Sea of Love
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2017 | 2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2006 | 2005 | 2002

9 items from 2013


John Goodman: A Force of Nature

13 November 2013 4:00 PM, PST | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Most of America first came to know John Goodman as the blue-collar patriarch of the Midwestern family on “Roseanne.”

Playing the role of big-hearted, hard-working contractor Dan Connor on the ABC sitcom for eight seasons could have typecast him as TV dad type for the rest of his days. But Goodman , whose hands and feet will be imprinted in cement at the Tcl Chinese courtyard on Nov. 14, is simply too prodigious a talent to be contained by one character, no matter how intimate the relationship he developed with millions of viewers.

He’s played congressmen (“The West Wing”) and crooks (“Raising Arizona”), murderers (“Damages”) and miscreants (“O Brother, Where Art Thou?”), cops (“Sea of Love”), bluesmen (“Blues Brothers 2000”), jazzmen (“Inside Llewyn Davis”), moviemen (“Argo”), military men (“Mother Night”) ball players (“The Babe,” a suicidal English professor (“Treme”) and without question the most distinctive hyper-aggressive bowler ever captured on screen »

- Cynthia Littleton

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John Goodman: A Force of Nature

13 November 2013 4:00 PM, PST | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

Most of America first came to know John Goodman as the blue-collar patriarch of the Midwestern family on “Roseanne.”

Playing the role of big-hearted, hard-working contractor Dan Connor on the ABC sitcom for eight seasons could have typecast him as TV dad type for the rest of his days. But Goodman , whose hands and feet will be imprinted in cement at the Tcl Chinese courtyard on Nov. 14, is simply too prodigious a talent to be contained by one character, no matter how intimate the relationship he developed with millions of viewers.

He’s played congressmen (“The West Wing”) and crooks (“Raising Arizona”), murderers (“Damages”) and miscreants (“O Brother, Where Art Thou?”), cops (“Sea of Love”), bluesmen (“Blues Brothers 2000”), jazzmen (“Inside Llewyn Davis”), moviemen (“Argo”), military men (“Mother Night”) ball players (“The Babe,” a suicidal English professor (“Treme”) and without question the most distinctive hyper-aggressive bowler ever captured on screen »

- Cynthia Littleton

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The National contribute 'Lean' to Hunger Games: Catching Fire soundtrack

23 September 2013 6:57 AM, PDT | Digital Spy | See recent Digital Spy - Movie News news »

The National will contribute a new song to the soundtrack for The Hunger Games: Catching Fire.

The five-piece's new song 'Lean' will feature on the eagerly-awaited sequel alongside the Coldplay track 'Atlas'.

The National frontman Matt Berninger told NME that the song was originally titled 'Dying Is Easy', but the band were asked to rename it when the studio deemed it "too dark".

Berninger said: "The song almost didn't make it because it was too dark for The Hunger Games soundtrack, which I thought was sort of funny because it's about killing kids, I don't know how a song can be darker than that? So we had to change the name of the song; I actually like the name 'Lean'.

"The song was originally called 'Dying Is Easy' and I think that they thought it was a little too dark. But, you know, I get it. It was a really fun project. »

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8 Awesome 80’s Thrillers That Still Hold Up Today

25 July 2013 1:17 AM, PDT | Obsessed with Film | See recent Obsessed with Film news »

Suspense films, thrillers, movies that propel you to the edge of your seat wondering what happens next—these movies have been around since the silent era, and they continue to draw audiences to the cinema today. We like the adrenaline rush we experience when a character is placed in a precarious situation, and we revel in relief when our hero is vindicated and the plot is wrapped up neatly at the end.

Then again, sometimes a thriller leaves us speechless and opened-mouthed, astonished that images on a screen can play upon our emotions like a puppeteer manipulating a marionette on a string.

We recently looked at seven thrillers from the 1970s that are worth checking out for the first or second time. On this outing we delve into the slow evolution in the thriller genre during the 1980s. The gritty, neo-realism of the 70s gave way to more polished and »

- James Kirk

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Jason Clarke Joins Child 44

12 July 2013 3:27 AM, PDT | EmpireOnline | See recent EmpireOnline news »

Jason Clarke is in talks to join his old pal Tom Hardy in Child 44, a Soviet-era thriller directed by Safe House man Daniel Espinosa. If you're thinking, "Damn, I haven't seen the other 43 Child films," don't panic. This one is the first of a trilogy of books (sequel potential ahoy!) by English writer Tom Rob Smith, set in 1950s Russia. It would see Clarke lending his gruff skills to the duplicitous role of Brodsky, accused of treachery by Hardy's suspicious state security agent, Leo Demidov. The fraternal loyalty of Lawless is clearly long behind the pair.It's a Byzantine world that the film explores. There's a mass murderer on the loose - the book is based, in part, on the crimes of Ukrainian serial killer Andrei Chikatilo - and Demidov is hunting down the killer down while dealing with untrustworthy spouses (Noomi Rapace), ambitious colleagues (Joel Kinnaman) and whatever »

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Review: The National's new album 'Trouble Will Find Me'

20 May 2013 6:38 PM, PDT | Hitfix | See recent Hitfix news »

  Some songs about age and regret will be predictably glum. The National makes them into an art, too, on “Trouble Will Find Me,” the Brooklyn-based band’s sixth full-length album. From the suffering upright piano and solemn bass on “Pink Rabbits” to climactic heart-rush of “Sea of Love,” there’s always a current of unflinching melancholy, with the National’s enduring, intelligent rhythm section.   “I wish I could rise above it / but I stay down with my demons,” singer Matt Berninger sings in “Demons,” directly after unusually peppy opener “I Should Live in Salt.” Even between these two songs, there’s a fun »

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The National pay tribute to Russian band Zvuki Mu in 'Sea of Love' video: Watch

11 May 2013 3:41 PM, PDT | Hitfix | See recent Hitfix news »

Brooding Brooklyn combo The National have gone international in the first video from their upcoming album "Trouble Will Find Me," and it appears that nothing has been lost in translation. The sparse, deadpan "Sea of Love" is a loving homage to Russian post-punk band Zvuki Mu's "Grubyi Zakat" video, in which the quartet plays in a confined space while a seemingly somnambulant kid wanders in and out.  Essentially an exact copy of the first clip (even the kid looks identical to the one seen in the original video), The National only break the illusion by bringing an extra band member into the mix, »

- Dave Lewis

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Want To Spend ‘An Evening With Al Pacino?’

5 April 2013 12:09 PM, PDT | The Hollywood News | See recent The Hollywood News news »

Have you ever fancied spending an evening with a living Hollywood legend? How about Al Pacino? If that’s your ultimate then you may want to head over to this webpage without even reading the rest of this article to purchase tickets to the one-off London theatre event ‘An Evening With Al Pacino‘ which is set to hit the West End on Sunday 2nd June. In a one-off performance, Pacino will take to the stage to take part in a truly ‘unique event, a once in a lifetime opportunity to get up close and personal, sharing private moments with one of the greatest actors of his generation.’

Pacino will be answering questions from the audience on stage at the London Palladium with a live crew filming the event which will be projected on a huge screen on stage bringing the actor even closer to his audience. Wow. I have posted »

- Paul Heath

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Stranger Than Fiction: William Goldenberg talks about Argo

17 January 2013 8:38 AM, PST | Flickeringmyth | See recent Flickeringmyth news »

Trevor Hogg chats with film editor William Goldenberg about working with Ben Affleck and the challenges of assembling Argo...

“Ben [Affleck] was a much more sophisticated director on Argo [2012] than he was on Gone Baby Gone [2007],” observes William Goldenberg who assembled the directorial debut as well as the third effort from the Hollywood actor who is becoming more comfortable sitting in the director’s chair. “I don’t think Ben felt that he had a true understanding how to tell the story with a camera like he does now.  It is interesting to watch him direct himself.  I asked him about it.  It comes from a certain amount of experience before he ever got behind the camera and directed.  Ben has done a lot of movies as an actor and was a real student of film and directing before he ever directed.”  The Academy Award nominated film editor explains, “What he »

- Trevor

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9 items from 2013


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