art Evans, Michael Greene, Danielle Smith, Alberta Watson, William G. Schilling, David Chow, Pamela Guest, Marc Hayashi, Mimi Lieber | Written by Donald Cammell, China Kong | Directed by Donald Cammell

Arrow Video are good at finding the cult movies that although sometimes obscure always deserve to be watched. White of the Eye is a release that fits into this criteria, for the most part it would be just another average serial killer movie until Donald Cammell adds some style to it. With a hint of mysticism and an artistic touch White of the Eye is a unique mystery that although flawed is well worth the experience.

Taking place in an isolated desert community a sound expert Paul White (David Keith) finds himself a suspect in the killings of some of the local suburban housewives. Trying to prove his innocence, memories from the past are
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White Of The Eye Blu-ray Review

Director: Donald Cammell

Starring: David Keith, Cathy Moriarty, Alan Rosenberg, Art Evans, Michael Greene, Danielle Smith, Alberta Watson, William G. Schilling

Running Time: 111 Minutes

Certificate: 18

Extras: Donald Cammell: The Ultimate Performance Feature Length Documentary, The Argument: 1972 Short Film by Cammell, Into The White: Interview with Cinematographer, Deleted Scenes, Alternate Credit Sequence

Donald Cammell only directed four films in his career, before taking his life after losing final cut on his final film The Wild Side. Whether his suicide was a direct result of studio interference or not is open to debate, but it either way, the man was intense, dedicated, and visionary. White Of The Eye is a fantastic piece of work in a fantastic package thanks to the ever faultless folks over at Arrow Video.

David Keith plays Paul White, a man who customises the latest stereos for a living. After a serial killer strikes in Tucson,
See full article at The Hollywood News »

Amazon Studios Gives a Series Order to Chris Carter's The After

This news came out about a week ago and somehow slipped under our radar, but today we're remedying that situation! Remember hearing about the new Chris Carter pilot, "The After," which Amazon posted for viewer feedback? Well, here's an update...

Per Variety, Amazon has given "The After" a series order along with "Bosch," a cop drama that follows Titus Welliver as he pursues the killer of a 13-year-old boy.

Having seen "The After," we can say that this is great news indeed! Finally we'll be able to find out what happens next! In case you haven't watched it yet, visit the Amazon Pilot Season Page.

No word on how many episodes there'll be or when these shows might debut, but we'll keep you posted.

"The After" Synopsis:

Eight strangers are thrown together by mysterious forces and must help each other survive in a violent world that defies explanation. Starring Aldis Hodge,
See full article at Dread Central »

It's Pilot Season on Amazon - Check Out Chris Carter's The After

Back in August we got the word that Amazon Studios was proceeding with a pilot for "The After" from "The X-Files" creator Chris Carter, and now it's ready for you to watch and vote on along with a few others.

Another Amazon pilot that might be of interest to Dread Central readers is "Bosch," and we have all the details on it and "The After" below.

To watch and cast your vote, visit the Amazon Pilot Season Page. Along with "The After" and "Bosch," there are three comedy pilots plus five potential kids' shows to check out.

"The After" Synopsis:

Eight strangers are thrown together by mysterious forces and must help each other survive in a violent world that defies explanation. Starring Aldis Hodge, Andrew Howard, Arielle Kebbel, Jamie Kennedy, Sharon Lawrence, Sam Littlefield, Louise Monot, Jaina Lee Ortiz, Adrian Pasdar, Jason Lewis, Brynn Bowie, Madison Bowie, Giovanni Lopes, Fred Cross,
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George Clooney Named As Potential Witness In SAG-aftra Suit

George Clooney, Natalie Portman and Justin Timberlake are among the potential witnesses listed by Ed Asner and the 15 other plaintiffs in the lawsuit against SAG-aftra over $130 million in unpaid funds.

Thursday’s serving of the witness list comes a week and half before an Oct. 7 hearing in federal court over the union’s motion for a dismissal of the suit, which alleges extensive misconduct by the union in how it has handled foreign royalties and residuals. SAG-aftra has repeatedly brushed off the suit’s allegations and insisted it has done nothing wrong.

The plaintiffs — who have alleged that SAG and AFTRA have not made significant efforts to locate high-profile actors to pay the royalties and residuals — have named more than two dozen highly recognizable thesps as possible witnesses including Clooney, Portman and Timberlake.

Other possible witnesses include Julie Andrews, Gael Garcia Bernal, Nancy Sinatra, Anderson Cooper, Jamie Lee Curtis, John Goodman,
See full article at Variety - Film News »

Alan Rosenberg Left Off SAG-aftra Ballot (Exclusive)

SAG-AFTRA has kept former SAG president Alan Rosenberg off their first election ballot due to a mistake in his residency classification.

Rosenberg, who served two terms as SAG president between 2005 and 2009, told Variety that he was not allowed on the ballot as a convention delegate due to his being mistakenly listed as a New York resident. Rosenberg has lived in the Los Angeles area for the past two decades — and SAG required that presidents be members of the Los Angeles division.

Roseberg said that union, which was formed 16 months ago after SAG and AFTRA members approved a merger, appears to have confused the New York address of his business manager with his own longtime residence in the Los Angeles area.

Rosenberg also said that he discussed the situation recently with SAG-AFTRA national exec director David White.”David told it was ‘absurd’ and probably due to a computer error,
See full article at Variety - Film News »

Esai Morales Running For SAG-aftra President (Exclusive)

Esai Morales is taking on Ken Howard for the presidency of SAG-AFTRA as the head of a revived Membership First slate.

Morales, a former Screen Actors Guild national board member best known for his role in “NYPD Blue,” was in the process of gathering signatures for his nominating petition this week. Jane Austin is seeking the secretary-treasurer slot as part of the slate.

Deadline for submissions is Friday.

Variety first reported Thursday that Howard would seek a two-year term as president of the year-old performers union, which will hold its first election in July and August.

Howard and Roberta Reardon have been co-presidents of SAG-AFTRA since March, 2012, when members approved the merger of the Screen Actors Guild and the American Federation of Television and Radio Artists.

Ballots for the national, Los Angeles and New York elections will go out July 16 with an Aug. 15 deadline for receipt of ballots.
See full article at Variety - Film News »

SAG Slams Anti-Merger Lawsuit

SAG responded sharply to a lawsuit filed Wednesday by opponents seeking to derail the SAG/AFTRA merger referendum, blasting the suit as “completely without merit (and a) preposterous . . . attempt at circumventing the will of the membership.” The statement called the litigation “a public relations stunt that follows a clear pattern by some of the plaintiffs of filing unsuccessful lawsuits against their own union.” That’s a reference to former guild president Alan Rosenberg and current board member Anne-Marie Johnson, who are plaintiffs both in the current suit and in a 2009 action that spawned three separate court cases, all

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Former SAG President Alan Rosenberg Denounces Current Leadership as 'Liars'

It was a blast from the past Thursday – a fiery one – when former SAG president Alan Rosenberg stopped by an anti-merger protest in front of SAG and AFTRA headquarters in Los Angeles and charged that the effort to merge the two unions “is being accomplished by liars.” “These people are lying about their intentions,” he continued, stating a moment later that he was referring in particular to current guild president Ken Howard and first vp Ned Vaughn. “Their goal is to make sure no one in this town will strike,” he said, arguing that

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See full article at The Hollywood Reporter - Movie News »

‘Luck,’ Season 1, Episode 2: TV Recap

‘Luck,’ Season 1, Episode 2: TV Recap
HBO Nick Nolte in ‘Luck.’

If there was a common criticism of “Luck’s” pilot episode, it was that the multiple plot strands were a little hard to follow. Good news, though, race fans: things clear up a bit in the second episode, which was directed by Terry George (“Hotel Rwanda”) and written by racing expert John R. Perrotta. Now, I’m not saying it spells everything for you–after all this is a show from David Milch, who likes
See full article at Speakeasy/Wall Street Journal »
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