Judith Barsi - News Poster


The Stars of the 'Jaws' Films -- Where Are They Now?

It's the film that made us all afraid to go back into the water: "Jaws."The 1975 movie, which opened 40 years ago today, helped launch the career of Steven Spielberg, was nominated for Best Picture and took home Oscars for Best Film Editing, Dramatic Score and Sound.It also made us all think twice before going for a swim.The flick, which starred Roy Scheider, Robert Shaw and Richard Dreyfuss, would spawn three sequels -- "Jaws 2," "Jaws 3-D," and "Jaws: The Revenge" -- which randomly starred celebs like Dennis Quaid, Lea Thompson and yes, even Michael Caine. 40 years after the original movie's release, we've sadly said goodbye to a lot of the franchise's stars, including Sheriff Brody himself and young Judith Barsi, who played Michael's daughter in "Revenge" and was murdered by her father shortly after the film was released.From the tragic to the impressive, check out the gallery
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All Dogs Go to Heaven Turns 25: 11 Things You Didn't Know About the Film

All Dogs Go to Heaven Turns 25: 11 Things You Didn't Know About the Film
All Dogs Go to Heaven is one of the classic also-rans of the quote-unquote "golden age of animation." While its theatrical release was pre-empted by an unassuming Disney flick called The Little Mermaid, the film found a second life on home video, eventually becoming one of MGM/United Artists' highest-selling video titles. The film turned 25 on Nov. 17, and in celebration, we're taking a closer look at its production and legacy. 1. All Dogs Go to Heaven was produced by Don Bluth, who also made The Land Before Time, An American Tail and The Secret of Nimh.Bluth enjoys a kind
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Blu-ray Review: ‘All Dogs Go to Heaven’ Didn’t End the World

All Dogs Go to Heaven was direct competition to Disney’s The Little Mermaid in theaters way back in the late ’80s. Both features were released on the same day and audiences headed to the movie with the teen mermaid in a shell-bra rather rather than the gambling mongrel. Though respectable during its theatrical release, the film didn’t showcase Don Bluth might like his previous features An American Tail and The Land Before Time. Still, All Dogs Go to Heaven did amazingly well when it arrived on VHS. It’s new-found popularity helped spawned a TV series and a theatrical squeal.

The film was one of those movies I never got around to seeing. Ever. There’s no particular reason why I unconsciously avoided All Dogs Go to Heaven. Perhaps it was divine intervention that my eyes never landed on the misadventures of Charlie B. Barker (voiced by Burt Reynolds
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[DVD Review] All Dogs Go to Heaven

Though at times it’s easy to forget, there were animated films in the 80s and 90s that didn’t come from Disney. Remember The Land Before Time? An American Tail: Fievel Goes West? Among this generation of non-Disney films was All Dogs Go to Heaven, a pseudo-musical that had some of the necessary charm and some great animation, but ultimately couldn’t live up to Disney standards. This tale of two dogs and the little girl who could talk to animals was dragged down by miscast parts which led to some miserable songs. Looking back on it all, it seems that the title is more memorable than the film itself.

Charlie (Burt Reynolds) and his sidekick Itchy (Dom DeLuise) break out of the kennel and decide that Charlie’s old stomping ground should be their first stop. They arrive at the casino that Charlie and Carface (Vic Tayback) used
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