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5 items from 2015

Bradley, Benedict, Eddie, Michael and Steve. Or...

20 January 2015 9:57 AM, PST | FilmExperience | See recent FilmExperience news »

The Best Actor chart is revised for your perusal with our usual game of 'how'd they get nominated' -- especially relevant in this stacked category (sniffle goodbye Timothy Jake Fiennes-Oyelowo) -- and the readers poll of who you think is actually best.

So check that out and vote, would you?

Though I've already expressed my disappointment in the Acdemy's shortlist given the wide variety of strong performances they didn't love enough, one thing that is satisfying about it is how many first timers we have. Indeed, had they not nominated Bradley Cooper and chosen, say, Oyelowo or Spall we could have had an all virgin Best Actor lineup.

Trivia Break: there's been a lot of talk about Cooper's 3 consecutive nominations (2012-2014 for Silver Linings Playbook, American Hustle and American Sniper). If you're curious, no, it's not an acting record. The all time consecutive record holders for men are Marlon Brando »


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Liam Neeson Facts: 30 Things You (Probably) Don't Know About the Action Star

9 January 2015 4:00 AM, PST | Moviefone | See recent Moviefone news »

From humble Irish beginnings to full-fledged Hollywood stardom, Liam Neeson has had a whirlwind career.

Heck, he even reinvented the action hero.

Coming up in the '80s, Neeson enjoyed moderate success on stage and screen. It was his star turn in a 1992 production of "Anna Christie," however, that inadvertently catapulted him to fame. After seeing a performance of the Broadway play, Steven Spielberg cast Neeson in his now acclaimed "Schindler's List" (1993) and made the Irishman a Hollywood leading man. This winter, Neeson is back as another noble ass-kicker in the action movie "Taken 3."

From his early influences to his own fighting prowess, here are 30 things you probably don't know about Liam Neeson.

1. Liam John Neeson was born June 7, 1952 in Ballymena, County Antrim, Northern Ireland.

2. His mother was a cook, while his father was a caretaker at a local primary school.

3. Neeson was one of four children, and the only boy. »

- Jonny Black

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Destroy All Monsters: The 2-Hour Version Of The Hobbit

7 January 2015 7:01 AM, PST | Twitch | See recent Twitch news »

I'm sure someone is fan-editing this even as I type, but since it's a slow week and since no one alive would actually want to watch a two-hour speculative video composed entirely of content we've already seen in eight-plus hours of other movies, here's a rundown you can read in five or ten minutes, in an armchair by a fire, the way J.R.R. Tolkien intended. Omitting the very first shot of Bilbo striking a match (because this isn't Schindler's List), we open on Bilbo disappearing down the circular tunnel of Bag-End and then continue through the preamble and the Erebor prologue, as they appear in The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey. (This sequence will now be the site of Peter Jackson's only cameo in the film,...

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Sorry the National Society of Film Critics doesn't fit inside your box

4 January 2015 5:12 PM, PST | Hitfix | See recent Hitfix news »

En route to Palm Springs yesterday afternoon, I saw the news that the National Society of Film Critics had gone against the flow, where most would have expected a "Boyhood" win, and named Jean-Luc Godard's "Goodbye to Language" the year's best film. What I wasn't fully aware of until this morning was the wave of displeasure it apparently spurred. First, some thoughts on the organization's history. They often settle on something perfectly reasonable if not inspired, and sometimes that falls outside the sphere of major Best Picture contenders. "Inside Llewyn Davis," "Amour," "Melancholia," "Waltz with Bashir," "Pan's Labyrinth," "American Splendor," "Mulholland Drive," "Yi Yi: A One and a Two" — that's just a brief, selective history. And I'm forever in love with their "Out of Sight" choice in 1998. Only five films have won all three major critics group awards (Nsfc, Lafca and Nyfcc): "The Social Network," "The Hurt Locker, »

- Kristopher Tapley

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Review: Taken 3, Action Cinema For Teenage Softies

2 January 2015 2:12 AM, PST | Twitch | See recent Twitch news »

Liam Neeson's third outing as over-protective family man Bryan Mills sees him on the run for murder after his ex-wife (Famke Janssen) turns up dead in his apartment. Forest Whitaker heads the investigation, which soon enough uncovers the involvement of nasty Russian gangsters, but Olivier Megaton's uneven, anaemic direction ensures Taken 3 fails again to recapture the magic of the original.2008's Taken was a surprise hit for writer-producer Luc Besson and director Pierre Morel, dictating a surprise shift in career path for journeyman actor Liam Neeson. Since starting out in the industry in the late 70s, Neeson only really surfaced as a bankable leading man in the 90s, but even then struggled to define himself as either an action hero or romantic lead. 1993's Schindler's List...

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