“And So it Goes,” which is rated “PG-13” and opens on July 25, 2014, also stars Sterling Jerins, Annie Parisse, Austin Lysy, Michael Terra, Sawyer Tanner Simpkins, Maxwell Simkins and Maurice Jones from director Rob Reiner (“When Harry Met Sally,” “The Bucket List”) and writer Mark Andrus.
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The “Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps” star was joined by his supportive wife Catherine Zeta Jones as he schmoozed with Diane Keaton and Rob Reiner ahead of the screening.
Slated to hit theaters July 25th, “And So It Goes” also stars Sterling Jerins, Annie Parisse, Austin Lysy and Michael Terra.
Per the synopsis, “A self-centered realtor enlists the help of his neighbor when he's suddenly left in charge of the granddaughter he never knew existed until his estranged son drops her off at his home.”
Robert De Niro eases into a Spencer Tracy career phase for this gentle, lump-in-the-throat family drama, remade from a 1990 Italian movie by Giuseppe Tornatore, Stanno Tutti Bene, starring Marcello Mastroianni. Lonely widower Frank Goode travels around the country in a fraught attempt to round up his busy grownup children for the first family get-together since their mother's funeral eight months previously.
This is a sweet-natured film on the saccharine borderline, but with interesting moments; it does not deserve the cold critical response it has so far been given in the Us, and the 66-year-old De Niro gives what, for my money, is his first decent, watchable performance in quite a while. British writer-director Kirk Jones has persuaded him to turn the heat down under his trademark mannerisms and tics. It is good for
Writer/director: Kirk Jones
Cast: Robert DeNiro, Drew Barrymore, Kate Beckinsale, Sam Rockwell
A remake of Italian director Giuseppe Tornatore’s (Cinema Paradiso) 1990 film of the same name, Everybody’S Fine tells the story of Frank Goode (Robert DeNiro), a recent widower out of touch with his four children (Drew Barrymore, Kate Beckinsale, Sam Rockwell, and Austin Lysy). And so he decides to do what any elderly parent with a heart condition would…set out on a trek by way of plane, train, and automobile across America to drop in and surprise his kids one by one. After all, if they aren’t going to come see him, why not take the initiative and go see them, right? Wrong.
Read more on Theatrical Review: Everybody’S Fine…
In the movie Everybody's Fine, Robert De Niro calms down a bit and acts his age. Much like Jack Nicholson did in About Schmidt, De Niro gets somber and reflective as he moves through this modern-day tale, depicting the current status of the American family. Although released during the holiday season, prepare for a depressing yet intelligent story.
We meet Frank Goode (Robert De Niro) as a retired man who recently had to deal with the death of his wife. His big ambition is trying to get all four of his grown-up children to come home and sit at the same table. The problem is that Amy (Kate Beckinsale lives in Chicago. Robert (Sam Rockwell) is constantly on tour in an orchestra. Rosie (Drew Barrymore) is apparently a Las Vegas stage performer. David (Austin Lysy) lives in NYC and keeps to himself. Despite all the logistical obstacles,
Actually, Goode has lost everybody important to him. His wife has passed away, and she was the one who the children (played as adults by Drew Barrymore, Sam Rockwell, Austin Lysy and Kate Beckinsale) felt more comfortable communicating with; in her absence, he learns nothing new about his family and almost all threads have been severed. His journey to reacquaint himself with them is motivated by loss and the impending fear of death,
In the comedy-tinged drama, recently widowed Frank Goode (Robert De Niro) has lost touch with his grown children Amy (Kate Beckinsale), Rosie (Drew Barrymore), Robert (Sam Rockwell), and David (Austin Lysy), particularly since the death of his beloved wife. When everyone fails to show up for a family event at his home, Frank decides to head across the country to surprise each of his sons and daughters.
A trip to New York finds artist David absent from his downtown apartment, and Frank's other visits don't go much better. He is quickly shooed away from Amy's Chicago home, and his arrival in Robert's Denver doesn't last much longer.
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