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August 18, 2017

Jail People Who Mistreat Animals?

by Nancy Bianconi
August 14, 2017

New Frontiers, the Many Worlds of George Takei

by Raleigh Barrett
August 07, 2017

Six days on the Camino de Santiago

by NoHo - North Hollywood
August 07, 2017

6 Financial Tips for Your Aging Parents

by Lillian Appleby
August 02, 2017

Reviews of Dunkirk; The Big Sick

by Mike Peros
August 01, 2017

5 Dating Mistakes Men and Women Make

by Cristina Morara
July 31, 2017

Free Monthly Horoscopes - August 2017

by Maya White
July 25, 2017

Three Essential Interior Design Must Haves

by Christopher Porikos
July 24, 2017

INTERVIEW WITH PAUL STORIALE

by Waide Aaron Riddle
July 21, 2017

Actors, are you easy to find?

by Fran Montano
July 18, 2017

Energic Dogs Need Variety

by Gerie Rhosen
July 16, 2017

The Power of One….mentor

by Jessie Marcus
July 14, 2017

“Betty Rox the World of Dancehall”

by Luckie
July 12, 2017

Kiva Garber-Maikovska’s Dog Furs Fury

by Raleigh Barrett
July 07, 2017

How to Move Out of Your Parents House

by Lillian Appleby
July 03, 2017

Horoscopes - July 2017

by Maya White
June 28, 2017

Very Independent Filmmaking and the Art of Hovering

by Samantha Simmonds-Ronceros

Beauties and Beasts: Beauty and the Beast; Kong: Skull Island 

Published in Movie Reviews

last-of-robin-hood-sees-kevin-kline-seducing-dakota-fanning

Kevin Kline may not be the first one to admit (except perhaps when pressed--on camera) to his nickname, Kevin De-Kline (spelling mine—I don’t know how he spells it), so it was exciting to learn that he would be gracing the bijous with star turns in two independent films, The Last of Robin Hood and My Old Lady. Both are enjoyed if flawed, and provide glimpses into Kline’s considerable skills as an actor.

Published in Archived Movie Reviews
Wednesday, 13 November 2013 11:55

Movie Review - 12 Years a Slave; Last Vegas

12 years a slave poster1

12 years a Slave is a noteworthy film in many respects: as an intense, gripping exploration of slavery in the antebellum South; as an examination of man’s inhumanity to man, as well as the indomitability of the human spirit, albeit at tremendous cost; and finally, as the film that will bring long-overdue acclaim to the acting powerhouse that is Chiwetel Ejiofor. Directed by Steve McQueen and written by John Ridley, the film is based on Solomon Northrup’s memoir in which he recounted his years as a slave after having lived as a free man in the North.

Published in Archived Movie Reviews

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