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Here and Now Cancelled at HBO

There’s no future for Here and Now: HBO has cancelled the Alan Ball family drama after just one season, according to our sister site Deadline.

“After careful consideration, we have decided not to move forward with a second season of Here and Now,” HBO said in a statement. “We thank Alan for his dedication to innovative storytelling, and we look forward to his next endeavor.”

Here and Now starred Oscar winners Tim Robbins and Holly Hunter as the ex-hippie parents of a dysfunctional family of kids, most of whom they adopted from countries around the world. Jerrika Hinton, Daniel Zovatto,
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‘Here and Now’ Canceled by HBO

HBO has canceled drama series “Here and Now.”

Created by Alan Ball and starring Tim Robbins and Holly Hunter, the show followed a multi-ethnic family with children adopted from all over the world and their experiences in present-day America. Ball, creator of “True blood” and “Six Feet Under,” served as executive producer alongside Peter Macdissi and David Knoller.

“After careful consideration we have decided not to move forward with a second season of ‘Here and Now,'” an HBO spokesperson said in a statement. “We thank Alan for his dedication to innovative storytelling, and we look forward to his next endeavor.
See full article at Variety - TV News »

17 ‘Handmaid’s Tale’ Authoritarians, Ranked From Bad to Exceedingly Evil (Photos)

17 ‘Handmaid’s Tale’ Authoritarians, Ranked From Bad to Exceedingly Evil (Photos)
The dystopian, women-subjugating society of “The Handmaid’s Tale” is full of people who willingly sign on with its evil. Whether they’re the leaders who created the place or just collaborators willing to go along, the show is full of people willing to watch others suffer every day — and even inflict that suffering. Here are 17 such folks, ranked by how much they sign on with Gilead’s evil agenda.

Nick (Max Minghella)

Nick’s not a bad guy, and he’s trapped in Gilead like a lot of people, but he’s still a cog in the machine. At most, he uses his position to help June (Elisabeth Moss) where he can. He’s mostly still standing by and letting everything happen to her, though, and as far as their relationship is concerned, she’s the one taking all the risks.

That One Aunt (Margaret Atwood)

The author of “The Handmaid’s Tale” only gets a quick cameo, but as an aunt at the Red Center, her character is undoubtedly embracing the awfulness of Gilead. And she gets to smack June while she’s there.

Also Read: 10 Hulu Originals You Should Be Watching, From 'The Path' to 'Handmaid's Tale' (Photos)

The Boat Driver (Marvin Kaye)

When people were fleeing Gilead, this guy was willing to take them across the border in his boat. He was also willing to profit by the situation as much as possible, gouging Luke for whatever he could pay for his passage. He might not be a part of the government, but he’s bad enough to take advantage of its rise.

Jezebels’ Martha (Elena Khan)

Informing for the government is a good way to take care of yourself at the expense of everyone else. Nick’s Martha friend is willing to sell out the people around her — and people like her are essential to keeping the oppressive system working.

Ambassador Castillo (Zabryna Guevara)

The Mexican ambassador who meets with the Commander isn’t responsible for the way Gilead treats women, but she’s obviously willing to look the other way when it comes to its policies. Even when June tells her how bad things are, she’s unwilling to do much — and if Mexico is entering into trade with Gilead for handmaidens, she’s not only looking the other way on slavery, she’s about to facilitate it.

Burke (Jim Cummings)

The interrogator who questions June about Ofglen likes to start his discussions a certain way: with a cattle prod. A government lackey, a brutal interrogator and someone who persecutes women, Burke is an “investigator” whose clearly relishes his job and the power it gives him.

Also Read: Top 24 Best Netflix Original Series, Ranked From Great to Phenomenal (Photos)

Emma Monroe (Christy Bruce)

Mere hours after separating her from her child, Commander Monroe and his wife Emma have the handmaid Janine (Madeline Brewer) ready for another “ceremony.” It’s a reinforcement that even among the “nice” commanders and their wives, handmaids are seen as little more than animals.

Naomi Putnam (Ever Carradine)

Mrs. Putnam is the “wife” whose handmaid, Janine, actually has a baby, a somewhat rare occurrence. Like with June, Putnam is nice to her handmaid right up until the baby is born. After that, Naomi can’t wait to get rid of the other women and go back to treating her and the other handmaids like property.

The Doctor (Kristian Brunn)

The gynecologist June visits early in Season 1 propositions June, making it clear he’s regularly taking advantage of handmaids for sex. That makes him a guy who manages to take the extremely awful world he lives in and make it even more gross.

The Judge (Thomas Hauff)

When June’s friend Ofglen is discovered for being a lesbian with another woman, this guy sentences Ofglen’s lover to death and Ofglen to mutilation. Not only is he perfectly comfortable with those sentences and without even giving the women a chance to defend themselves, but it’s a look into the way Gilead systematizes women as lesser people.

Also Read: Top 20 Best HBO Original Series, From 'Six Feet Under' to 'Game of Thrones' (Photos)

Commander Monroe (Matthew Olver)

Monroe might be considered a “nice” commander, but he’s still a leader of the regime and must have played a part in both its coming to power and in its continuing terrible ways. Plus, like his wife, he’s instantly ready to treat Janine like someone who’s less than human.

Commander Pryce (Robert Curtis Brown)

Pryce seems like the paranoid commander, and other than Commander Waterford, he comes off as the most devout. But he’s still in the car with the others, coming up with the best way to brand the idea of all the commanders taking on concubines and making it sound biblical. Ultimately, the commanders don’t even believe their own lies, and Pryce is obviously just trying to consolidate his own power.

Commander Guthrie (Christian Lloyd)

Of the leaders of the movement, Guthrie seems to be the most truthful. He’s a jerk who doesn’t really care about the religion side, but it’s his idea to create the handmaids expressly for the purpose of breeding. Where the other leaders are hypocrites, they at least hide it well. Guthrie’s just in this for the gross, exploitative power.

Commander Putnam (Stephen Kunken)

Putnam has an extra layer of horrific to add to the usual awfulness of the commanders. He convinced his handmaid, Janine, that he was going to run away with her. His lie got him what he wanted from her, but it helped ruin Janine even more.

Aunt Lydia (Ann Dowd)

The scary thing about Aunt Lydia is she comes off like a true believer. She’s fully committed to forcing handmaids into a life of rape and servitude, and she seems to enjoy wrecking the women who don’t immediately respect her with her cattle prod. She and people like her are essential to making subjugation work because she buys in, and has no problem hurting anyone who doesn’t.

Serena Joy (Yvonne Strahovski)

Talk about your all-time backfires. Serena Joy got everything she ever thought she wanted. Her book touted the great world she would help create, and yet she seemingly didn’t realize that advocating to make women second-class citizens would include her too. That means she’s marginalized by the people she helped elevate, and she’s angry enough about it to use her own power to ruin the lives of the people below her. She just can’t stop being fully awful.

The Commander (Joseph Fiennes)

The worst thing about the Commander is that he plays nice. He invites June to his room for games of Scrabble and, in private, treats her like a real person. But even his acts of kindness are actually clear methods of enforcing his power over people — he knows June can’t really challenge him, and he likes to wield his ability to be nice to her as something he can easily take away. It’s almost worse that he sometimes treats her well, because every act of kindness comes with the tacit feeling of being in his debt, as well as under his whim.

Read original story 17 ‘Handmaid’s Tale’ Authoritarians, Ranked From Bad to Exceedingly Evil (Photos) At TheWrap
See full article at The Wrap »

Bret Easton Ellis’ ‘Less Than Zero’ in Development as Hulu Series

Hulu is developing a series based on the Bret Easton Ellis novel “Less Than Zero,” Variety has learned.

The story follows a college freshman returning home for Christmas to spend time with his ex-girlfriend and his friend who struggles with addiction. The series is described as a look at the culture of wealthy, decadent youth in Los Angeles. The book was previously adapted into a 1987 film of the same name starring Andrew McCarthy, Jami Gertz, Robert Downey Jr., and James Spader.

Craig Wright will serve as writer and executive producer on the series, with Ellis also executive producing. Fox 21 Television Studios will produce.
See full article at Variety - TV News »

Laura Dern comes to terms with her traumatic life in trailer for The Tale

Laura Dern stars in the trailer for the real-life story, The Tale. A story based on the director, Jennifer Fox’s traumatic childhood.

The film is the first narrative feature from Sundance Grand Prize Winner and Emmy nominated writer-director Jennifer Fox, whose documentary films have earned international acclaim for their groundbreaking artistry and unflinching honesty. Fox has been extremely brave in bringing the story, which is based on her own life, to life. She pushes forward the boundaries of conventional storytelling, creating a dialogue between past and present to illustrate the interplay between memory and trauma.

The HBO Film stars Laura Dern, Jason Ritter (Kevin (Probably) Saves the World), Academy Award winner Ellen Burstyn (Requiem for a Dream), Academy Award winner Common (Selma), Frances Conroy, John Heard (The Sopranos), Elizabeth Debicki (The Night Manager), and Isabel Nélisse (Mama).

Also in trailers – International trailer for Venom starring Tom Hardy arrives

The Tale premieres May 26 on HBO.
See full article at HeyUGuys »

Sharp Objects Trailer: Amy Adams Sees Dead People in Creepy HBO Miniseries

“Mom says you saw a ghost once. I’m not scared of them ghosts… are you?”

And so begins a skin-crawling sneak peek at HBO’s Amy Adams-starring miniseries Sharp Objects, which is set to debut this July. HBO released the first footage from the much-anticipated project on Sunday — which you can watch above — and we’re already planning to not watch this one alone.

Based on the novel by Gone Girl author Gillian Flynn, Sharp Objects stars Adams as Camille Preaker, a reporter who returns to her hometown of Wind Gap, Missouri to investigate a gruesome double murder.
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Michael C. Hall Goes Looking For His Missing Daughter in First Trailer For Netflix's Safe

Netflix has released the first trailer for an upcoming new crime thriller called Safe. The series stars Michael C. Hall and he plays a widowed surgeon named Tom Delaney, whose daughter goes missing. The story follows his journey as he goes out looking for her and in the process "begins unearthing dark secrets about the people closest to him in a wealthy gated community."

The series was created by best-selling novelist Harlan Coben (the “Myron Bolitar” novel series) with a screenplay by Danny Brocklehurst. The series also stars Amanda Abbington, Audrey Fleurot, Hannah Arterton, Emmett J. Scanlan, Marc Warren, Nigel Lindsay and Laila Rouass.

I like Michael C. Hall and I've enjoyed the shows that he's made so I'll definitely be checking this new series out. Check out the trailer and let us know if you'll be giving it a shot!

Safe arrives on Netflix on May 10!
See full article at GeekTyrant »

Netflix reveal first look trailer for the original British series Safe

Netflix have released the first look trailer for their original British series Safe starring Michael C. Hall and Amanda Abbington.

Created by best-selling author Harlan Coben, the suspense-ridden and gritty crime drama tells the story of a widowed surgeon in an affluent neighbourhood after his teenage daughter goes missing he begins unearthing dark secrets about the people closest to him.

Also in TV trailers – Noel Clarke & Ashley Walters debut first look trailer for new series Bulletproof

Safe hits Netflix on 10 May.

Safe Official Synopsis

Michael C Hall plays Tom, a paediatric surgeon and single father of two teenage daughters who is struggling to deal with the loss of his wife from cancer more than two years previously. Living and raising his children in a beautiful gated community surrounded by close friends, Tom finds himself on a journey that transforms everyone he knows. How far will you go to protect your family?
See full article at HeyUGuys »

‘Safe’ Trailer: Netflix Kidnapping Drama Series Finds Michael C. Hall Tapping His Inner Liam Neeson

‘Safe’ Trailer: Netflix Kidnapping Drama Series Finds Michael C. Hall Tapping His Inner Liam Neeson
Michael C. Hall has long been a central part in shows closely associated with danger, whether it comes from the characters he plays (“Dexter”) or his characters deal with what comes after (“Six Feet Under”). From the looks of his new Netflix show “Safe,” he’s moved on to playing someone stuck between the two.

In “Safe,” he plays Tom, a surgeon still dealing with the aftermath of his wife’s death a year after it happened. Raising the rest of his family alone, his world gets upended again when one of his daughters goes missing. To make matters even more complicated, he finds out that the community he’s raised his kids in for so long is made up of at least a few people who are not exactly as they seem.

“Safe” also stars Amanda Abbington as a detective who helps Tom in his pursuit of answers. The series’ ensemble includes Audrey Fleurot,
See full article at Indiewire »

Today in Soap Opera History (April 20)

1970: Days of our Lives' Julie married Scott.

1978: Ryan's Hope's Faith prepared to married Tom.

1981: Dynasty's first season ended with the return of Alexis.

1987: Days of our Lives' Bo & Hope left Salem."All true histories contain instruction; though, in some, the treasure may be hard to find, and when found, so trivial in quantity that the dry, shrivelled kernel scarcely compensates for the trouble of cracking the nut."

Anne Brontë in "Agnes Grey"

"Today in Soap Opera History" is a collection of the most memorable, interesting and influential events in the history of scripted, serialized programs. From birthdays and anniversaries to scandals and controversies, every day this column celebrates the soap opera in American culture.

On this date in...

1942: The Second Mrs. Burton premiered on the Blue Network. The radio soap opera had previously aired on CBS Radio, and would return to CBS four months later.
See full article at We Love Soaps »

‘Lost in Space': What Happened to Earth and Why Are Humans Leaving?

  • The Wrap
(Note: This post contains spoilers for the first season of Netflix’s “Lost in Space.”)

Netflix’s reboot of “Lost in Space,” like its 1960s predecessor, is all about a family who left Earth and got lost in, well, outer space. In this version, the Robinson family are passengers on a colony space ship headed for Alpha Centauri who crash on an alien planet and must struggle to survive.

But why were they making the trip in the first place? Yes, Alpha Centauri is the closest star system to ours. And a technological breakthrough has cut the trip there from a hundred thousand year-journey to short enough some people go there and back regularly. But it’s still more than 4 light years, and infinite unknown dangers, away from home.

The answer appears to be that things aren’t going great on Earth, and humans are migrating to the stars to escape.

Also Read: 'Lost in Space': How Far Away Is Alpha Centauri, and Could Humans Live There?

It’s not particularly clear why Earth is in such bad shape, though. “Lost in Space” is cagey about what exactly is wrong, and most of the first season takes places well after the Robinson family has left. But occasionally, “Lost in Space” flashes back to the time before, giving us clues about just what led Maureen Robinson (Molly Parker) to pack up her family and turn them into astronauts.

The first clue is the Christmas Star, a meteor strike that happened years before the show takes place. Falling to Earth on Christmas, the “super bolide” — a very big, bright meteor — makes news after it strikes the Earth.

As Maureen puts it, the meteor’s presence is strange, given that a “Near Earth Object” of that size should have been detected by astronomers. Later in the show, Maureen and Dr. Smith (Parker Posey) discover the truth of the Christmas Star — we’ll let you watch that for yourself — but early on it’s implied there is some kind of connection between it and the sorry state of planet Earth.

Also Read: 'Lost in Space': Would Will Robinson's Magnesium Idea Really Work to Melt Ice?

A second clue comes via flashback, in a scene in which Maureen and Penny (Mina Sundwall) go Christmas shopping. Outside, something resembling dirty snow is falling, but both of them wear gas masks until they walk inside a store. There’s even a rack for people to store their masks while shopping, the implication being that this is a regular practice.

But it’s not clear what the cause of the low air quality actually is. It seems likely that pollution, climate change or some other environmental disaster is to blame. It’s also worth noting that Maureen and Penny’s dialogue makes it sound like several years have passed since the Christmas Star event. In any case, as Maureen later notes, Earth is doing badly and not getting any better.

Subsequent clues come from direct and implied references to serious geopolitical problems. In one flashback, Maureen talks about how governments on Earth “have stabilized” sometime close to when she starts to consider leaving for Alpha Centauri. And dialogue further suggests that war and strife were an issue over the previous 30 years.

Also Read: Top 20 Best HBO Original Series, From 'Six Feet Under' to 'Game of Thrones' (Photos)

But just how “stabilized” remains to be seen. Other flashback reveal that before their departure, Maureen’s husband John Robinson (Toby Stephens) was a U.S. Marine, frequently deployed to classified locations that are clearly war zones. One such war zone even appears to be in the Middle East, hinting at the possibility of still-simmering conflict over oil or other crucial resources.

But, you guessed it, the cause of that strife isn’t actually revealed. Whether the global strife is related to the ever-worsening environment, or if one or both are connected to the Christmas Star event (the truth about the Christmas Star event suggests that’s possible) remains to be seen.

Luckily for mankind in the Netflix series, things could be a lot worse. In the 1998 movie reboot of “Lost in Space,” in which William Hurt’s version of John Robinson warns that environmental catastrophe dooms humanity to extinction, Earth is still keeping on keeping on, even if it’s in bad shape. Humans aren’t abandoning their home planet for a new one en masse. Instead, the Alpha Centauri colony is still very young, and only the best of the best applicants (or maybe those who can afford it) are able to move to the new world.

Given all the flashbacks in the first season of “Lost in Space,” it seems pretty likely that we’ll be getting even more information about what’s happening with the future of Earth in future episodes, should Netflix renew it.

Read original story ‘Lost in Space': What Happened to Earth and Why Are Humans Leaving? At TheWrap
See full article at The Wrap »

‘This Is Us’ would be first show to score back-to-back double Best Drama Actor Emmy nominations in 19 years

‘This Is Us’ would be first show to score back-to-back double Best Drama Actor Emmy nominations in 19 years
This Is Us” pulled off a surprise last year when both Sterling K. Brown and Milo Ventimiglia made the Best Drama Actor Emmy lineup. They were just the fifth pair of co-stars this century to nab nominations. None of the other four duos accomplished it again — one pair, “True Detective”’s Woody Harrelson and Matthew McConaughey in 2014, was a one-and-done deal — so if Brown and Ventimiglia make the cut again, they’d be the first co-stars to go back-to-back in the category since 1999.

The last twosome to score multiple Best Drama Actor nominations together were “NYPD Blue” stars Dennis Franz and Jimmy Smits, who went on a five-year streak from 1995 to 1999, with Franz winning three times and Smits going 0-5. Franz won his first Emmy for the cop drama in 1994 against his original partner in crime, David Caruso.

See ‘This Is Us’: Justin Hartley deserves an Emmy nomination after
See full article at Gold Derby »

‘Here and Now’ Finale: HBO’s Spectacular Failure Deserves Some Recognition After a Stupefying Ending

When the crazed eyes of Buffalo Bill are staring into your soul, it’s hard to shake off what he’s saying. Ted Levine, who played that role in “The Silence of the Lambs” and was a recurring guest star this season on “Here and Now,” never lost that look. The one he gave Clarice Starling back in 1991 isn’t far off from what his character, Ike Bayer, plants on Tim Robbins in the Season 1 finale of HBO’s ambitious-but-flawed drama.

“Don’t you feel like something’s wrong?” Ike asks. Robbins’ frustrated philosophy professor, Dr. Greg Boatwright, says, “I do,” and then again, with more conviction, “I do.”

“I’ve always felt that way,” Ike continues. “But it’s gotten worse. It’s outside of me.”

“Yeah,” Greg says, utterly transfixed. “It’s everywhere.”

This, in a nutshell, is what “Here and Now” has been saying for 10 episodes. The
See full article at Indiewire »

‘Killing Eve’ could be first show to field two Best Drama Actress Emmy nominees in 16 years

‘Killing Eve’ could be first show to field two Best Drama Actress Emmy nominees in 16 years
Killing Eve” could make a killing at the Emmys — specifically in Best Drama Actress. The BBC America series has two leading ladies, Sandra Oh and Jodie Comer, and if they both get shortlisted, the category would feature two co-stars for the first time in 16 years.

The last time a show double-dipped in Best Drama Actress was “Six Feet Under” in 2002, when Frances Conroy and Rachel Griffiths lost to Allison Janney (“The West Wing”). For the three years before that, “The Sopranos” stars Edie Falco and Lorraine Bracco faced off, with the former winning twice. The ‘90s had two more co-star pairings in 1997 (“ER”’s Julianna Margulies and Sherry Stringfield) and 1994.

Drama actress co-star nominees occurred with regularity in the ‘80s, thanks to “Cagney & Lacey” (Tyne Daly and Sharon Gless) and “L.A. Law” (Susan Dey and Jill Eikenberry). “Dallas” (Barbara Bel Geddes and Linda Gray), “Hill Street Blues” (Barbara Babcock
See full article at Gold Derby »

Mariska Hargitay (‘Law & Order: Svu’) opens up about ‘culture of shame and isolation’ for abuse survivors in new interview

Mariska Hargitay (‘Law & Order: Svu’) opens up about ‘culture of shame and isolation’ for abuse survivors in new interview
“I think that for so long survivors have been living in a culture of shame and isolation,” reveals “Law & Order: Svu” cast member Mariska Hargitay in a new interview. After playing sex crimes investigator Olivia Benson for so many years, Hargitay tells “The Daily Show” host Trevor Noah that fans now feel comfortable sharing their own stories of sexual abuse with her. “I think that this fictionalized character maybe was the first person that showed empathy and compassion, and they knew that Olivia was always for the victim first and felt safe there. Hopefully now that is indeed changing.”

See‘Law & Order: Svu’ reaches 400 episode milestone with Mariska Hargitay directing as well as starring

Hargitay continues on, “When I started the show, I’d come off ‘E.R.’ and so when you’re getting normal fan mail you get, ‘Hi, I love your show, can I get an autographed photo?
See full article at Gold Derby »

Harlan Coben’s ‘Safe’ Builds on Red’s Reputation for Delivering Fine Drama

“Safe,” which world premiered on Wednesday at Canneseries, is the latest drama series from Studiocanal’s Red, a British production company set up by Nicola Shindler 20 years ago, best known for Russell T. Davies’ “Queer as Folk,” Paul Abbott’s “Clocking Off,” and Sally Wainwright’s “Happy Valley” and “Last Tango In Halifax.” Shindler spoke to Variety about “Safe,” her company’s slate and its relationship with writers.

“Safe” is a show that was built to compete on a world stage: It was created by best-selling novelist Harlan Coben, written by award-winner scribe Danny Brocklehurst, and toplining Hollywood star Michael C. Hall.
See full article at Variety - TV News »

TV Review: Harlan Coben’s ‘Safe’ on Netflix

When you walk past a rack of books in an airport, you’re likely to see a few by Harlan Coben. There’s a reason his books are popular, even among those not about to board a long flight. Like his new TV thriller “Safe,” they are efficient suspense delivery systems, and any deficiencies in character development are usually overshadowed by the satisfying tick-tock nature of the plot and the interlocking mysteries threatening upscale people who find themselves spiraling into trouble.

“Safe,” Coben’s second foray into TV after the U.K. series “The Five,” has a mostly British cast,
See full article at Variety - TV News »

Michael C. Hall on ‘Dexorcism’ and New Netflix Series ‘Safe’

Michael C. Hall on ‘Dexorcism’ and New Netflix Series ‘Safe’
Michael C. Hall plays a Brit in his new series “Safe” and relishes the challenge. “As an American actor, I often see people from the U.K. or Australia or anywhere else come and play Americans and that’s perfectly acceptable, but I like the idea of turning the tables,” he told Variety from Cannes.

Eight-part drama “Safe” will play on Netflix internationally and on Canal+’s C8 channel in France. Hall plays Tom, a pediatric surgeon who is raising his two teenage daughters Jenny and Carrie alone after the death of his wife. When Jenny sneaks out and goes to a party,
See full article at Variety - TV News »

U.S. Svod Service Sundance Now Picks Up Rachel Griffiths-Fronted Australian Drama ‘Dead Lucky’

Svod service Sundance Now has picked up Australian drama Dead Lucky starring Six Feet Under and Brothers & Sisters star Rachel Griffiths from distributor Drg. The AMC Networks-backed streaming service will air the four-part drama in the Us, Canada, the UK, Ireland and German speaking territories in Europe. The series is complex thriller about two feuding detectives hunting a cop killer who is leaving a trail of broken lives across Sydney. Grace and Crouching Tiger, Hidden…
See full article at Deadline TV »

Tim Robbins movies: 10 greatest films ranked from worst to best, including ‘The Shawshank Redemption,’ ‘Mystic River’…

Tim Robbins movies: 10 greatest films ranked from worst to best, including ‘The Shawshank Redemption,’ ‘Mystic River’…
Did you know Tim Robbins has never been nominated for an Emmy? The Oscar winner hasn’t been as much of a fixture on television screens as he has been on the big screen, but now he could be recognized by the television academy with a Best Drama Actor bid for “Here and Now.” Created by Alan Ball (“True Blood,” “Six Feet Under,” “American Beauty”), this freshman HBO series centers on a multi-racial family whose bond is fractured when one of their children starts seeing things the rest cannot. Robbins plays Greg Boatwright, a philosophy professor and the family patriarch. In honor of his latest small-screen achievement, let’s take a look back at some of his best big-screen outings. Tour through our photo gallery above of Robbins’s 10 greatest films, ranked from worst to best.

Robbins won his Oscar as Best Supporting Actor for playing a former child abuse
See full article at Gold Derby »
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