5 items from 2013
After making his film debut at just 12 years of age in 1990's Lord of the Flies, James Badge Dale returned to the craft with a string of roles in the early 2000s, appearing on 24 as Chase Edmunds, Rescue Me as Timo Gavin, and The Black Donnellys as Samson. He had a breakout year in 2010, starring in the HBO mini-series The Pacific and the brilliant but short-lived AMC show Rubicon, which lead to impressive turns in The Conspirator, Shame, The Grey, and Flight. This versatile actor returns to the big screen once again in Iron Man 3 as the villainous Eric Savin a.k.a. Coldblood, the Extremis-enhanced soldier who does the dirty work for Guy Pearce's Aldrich Killian. I recently had the chance to speak with James Badge Dale about his bad-ass bald look, »
James Badge Dale is currently enjoying being in the biggest movie of 2013, so far, "Iron Man 3." The sky's the limit for the former star of "24" though, as he's got two more blockbuster movies in theaters this summer. With roles in "The Lone Ranger" and "World War Z," is sounds like Dale is here to stay.
He plays the villainous Eric Savin in "Iron Man 3," wreaking havoc with the Extremis virus surging through his veins. He's also one of the movie's few characters that appears opposite nearly everyone else in the film, at one point or another.
Dale is mostly known for his TV work, appearing in shows like "Rescue Me," "The Black Donnellys" and "Rubicon," in addition to "24," however he's no stranger to the big screen. As a child in 1990, he starred as Simon in a film adaptation of "Lord of the Flies."
Zap2it had the chance to »
The project, from ER and Shameless vet John Wells, focuses on the usual, everyday drama surrounding a family business — except this family is in the business of executing hits as assassins for the U.S. government.
Related | TVLine’s Guide to Pilot Season 2013: Get All the Scoop on This Year’s Possible Newcomers
Lapaglia would play the clan’s ex-cia patriarch Bill, a seasoned assassin with a neurotic side who takes his job very seriously. »
- Michael Ausiello
It's hard for a writer to let go of a good idea that didn't work the first time out. That's why, from time to time, you'll see a TV producer present a new show very obviously inspired by a past project that failed. On very rare occasions — Joss Whedon turning "Buffy the Vampire Slayer" into a TV show after he was unhappy with how the movie was directed — the second time's the charm. More often, though, you get something like "The Black Donnellys" — Paul Haggis using his Oscar juice to do another show like his brilliant-but-canceled '90s CBS »
- Alan Sepinwall
It's Thursday. Friday's still quite a few hours away, and you're looking for something to help you pass your time. We totally hear you. The Internet has become a veritable theme park of time-killing activities, and the following one is a treat for sure!
As per the Pajiba website...
"Are you familiar with the movie and television trope in which someone is unexpectedly hit by a bus or other large vehicle? I’m sure that two or three instances of it immediately come to mind (and they’re assuredly in the video). We see it all the time (and it’s almost always effective), but I had no idea just how often it is employed until the noted video editor behind Harry Hanrahan compiled practically every instance ever of the trope into this supercut. It’s one of those brilliant video edits that blows up the trope, exposes it for »
- Uncle Creepy
5 items from 2013
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