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December 12, 2017

AMAs - BTS; Bruno Mars; Pink and the winners and losers

by Caroline McElroy
December 08, 2017

Credit where credit is due

by Jessie Marcus
December 07, 2017

A Dog Isn’t Just for Christmas - It’s for Life

by Nancy Bianconi
December 06, 2017

Measuring Your Retirement Plan's Success

by Lillian Appleby
December 04, 2017

How to decorate for the holidays 2017

by Christopher Porikos
November 30, 2017

Walton Ford - Calafia

by Raleigh Barrett
November 28, 2017

Horoscopes - December 2017

by Maya White
November 27, 2017

Top 4 Date Destroyers

by Cristina Morara
November 24, 2017

Time to train and stay healthy through the holidays

by Connor Coman
November 22, 2017

Very Independent Filmmakers Have to Make Opportunities for Themselves

by Samantha Simmonds-Ronceros
November 21, 2017

My Thanksgiving gratitudes for the artist

by Fran Montano
November 13, 2017

Rock N’ Roll Flea Market @ The Regent Theater

by Caroline McElroy
November 10, 2017

Review of Thor: Ragnarok; LBJ

by Mike Peros
November 07, 2017

Time Out, the Practical Benefits of the Here and Now

by Jessie Marcus
November 06, 2017

Understanding and Managing Your Credit Score

by Lillian Appleby
November 02, 2017

4 Quick Tips on How to Stay Real on a Date

by Cristina Morara
November 01, 2017

Horoscopes - November 2017

by Maya White
October 31, 2017

Brewery Artwalk isn’t your “average” art show

by Raleigh Barrett
Published in Movie Reviews

Brad Pitt, Philip Seymour Hoffman and Jonah Hill contribute sterling work in Bennett Miller’s Moneyball, an intelligent, engrossing drama about taking risks and using the odds to succeed--by going against the accepted wisdom.

It’s the end of the 2001 baseball season, and the Oakland Athletics not only lose to the New York Yankees in post-season play, but face the defection of several key players to teams with deeper pockets.  General Manager (and former glowing prospect) Billy Beane (Brad Pitt) hires Peter Brand  (Jonah Hill) away from the Cleveland Indians because of Beane’s belief in Brand’s radical ideas about assessing players’ true value through their on-base percentage.  This puts Beane in conflict with his players, scouts, and most of all, scowling veteran manager Art Howe (Hoffman)— and for a while, it looks as if this strategy will not yield the desired results, until…well, if you’ve seen enough—or any--sports films, you know what kind of turn the film will take—and this movie earns that turn.

Published in Archived Movie Reviews

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