Screen legend John Malkovich stars with Colin Hanks, Tom Hanks' son!, as a mentalist in The Great Buck Howard. Here, the two actors take questions exclusively for users of Uinterview.com. | Get Uinterview's FREE iPhone App To Record Celebrity Video Questions + Get Daily News Updates here!
With the success of AMC’s wildly popular series The Walking Dead and a slew of zombie-related flicks including Zombieland, Shaun of the Dead, 28 Days Later, and the upcoming World War Z, I admit I did not have very high expectations for Warm Bodies.
Bored at work? Google just launched its Bacon number tool — also known as your new pastime. For those of you unfamiliar with the Bacon number, this figure represents the degree of separation between a person and actor Kevin Bacon.
Robert Schwentke's (of Lie to Me and The Time Traveler's Wife fame) latest movie, Red, is the retiree's Ocean's 11. Complete with satirical humor, a complex conspiracy, a life-threatening job that requires warehouses full of ammunition and explosives, a revolving door of bad guys and a series of cute little “ a-ha” moments, it also includes a charismatic team of anti-heros: the poised, proper Helen Mirren (who adds a layer of dry, if obvious, humor with her "classy assassin" style) and the Murdock-like John Malkovich, whose total rip-off of the A-Team nut job can be overlooked due to an inspired interpretation that resembles an homage, as well as excellent comedic timing.
At a pivotal point in Secretariat—Walt Disney’s latest addition to the inspirational, against-the-odds, athletic, feel-good movie genre—Secretariat’s owner, Penny Tweedy (Diane Lane) comes face to face with the magnificent horse, looking into his eyes to ascertain if he has the strength to win horse racing’s first Triple Crown in 25 years.
In a day when some criticize primetime television as a smorgasbord of derivative reality shows and spiritless sitcoms, many are celebrating the news that Seinfeld writer Peter Mehlman just had a new comedy purchased by FOX.
It's both ironic and appropriate that director Michael Bay's longest, loudest, and reportedly (hopefully?) last installment of his live-action toy commercial trilogy arrives at the same time Terrence Malick's Tree of Life is still showing in select cities.
Playing a bright-eyed housewife turned horse-breeding entrepreneur with a perfectly maintained southern coif of blond hair, Diane Lane ducks her head into the backseat of a characteristically bulky classic car.