Justin Edgar's third feature is amusing, appealingly performed and sensibly brief.
Working Class Hero
Nothing would happen in showbiz without attorneys. We present some rising stars.
Michael Caine has made so many films, he's lost count. The Viennale honoree has shot "all over the world -- but never in Vienna," he says. "Never even been there, so I'm thrilled to be going."
A biopic of 1970s-era pro soccer player Robin Friday, titled "The Greatest Footballer You Never Saw," is headed for the bigscreen.
Liongate will open Ric Roman Waugh's action-thriller "Snitch" on Feb. 22, replacing Stuart Beattie's "I, Frankenstein" as the only film in the slot.
The pro-Detroit docu "Burn" never once mentions the auto industry, but nonetheless vividly illustrates the city's running-on-empty status.
Anyone who believes issue-based political dramas only arrived in the 1970s will be shocked by "Mixed Marriage," St. John Ervine's tragedy unearthed by the unstintingly enterprising Finborough Theater.
Dwayne Johnson is looking to "Snitch," signing on to topline the long-in-development action/thriller with Exclusive Media Group and David Fanning producing.
Given the popularity of Brazilian President Luis Inacio Lula da Silva, aka "Lula," it was only a matter of time before a large-scale biopic of the leader's prole-to-power story was made.
A cop and self-styled Robin Hood face off in a wild and brawny contest in Mani Ratnam's bullets-and-dance spectacle "Raavan."
A respectable but surprisingly conventional feature-debut effort from Brit artist-turned-helmer Sam Taylor-Wood.