8 items from 2015
Pre-order Singles from Amazon Us
In Seattle during the era of grunge music, the lives and relationships of a group of young people, all living in the same apartment building, go through a period of flux. Among them are waitress and aspiring architect Janet (Fonda), who finds herself obsessed with bad boy musician Cliff (Dillon); Linda (Sedgwick), an emotionally fragile environmentalist on the look-out for love; and Steve (Scott), a quintessential nice guy who studies traffic patterns.
The Blu-ray release of Singles is presented in 1080p with DTS-hd Master Audio 5.1 surround. Extras include:
–25 Deleted/Extended/Alternate Scenes:
–The 16-minute “The Ballad of Janet and Dr. »
- Scott J. Davis
Few films have captured the complex inner lives of American teenagers better than John Hughes’ “The Breakfast Club.” Released three decades ago on February 15, the movie, with its expert casting, pitch-perfect dialogue and refreshing sincerity, helped pave the way for others like “Heathers,” “Say Anything” and “Mean Girls,” as well as groundbreaking TV shows like “My So Called Life” and “Freaks and Geeks.” Virtually overnight, Hughes became the poet laureate of teen angst and a passionate chronicler of the modern high school experience. On the 30th anniversary of “The Breakfast Club,” here’s a look back at John Hughes’ 10 finest films, plus five that didn’t quite make the grade.
10) Uncle Buck (1989)
John Candy played the title role of a lovable oaf whose babysitting skills are put to the test in this lightweight yet undeniably funny family comedy. The fifth of eight Hughes films in which he appeared, »
- Matthew Chernov
You had me at Aloha! Trailer till Cameron Crowes nya: http://t.co/LWkWfJH3Bx pic.twitter.com/RidVT3anTR
— MovieZine (@moviezine) February 12, 2015
Personally… well, it took a little longer than just hearing the title, but this trailer did get me onside before anybody had even opened their mouth to speak. And then when they did, they started sounding like Cameron Crowe characters and I knew I was going to get right back into that Say Anything-Jerry Maguire-Singles feeling.
- Brendon Connelly
Today we have the trailer for the upcoming "Aloha" comedy, starring Bradley Cooper, Emma Stone, Rachel McAdams, Bill Murray, John Krasinski, Danny McBride and Alec Baldwin. Check it out below. Plot: A celebrated military contractor (Cooper) returns to the site of his greatest career triumphs - the Us Space program in Honolulu, Hawaii - and re-connects with a long-ago love (McAdams) while unexpectedly falling for the hard-charging Air Force watchdog (Stone) assigned to him. The new movie is written and directed by Cameron Crowe (Almost Famous, Jerry Maguire, Say Anything) and is set to hit theaters on May 29th. Trailer: »
Where’s Lloyd Dobler when you need him?
VH1’s whimsical ‘90s drama Hindsight - the best show you're not watching! - tips its cap to John Cusack’s 1989 cult classic rom-com Say Anything in tonight’s all-new episode and ETonline has the exclusive first look at their homage to the film's classic boombox scene.
Pics: 6 Times John Cusack Stole Your Heart
Things haven’t been going well between Lolly (Sarah Goldberg) and on-again/off-again fling Jamie (John Patrick Amedori), aka Becca’s younger brother. Tonight's episode finds BFFs Lolly and Becca (Laura Ramsey) sulking over their romantic mishaps and worrying over the fact that the future may turn out differently because of some unexpected meddling.
“Love hurts,” Lolly says, splayed out on the couch. “I keep trying to do the right thing but everything keeps getting away from me,” Becca opines as they rehash the night’s dramatic events.
Watch: '[link »
Few movie romances can pull of being both funny and endearing, but Say Anything... does it effortlessly. Cameron Crowe’s classic rom-com recently turned 25 and, just in time for Valentine’s Day, celebrate the holiday with this exclusive art that honors the film’s lovable hero -- Lloyd Dobler -- and one of his most quotable lines. Artist Peter Ware depicts the kickboxing enthusiast’s iconic gesture of love – serenading Diane Court with a boom box playing...
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He’s been a Hollywood star since his teens, when he starred in Class, Sixteen Candles and The Sure Thing, but thankfully John Cusack was never like the characters in David Cronenberg’s Maps To The Stars. A brutal satire about the players, wannabes and has-beens of Hollywood, Cusack plays Stafford Weiss, a self-help guru who peddles his therapies to the weak-minded. Father to the foul Benjie (Evan Bird), a rehab-hopping teen star of the ‘Bad Babysitter’ franchise, Stafford is just one of the soulless ghouls that haunts the Hollywood Hills in what is the Canadian Cronenberg’s first real foray into Tinseltown terrain.
For Cusack, it represents yet another impressive notch in a career that’s seen him work with Stephen Frears (The Grifters, High Fidelity), Woody Allen (Shadows and Fog, Bullets Over Broadway), Spike Jonze (Being John Malkovich), Terence Malick (The Thin Red Line) and Clint Eastwood (Midnight In The Garden of Good and Evil »
- Phil Wheat
For most of the four decades of his career as an actor, Jeremy Piven played That Guy. As in, “Oh look, it’s That Guy who played the cousin with anger issues on the 1990s sitcom Ellen!” Or, “Oh look! It’s That Guy who played the awful check-out clerk in the film Singles!” Or, most of all, “Oh look, it’s That Guy who always plays John Cusack’s obnoxious friend” (Piven has appeared alongside his childhood friend Cusack in Say Anything, The Grifters and Grosse Pointe Blank).
It’s not easy to be That Guy, to stand out when relegated to a bit part and surrounded by other, starrier players, as Piven seemed doomed to be. »
- Hadley Freeman
8 items from 2015
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