"Beer for My Horses" tells the story of two best friends that work together as deputies in a small town. The two defy the Sheriff and head off on an outrageous road trip to save the protagonist's girlfriend from drug lord kidnappers.
Rob Haley (Dougray Scott), an up-and-coming chef and restaurateur in London, is grief-stricken when he loses his wife. With encouragement from his infamous friend and real life TV Chef ... See full summary »
Katrine De Candole
In this film noir inspired short set in the 1950s, Dougray Scott plays Larry Preston, a Hollywood actor who gets a late night call from Miriam, his lover in New York. When she tells him ... See full summary »
Two childhood best friends grow up and go to Columbia University together where they meet a young woman at the local bar. One marries her. After several failed relationships and a bad ... See full summary »
After witnessing the murder of an American diplomat, a beautiful gypsy woman, Katrina, becomes the assassins' next target. Harry Noble, senior security officer, wants to personally conduct ... See full summary »
Vinci Vogue Anzlovar
Memrom was the greatest company on earth. Now their top executives rule the prison yard golf course. And their laid-off employess struggle with the absurdities of starting over from nothing... See full summary »
Mary Pat Gleason
A luxurious hotel turned absorption center, a place where time has come to a standstill. This is the story of veteran immigrants of the former Soviet Union, residing at the Diplomat Hotel ... See full summary »
This long and more intellectually convoluted espionage television mini-series incorporates the strong European tradition of subdued mystery and moral angst that skews the more uplifting, positive energy of American action-thrillers. The script and special camera work overreach themselves in their attempt to be smart and intriguing, though a careful read will reveal a rather irritating editing and irregular flow of the storyline with a number of gaps in the plot continuity. There is a heavy dose of emotional guilt and suffering, strangely analogous to Eastern cultural humble and suffering sacrifice philosophies. The TV series never quite reaches the potential for really potent enlightening, though it does mightily in its effort to push those notes of inspiration. A hard movie to sit through, The Diplomat though still presents a qualitatively superior substantive performance.
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