The Moment After (2002)
Now the dust has settled on The Day Of The Doctor, Philip tracks the ripples it leaves across Doctor Who canon...
Warning: contains spoilers for The Day Of The Doctor and The Night Of The Doctor.
After a wild night of pleasure, now Doctor Who fans are feeling warm and tingly, affectionately clutching at anniversary memorabilia and basking in an euphoric post Day of the Doctor glow. Looking at the object of our satisfaction we ask the question – did the Earth move for you?
Obviously the anniversary weekend was the source of huge joy (and possibly some uncontrollable squee-ing) to the fans but it is becoming apparent that it has had a significant effect of the narrative world of Doctor Who itself – past and future.
The most immediately apparent effect is that the Doctor has been given a new direction in his life. The
When the voices in Daisy's head aren't calling her a fucking loser, they're reciting hackneyed pop wisdom ("If you don't give up, you can't fail") or ticking her off about skin care and hydration. Daisy (Saoirse Ronan) is your catalogue order troubled teen, re-located from California to spend a summer with her cousins in their charming English farmhouse. The cousins are cheeky Isaac (Tom Holland), sweet-natured Piper (Harley Bird) and big, brooding Edmond (George MacKay), a cow-whispering hottie with mud on his boots and sex on the brain. Daisy's aunt (Anna Chancellor) is too preoccupied with work to pay their rough and tumble much attention. So the kids play tag, fly hawks, go swimming. Daisy sits moodily to one side, addled by inner demons.
Still, nothing clears the mind like armageddon. World war three hits the Blyton-esque brood just after sandwiches.
A lot of people are wondering if it’s some kind of parody, but even though it has been edited down to provide the maximum awesomeness, it is definitely real.
It’s easy to question its validity, as most Christian Scare Films run the gamut from batshit insane to really batshit insane, so who can tell a parody from the real thing anymore?
Let’s take a look back at some of the most famous, infamous, or must-be-seen-to-be-believed CSFs, and for the sake of our sanity, we
In honor of That’s My Boy, a comedy that pairs together Adam Sandler and Andy Samberg as father and son, let’s imagine other pairs of actors who would make for dynamic father/son duos. And we’re not gonna just put two actors together and let you imagine the rest. We’ve got plot summaries too. So now I’ll just sit by the phone and wait for agents and Hollywood executives to green-light this gold.
Read Nick Allen’s “That’s My Boy” Scorecard Review (2/10)
Here are the Top 7 Actors Who Should Play Father & Son in a film.
7. Christopher Plummer (“Priest”) & Michael Fassbender (“Prometheus”)
Tentative Title: “Ice Cream Men”
Reason: Fassbender plays the world’s biggest Cher fan, who earns his keep by driving an ice cream truck for a picky boss (played by Jackie Chan) to the different towns of Death Valley.
The episode, “Better Angels,” begins with Dale’s funeral intercut with Andrea, Daryl, Shane, and T-Dog killing a small group of walkers.
Public Enemies (Universal) Johnny Depp portrays legendary Depression-era bank robber John Dillinger in co- writer/director Michael Mann’s take on America’s first “Public Enemy Number One.” Like many big studio releases today, Public Enemies has it all: A-list talent before and behind the camera, but lacks a heart or soul that allows its audience to connect with it. Film plays out like a “true crime” TV show with re-enactments of famous events cast with top actors and shot by the best technicians in the business, with little, if any, character or story development to hold it together in between. A real disappointment from one of our finest filmmakers and finest actors. The lone standout: the great character actor Stephen Lang as a hard-eyed lawman who’s seen a lot, but manages to retain a tiny piece of his heart. For a better take on the same subject,
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