Saturday, September 11, 2010

“Adrian Grenier Wants an 'Entourage' Movie - Celebrity Justice” plus 3 more

“Adrian Grenier Wants an 'Entourage' Movie - Celebrity Justice” plus 3 more


Adrian Grenier Wants an 'Entourage' Movie - Celebrity Justice

Posted: 10 Sep 2010 12:11 PM PDT

With the season 7 premiere of "Entourage" airing this Sunday, the cast has one more season before they say goodbye for good, but star Adrian Grenier tells "Extra" he doesn't want it to be the end of the hit HBO series.

"What about a movie?" "Extra's" Mario Lopez asked. "Would you be open to that?"

Adrian leapt at the idea, saying, "Yes! And go for the sequel too!"

Check out 20 of "Entourage's" most memorable quotes!

"Entourage" is putting on a big show for the season finale -- musical superstars Eminem and Christina Aguilera are bouncin' into the mix. Catch it Sunday, September 12 on HBO.

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Country Strong Movies - Hollyscoop.com

Posted: 10 Sep 2010 09:41 AM PDT

Gwyneth Paltrow, Tim McGraw, Leighton Meester and Garrett Hedlund star in Country Strong, a film about an alcoholic country star named Kelly Canter trying to make a comeback in her career.

Once out of rehab and back on tour, she struggles to maintain her relationship with her manager husband and battle with a younger girl who's ready to steal her spotlight.

Gwyneth actually has a really good voice, something we've remembered since her role in the film Duets with Huey Lewis.

The film comes out next June!

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Movie guide alt: Independent, limited release and foreign-language films - Kansas City Star

Posted: 08 Sep 2010 05:04 AM PDT

Los Angeles Times

Ratings by the Motion Picture Association of America are: (G) for general audiences; (PG) parental guidance urged because of material possibly unsuitable for children; (PG-13) parents are strongly cautioned to give guidance for attendance of children younger than 13; (R) restricted, younger than 17 admitted only with parent or adult guardian; (NC-17) no one younger than 17 admitted.

"The Agony and Ecstasy of Phil Spector" - Record producer Phil Spector, now serving 19 years-to-life for the murder of actress Lana Clarkson, gives a rare and freewheeling interview - filmed during his first trial, which ended in a hung jury. Directed by Vikram Jayanti. (1:42) NR.

"Brotherhood" - A disgruntled gay man gets swept up into a neo-Nazi movement. Written by Nicolo Donato and Rasmus Birch. Directed by Donato. In Danish with English subtitles. (1:30) NR.

"Centurion" - During the 2nd-century Roman conquest of Britain, a legendary gladiator leads a group of soldiers on a raid to rescue a captured general. With Michael Fassbender, Dominic West, Olga Kurylenko. Written and directed by Neil Marshall. (1:37) R.

"A Film Unfinished" - A filmmaker pieces together parts of a rough cut, first draft of the longest Nazi propaganda film ever shot inside the Warsaw ghetto, interspersed with first-hand accounts from now-elderly residents who actually lived in the ghetto at the time. In German, Polish and Yiddish with English subtitles. Directed by Yael Hersonski. (1:27) R.

"Going the Distance" - A bicoastal couple navigates the pitfalls of a long-distance relationship for the sake of their careers. With Drew Barrymore, Justin Long, Charlie Day, Ron Livingston, Jim Gaffigan and Christina Applegate. Written by Geoff LaTulippe. Directed by Nanette Burstein. (1:37) R.

"Highwater" - If there's such a thing as too much beauty in a film, this surfing documentary is guilty of it. Director-writer-narrator Dana Brown has crafted a compelling, thoroughly gorgeous look at late 2005's Triple Crown of Surfing, held yearly on Oahu's famed North Shore. (1:30) NR.

"Jean-Michel Basquiat: The Radiant Child" - The documentary delves into the short life and career of the controversial artist. Directed by Tamra Davis. (1:28) NR.

"The Kid: Chamaco" - A father and son overcome their differences to rescue a young Mexican teenager with big boxing dreams off the hard streets of Mexico City. With Martin Sheen, Kirk Harris, Alex Perea, Danny Perea and Sofia Espinosa. Written and directed by Miguel Necoechea. (1:35) NR.

"Mao's Last Dancer" - The true story of a small boy's journey from poverty to international stardom as a classical dancer in Communist China. With Bruce Greenwood, Kyle MacLachlan, Joan Chen, Chi Cao and Amanda Schull. Screenplay by Jan Sardi. Directed by Bruce Beresford. (1:37) PG.

"Mesrine: Killer Instinct" - Part 1 of the true story of Jacques Mesrine, the French Scarface, who became his country's most notorious criminal through the 1970s. With Vincent Cassel, Gerard Depardieu, Ludivine Sagnier, and Cecile De France. Written by Abdel Raouf Dafri and Jean-Francois Richet. Directed by Richet. (1:53) R.

"Mesrine: Public Enemy #1" - The second film in the continuing true story of Jacques Mesrine, the French Scarface, the country's most notorious criminal throughout the 1970s, finds him facing justice for his crimes. With Vincent Cassel, Mathieu Amalric, Gerard Lanvin, Olivier Gourmet and Ludivine Sagnier. Written by Abdel Raouf Dafri and Jean-Francois Richet. Directed by Richet. In French with English subtitles. (1:34) R.

"The Milk of Sorrow" - A woman suffering from a rare disease transmitted through the breast milk of pregnant women who were abused or raped during or soon after pregnancy takes drastic measures to not follow in her mother's footsteps. With Magaly Solier. Directed by Claudia Llosa. In Spanish and Quechua with English subtitles. (1:34) NR.

"The People I've Slept With" - When a woman with a zealously active sex life who keeps "baseball cards" of her male conquests finds out she is pregnant, she and her gay friend begin a quest to find the identity of her baby's daddy. With Karin Anna Cheung and Wilson Cruz. Directed by Quentin Lee. (1:39) NR.

"Soch Lo" - A stranger tries to help a man who wakes up abandoned and bloody in the desert rediscover his identity. With Barkha Madan, Iris Maity, Nishan Nanaiah, Himanshu Kohli and Bhupinder Singh. Written and directed by Sartaj Singh Pannu. In Hindi with English subtitles. (1:49) NR.

"Soul Kitchen" - A down-on-his-luck German-Greek restaurant owner's fortune changes when the hip crowd embraces his revamped culinary concept. With Adam Bousdoukos, Moritz Bleibtreu, Birol Unel, Pheline Roggan and Anna Bederke, and Udo Kier. Directed by Fatih Akin. In German and Greek with English subtitles. (1:39) NR.

"White Wedding" - Just days from his wedding, a groom is stuck on a Johannesburg-to-Cape Town road trip misadventure searching for his best man. With Kenneth Nkosi, Rapulana Seiphemo, Zandile Msutwana and Jodie Whittaker. Directed by Jann Turner. (1:33) NR.

"A Woman, a Gun and a Noodle Shop" - In this story based on Joel and Ethan Coen's 1984 film "Blood Simple," a neglected wife of a noodle shop owner in ancient China begins an affair with an employee and her husband plots a perfect plan to have them killed. With Sun Honglei, Xiao Shenyang, Yan Ni and Ni Dahong. Directed by Zhang Yimou. In Mandarin with English subtitles. (1:35) R.

"The Tillman Story" - A family's crusade to reveal the truth about the death of Pat Tillman, former pro-football player turned Army ranger who was killed in Afghanistan. Narrated by Josh Brolin. Directed by Amir Bar-Lev. (1:34) NR.

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Heigl movie 'One for the Money' halts traffic in Kittanning - Pittsburgh Tribune-Review

Posted: 01 Sep 2010 04:22 AM PDT

KITTANNING — Filming for a Hollywood movie in Kittanning brought some traffic gridlock along with it.

The Kittanning Citizens Bridge and the town's main business district thoroughfare, Market Street, were shut down Monday evening and all day Tuesday so a film crew could shoot scenes for the Katherine Heigl movie "One for the Money." Things were expected to be back to normal today with moviemakers wrapping up their activities.

With traffic detoured in and out of town in other directions, the resulting jam had motorists waiting for extended periods to get through on side-running streets while outside of town, the ramps for Routes 422/28/66 under the bridge that carries Route 66 over top backed up with delays of up to 30 minutes at times to get in and out of the area.

Market Street traffic and movie scenes moved along well for the most part. Kittanning and neighboring police departments directed traffic at many of the downtown area intersections. Local and film company security officers cleared the way for scenes to be shot in quick time.

"Overall, everybody has been really cooperative," said Kittanning police officer Don Blose. "It's a good experience, they say. Everything seems to be running smoothly. There's been a few traffic delays but they usually don't last too long and we get everybody through."

"We've been trying to get people to exit town either past the courthouse or down by Sheetz," he said.

Kittanning Police Chief Ed Cassesse said he was keeping some streets open for camera-toting production trucks.

"They want traffic held at places," Cassesse said. "It's jammed things up a little, but we try to get everybody through. Once you get one (street) opened, the other one jams up. It's never-ending."

Cassesse said there have been a few unhappy storeowners during the filming.

"That's understandable," he said. "Customers have been shut off. Outside of that everything has been going lovely."

The movie company has shut down things to let emergency vehicles cross the bridge when needed, according to Cassesse.

"That has not been a problem," he said. "Prior arrangements were made."

Cassesse said he was aware that the jam in Kittanning was been pushing traffic onto the Graff Bridge above the Allegheny River between Manor and North Buffalo where there were two accidents and restricted lanes for construction.

"That hurt everything," he said.

Lt. Tom Dubovi, commander of state police in East Franklin, said that with the bridge in Kittanning closed, people are using the routes taking them on the 422/66/28 ramps to go in and out of Kittanning.

"With the merging, it's causing problems," said Dubovi. "You dump all of that traffic from Kittanning there you're going to have problems."

Dubovi said that adding to the extra traffic were lane restrictions for construction on the bridges and two minor accidents in the immediate area involving one with three vehicles and another with four vehicles. State police are working with PennDOT to alleviate the temporary congestion, including updating message boards.

"It caused a backlog," said Dubovi. "We hope to get it all cleared up."

The moviemakers had some complaints directed their way, in particular from town businesses, but motorists, workers at local businesses and the majority of business owners took the inconveniences in stride.

Clark's family Restaurant on Market Street had a "closed at 10 a.m. due to the movie" sign on the door. "Sorry for the inconvenience" and "Think local jobs!" it read.

Rosebud Mining employee Bill Pardini, of Murrysville, said everyone in town that he's talked to is coping for the most part.

"Nobody is saying anything bad," said Pardini. "It's really no big deal. It's great."

However, one woman sitting in traffic at the intersection of Market Street and North Grant Avenue in a vehicle with an out-of-state plate, was heard yelling "get out of town" to the film crew.

Customers of the Beauty Connection on Market Street were able to get to the shop, short of a few late for their appointments and calls asking about parking.

Owner Pam Ridinger wasn't expecting Heigl, who was sitting across the street in a red convertible for a scene, to come in for some styling, although she had some suggestions for her.

"It's been interesting," said Ridinger. "There have been no problems. If it had been Thursday or Friday (that would have been something different)."

Kittanning borough council President Jerry Shuster said the borough approved the closing of Market Street and South Water Street for the movie. PennDOT approved the bridge closing, he said.

"They (movie production company) come back to Kittanning because of the cooperation of borough streets (department), fire department, police, council," said Shuster. "The borough is happy to be chosen. The public relations, we couldn't buy that."

"For every business impacted negatively, there are six or seven businesses that made handsome money — they make it a point to buy goods locally," he said. "People are hired here."

Shuster said the borough meets with the movie company after the shooting to recoup revenues.

"We will be ahead," Shuster said. "The production company pays lost parking and pays police overtime."

"It got some people irritated but by the same token, we were prominently displayed as a community," he said. "Some were upset, challenged by the distractions which were short-lived to put up with, and yes, it was an inconvenience, but the positives outweigh the negatives."


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