Donnie Wahlberg Is the One Who Should Be Worried. Of course Jenny McCarthy isn’t worried about her husband’s infidelity. She’s the one who would be doing the cheating. Inside Jenny McCarthy and Donnie Wahlberg's Entirely Unexpected Love Story Why the couple, celebrating their 6th wedding anniversary, remain a perfect fit. ... 'He's always such a great partner ... Linda's strange departure from the show had longtime fans wondering if the move to kill off the wife, mother, and ER nurse was less motivated by the show's story, and more by behind-the-scenes drama. Relationships. Donnie Wahlberg was previously married to Kim Fey (1999 - 2008).. Donnie Wahlberg has had an encounter with Aubrey O'Day (2010).. About. Donnie Wahlberg is a 51 year old American Singer. Born Donald Edward Wahlberg on 17th August, 1969 in Dorchester, Massachusetts, USA and educated at Copley High School, he is famous for New Kids on the Block in a career that spans 1984–94 ... Here comes Donnie Wahlberg with another hilarious habit we fully support.. The Blue Bloods star spoke with CountryLiving.com about how dedicated he is to maintaining his fit physique while juggling a television show, a band, and his wife and kids.But even he gets a hankering for some down-home fare every now and then—and his favorite southern meal might surprise you. And Donnie Wahlberg, a divorced dad of two sons, wasn't looking for anything special—but then McCarthy walked into his life in 2013. Or, more accurately, he walked into hers as a guest on the ... Donnie Wahlberg. Biography With an impressive background that spans the worlds of music, film and television, Donnie Wahlberg captured the attention of audiences worldwide. He has proven his versatility by transforming himself from a teen pop sensation to a noteworthy dramatic film actor and critically acclaimed television star. The last two ... Donnie Wahlberg surprised Jenny McCarthy with virtual vow renewal ... Malika Haqq says co-parenting with her ex-partner O.T. Genasis is a 'journey', as she admits only their son, Ace, can say if ... Donnie Wahlberg spared with Nancy Grace on Monday over Netflix's controversial true crime docuseries Making A Murderer. Days later he was seen with another blonde - his wife Jenny McCarthy - who ... Blue Bloods has recruited Megan Boone to temporarily replace Jennifer Esposito as Detective Danny Reagan's (Donnie Wahlberg) new partner. According to Deadline, the Law & Order: ...
Some were blasted by critics, some flopped at the box office, and all are ripe to attain cult-classic status.
With new cinema releases grinding to a halt in response to the spread of the coronavirus, I’ve used these weeks of self-quarantine to cast an eye backward over the cinematic canon, to rewatch old favorites, and to fill in viewing gaps. Now I’ve begun evaluating films that, for whatever reason, didn’t get a fair shake when they were released. Some were blasted by critics, and others simply made no impression at the box office; all of them are available to watch online, just waiting to become cult classics. The 30 films I’ve chosen as the most underrated are all from the past 25 years, and many belong to genres (rom-com, sci-fi, thriller) that are overlooked in serious critical circles. Some of my selections might seem obvious and others ludicrous, but all were made in the spirit of enjoyable debate and discovery.
the Box-Office Flops
Kino Lorber Archipelago (2010, directed by Joanna Hogg)
Joanna Hogg broke out in American art houses last year with her wonderful autobiographical work The Souvenir, but she’s been making terrific indie films for years. Archipelago might be her best. A quiet drama, it sees Edward (played by Tom Hiddleston, a year before Thor catapulted him to fame) gathering with his family on the remote British island of Tresco after quitting his job to travel the world. Many long-simmering tensions boil to the surface; Hiddleston (who is in most of Hogg’s movies) gives one of his best screen performances, and Hogg depicts subtle, polite infighting with humor and insight. No filmmaker has a better handle on the ridiculous foibles of the English upper-middle class.
Watch it on: Vudu, Prime Babe: Pig in the City (1998, directed by George Miller)
George Miller is the master of sequels. Each of his installments in the Mad Max series is innovative; his Happy Feet Two is quietly underrated. But he’s never made a follow-up as strange and beguiling as Babe: Pig in the City. Miller wrote and produced the first Babe, a charming, Oscar-winning success. In the director’s chair for part two, though, he turned the sweet fable of a pig who wanted to herd sheep into a grim fairy tale about life in the big city. The movie was a commercial disaster, but it’s a rewarding, beautifully designed work set in a fantasy city that mashes up landmarks from every modern metropolis. The plot, such as it is, follows Babe as he goes on a trip and mixes it up with more streetwise animal brethren (the director Noah Baumbach once said that the film’s closest thematic companion is Stanley Kubrick’s Eyes Wide Shut).
Watch it on: Hulu, HBO Beyond the Lights (2014, directed by Gina Prince-Bythewood)
A gorgeous romantic drama about the pain and pleasure of pop stardom, Gina Prince-Bythewood’s remarkable Beyond the Lights made little impression at the box office on release, despite a star-making turn from Gugu Mbatha-Raw. The actor plays a Rihanna-esque figure named Noni Jean who falls for a police officer (Nate Parker) and tries to escape the limelight. Prince-Bythewood, who also wrote and directed the incredible Love & Basketball, is one of only a few people in Hollywood still trying to film genuine love stories, and she deserves many more chances to do so on the big screen.
Watch it on: Vudu, Prime Cadillac Records (2008, directed by Darnell Martin)
The smartest music biopic from a decade full of them (including 2004’s Ray and 2005’s Walk the Line, to name a couple), Darnell Martin’s portrayal of the rise and fall of Chess Records was woefully underseen in 2008. The film digs into the exploitative dynamics at work in so many early rock-and-roll labels, examining the troubled relationships between Leonard Chess (Adrien Brody) and his biggest stars: Muddy Waters (Jeffrey Wright), Etta James (Beyoncé Knowles), and Howlin’ Wolf (Eamonn Walker). The film has a harder edge than its contemporaries, and the musical performances are particularly sensational.
Watch it on: Crackle
Cloud Atlas (2012, directed by Lana Wachowski, Lilly Wachowski, and Tom Tykwer)
This is the most dizzyingly ambitious project in the Wachowski sisters’ expansive filmography. Adapting David Mitchell’s novel of the same name, Cloud Atlas encompasses six distinct stories, beginning with an 1849 naval adventure and zipping through the 1930s, the ’70s, and the present day before blasting to the clone-filled future of 2144 and ending in a postapocalyptic 2321. Members of the ensemble, including Tom Hanks, Halle Berry, Hugh Grant, and Doona Bae, play different characters in each story line, and the film jumps backward and forward through time to reveal surprising thematic links. As with many a Wachowski project, you have to make a few logical leaps to get on board, but if you can, there’s no movie experience like it.
Watch it on: Vudu, Prime
20th Century Fox Film Corp. Down With Love (2003, directed by Peyton Reed)
This knowing throwback to the “no-sex sex comedies” of the late ’50s and ’60s (like the Doris Day–starring Pillow Talk and Lover Come Back) was too clever for its own good on release. But it’s a fabulous, entertaining, and singular creation, both celebrating and subverting the innuendo-filled rom-coms of yesteryear. An impeccably styled Renée Zellweger and Ewan McGregor star as lifestyle writers who form a friendly rivalry in 1960s New York. Sarah Paulson and David Hyde Pierce round out the cast, and Peyton Reed (who had just directed Bring It On in 2000) plays off the visual language of his source material in stylish, innovative, and cheeky ways. When you watch, be sure to stick around for the fantastic musical number over the closing credits.
Watch it on: Vudu, Prime Dredd (2012, directed by Pete Travis)
Perhaps the best comic-book movie of the past decade was Dredd, a gritty adaptation of the Judge Dredd series that was a financial flop on release. Set in a dictatorial future in which armored policemen are empowered to dispense lethal justice for almost any crime, the film takes place entirely within a colossal tower block, following Dredd (Karl Urban) and a new trainee as they do battle with a sadistic mob boss (Lena Headey). It’s a gruesome but smart movie, at once lionizing and satirizing the ruthless efficiency of its hero. The film was written and produced by Alex Garland (Ex Machina, Annihilation), who has since become one of the most exciting sci-fi directors working today.
Watch it on: Vudu, Prime Killing Them Softly (2012, directed by Andrew Dominik)
Killing Them Softly is Andrew Dominik’s brutal follow-up to his painterly revisionist Western, The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford. Also starring Brad Pitt, Killing Them Softly takes George V. Higgins’s hard-boiled ’70s crime novel Cogan’s Trade and updates it to the present day, following a mob robbery that goes wrong and the assassin (Pitt) hired to clean everything up. Dominik turns the web of competing criminal interests into a broad metaphor for the quagmire of the Iraq War. Killing Them Softly may have been too weird and slow for general audiences (it’s one of the few movies ever to earn an F on CinemaScore). But it’s bleakly funny and impressively acted by a cast that includes James Gandolfini, Ray Liotta, and Ben Mendelsohn.
Watch it on: Netflix Kiss Kiss Bang Bang (2005, directed by Shane Black)
The film that put Robert Downey Jr. back on the map was critically praised but ignored at the box office in 2005. An extremely metatextual crime comedy, it follows a thief (Downey Jr.) pretending to be an actor who gets mixed up in a murder and goes on the lam with his acting coach, a private investigator (Val Kilmer). The story line is as complicated as it sounds, but the thrill of Shane Black’s film lies in his hilariously punchy dialogue and his skill at making the most convoluted plotting flow with ease. The movie reintroduced Downey Jr. as a leading man after he’d spent years struggling with addiction: He was hired to play Iron Man mostly on the strength of this performance.
Watch it on: Vudu, Prime Premium Rush (2012, directed by David Koepp)
David Koepp’s bike-messenger thriller is far more robust than that description might suggest. Set on New York’s crowded streets, it follows Wilee (Joseph Gordon-Levitt), a deliveryman who picks up a package that’s tied to a criminal conspiracy; soon enough, he’s being chased around town by a crooked cop, Bobby Monday (Michael Shannon), who’s intent on taking him down. The story is told with unrelenting silliness, and Koepp translates Wilee’s brash confidence about weaving in and out of traffic into a visual roller-coaster ride. The highlight, though, is Shannon’s performance—he turns Monday into a living Looney Toon, gnashing his teeth and bulging out his eyes in fury with abandon.
Watch it on: Vudu, Prime Solaris (2002, directed by Steven Soderbergh)
Steven Soderbergh’s sci-fi opus was decried on release for daring to re-adapt a novel (by Stanisław Lem) that had already been turned into a film masterpiece (Andrei Tarkovsky’s sprawling 1972 work of the same name). But Soderbergh’s movie is a very different beast from Tarkovsky’s, stripping the story down to 99 minutes and focusing on the haunting romance at the center of the book. George Clooney plays Chris Kelvin, a psychologist haunted by the suicide of his wife, Rheya (Natascha McElhone). After hearing the mysterious distress signals sent out by a distant space station, he travels there—and finds Rheya, somehow re-created by the planet that the station is orbiting. The film includes stellar supporting performances by Viola Davis and Jeremy Davies, a beautifully understated score from Cliff Martinez, and some of the most compelling world-building in Soderbergh’s career.
Watch it on: Hulu
Sunshine (2007, directed by Danny Boyle)
This stunning space-mission drama from Danny Boyle and the screenwriter Alex Garland might be the Oscar-winning director’s best film. A wildly intense thriller about a last-gasp effort to restart the dying sun, Sunshine pits an outstanding cast (Cillian Murphy, Michelle Yeoh, Chris Evans, Rose Byrne, and more) against a monolithic enemy: the star at the center of our solar system, which Boyle depicts as an immovable, godlike force. As the voyagers’ ship gets closer to the sun, everything on board goes more and more haywire, and Boyle—who can depict the onset of madness better than almost anyone working—dials up the chaos.
Watch it on: Vudu, Prime Talk to Me (2007, directed By Kasi Lemmons)
Kasi Lemmons, whose most recent work is 2019’s Harriet, has long been one of Hollywood’s most criminally unheralded directors, and Talk to Me never got the wide audience it deserved in 2007. It’s a biopic of the controversial Washington, D.C., radio host Petey Greene (Don Cheadle) that’s unafraid to be messy, reflecting its subject’s surprising rise to fame as someone who fearlessly speaks his mind on the social and political issues of the 1970s. The film is grounded by excellent performances from Cheadle, Taraji P. Henson, and Chiwetel Ejiofor, who plays Greene’s put-upon manager, Dewey Hughes.
Watch it on: Hulu, Sling What If (2013, directed by Michael Dowse)
Also known as The F Word (its title was changed in America for obvious reasons), this extremely charming slow-burn rom-com was unfairly overlooked on release. It follows two people (Daniel Radcliffe and Zoe Kazan) who become friends but spend the entire time wondering if they’d be better off as lovers. Many relationship hijinks ensue, but the movie works because of the performances at its center, along with energetic supporting turns from Adam Driver and Mackenzie Davis, who were both on their way to bigger, franchise fame.
Watch it on: Prime The Yards (2000, directed by James Gray)
Back in 2000, James Gray’s operatic crime thriller was dumped unceremoniously into theaters by Harvey Weinstein and ignored by audiences. Like all the director’s films, though, it’s well worth viewing, combining hard-boiled storytelling with graceful visuals. Mark Wahlberg gives one of his best performances as Leo, an ex-con who returns to the fold of his shady New York family and gets tangled up in city corruption surrounding the subway system. A shifty Joaquin Phoenix plays Leo’s ne’er-do-well friend who is embroiled in a dramatic relationship with a young woman (Charlize Theron), while James Caan is suitably menacing as Leo’s morally dubious benefactor. The Yards also showed the first signs of Gray’s considerable talent; he’d go on to make We Own the Night, Two Lovers, The Lost City of Z, and Ad Astra.
Watch it on: Vudu, Prime the critical bombs
Warner Bros. Addicted to Love (1997, directed by Griffin DUnne)
All of Griffin Dunne’s films (including the delightfully bizarre Practical Magic) deserve more appreciation, but Addicted to Love is a personal favorite of mine, a largely forgotten romantic comedy that satirizes gooey Hollywood storytelling tropes. It casts Meg Ryan and Matthew Broderick, two stalwarts of the rom-com genre, as a bitter pair united by a hatred of their respective exes, who are now dating each other. Ryan and Broderick spy on their former partners and, of course, eventually fall for each other, but the film never sacrifices its acidic tone, even as their relationship turns tender.
Watch it on: Vudu, Prime Armageddon (1998, directed by Michael Bay)
If nothing else, Armageddon is a crucial cultural artifact: a portent of American culture’s jingoism in the 2000s, when blockbuster action sequences had the tone and tenor of Budweiser commercials. Where Michael Bay’s prior film, The Rock (which is much better regarded), had tapped into the U.S. military’s dysfunction and despondency post-Vietnam, Armageddon sees the country uniting to obliterate an evil asteroid by turning to … the oil industry. (It also spends a good chunk of time mocking post-Soviet Russia.) Despite the ridiculous plotting and Bay’s frenetic editing of every set piece, Armageddon is the clearest distillation of his macho brand of propaganda, designed to have audiences cheering by the end (against their better judgment). Listen to Ben Affleck’s gleeful commentary to triple the entertainment factor.
Watch it on: Hulu, HBO Blackhat (2015, directed by Michael Mann)
Five years ago, one of the great contemporary directors still working made a globe-trotting cyber thriller starring Thor himself and was completely ignored. Booed by critics and dumped by its studio into the doldrums of January, Blackhat made only a shocking $8 million at the domestic box office. Yet it’s a terrific entry in Michael Mann’s esteemed body of work (which includes other movies, such as Heat, Miami Vice, and Manhunter, that were underrated in their day). Chris Hemsworth plays a hard-bodied hacker who’s released from prison to battle a shadowy online terrorist; like many of Mann’s later films, Blackhat is a story of the analog world’s struggle to confront its digital future, wrapped up in a very masculine action saga. If you can, try to catch the director’s cut, which cleans up some of the film’s dense plotting and airs regularly on FX.
Watch it on: FX The Box (2009, directed by Richard Kelly)
This is the third film directed by Richard Kelly, a onetime wunderkind who burst onto the scene with the 2001 cult hit Donnie Darko. The Box is also his best, though few have recognized it as such. It was a bomb on release, getting poor reviews and the rare dishonor of an F from CinemaScore. But its wild ambition is second to none, spinning Richard Matheson’s mordant short story “Button, Button” into a paranoid 1970s epic—part domestic drama, part psychological horror, part sci-fi fantasy revolving around a NASA expedition to Mars and magic portals. This movie has short, simple scares that I’ve never forgotten, and a plot convoluted enough to obsess over forever. I live in hope of a fourth film from Kelly.
Watch it on: Vudu, Prime Constantine (2005, directed by Francis Lawrence)
Fifteen years after its release, this remains one of the best and cleverest comic-book adaptations ever made, and probably the most underrated entry in Keanu Reeves’s cinematic career. This is a horror thriller that dives into biblical fantasy, casting a varied ensemble (Tilda Swinton, Djimon Hounsou, Gavin Rossdale, and Shia LaBeouf) as various angels and demons doing battle in modern-day Los Angeles. Based on Alan Moore’s Vertigo comic Hellblazer, Constantine junks a lot of the established hallmarks of the character John Constantine (he’s supposed to be a witty Brit who looks like Sting), but that doesn’t matter. Reeves’s laconic style is a perfect fit for the cynical antihero, and Rachel Weisz thrives in twin roles as sisters on either side of an infernal crime that Constantine is called to investigate.
Watch it on: DC Universe The Counselor (2013, directed by Ridley Scott)
Of the seven films made by Ridley Scott in the past decade, none is more critically reviled than The Counselor, a knotty crime drama written by Cormac McCarthy and featuring an all-star ensemble that includes Brad Pitt, Javier Bardem, Michael Fassbender, Penélope Cruz, and Cameron Diaz. Summarizing its noir-ish plot, which revolves around the Juárez, Mexico, drug trade, is impossible, but the film is worth watching simply because there’s nothing like it. McCarthy’s florid dialogue and Scott’s hazy visuals are bewitching, and every actor gives an energetic performance pushed to ridiculous heights (one scene in particular, involving Diaz and a Ferrari, is hypnotically baffling). The Counselor is a dark acquired taste, but a deeply satisfying one.
Watch it on: Vudu, Prime Universal pictures The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift (2006, directed by Justin Lin)
After the success of the first Fast and the Furious movie, in 2001, Vin Diesel’s car-racing franchise struggled to stand out until 2009, when its original cast returned under Justin Lin’s direction for the surprise smash Fast & Furious. But the groundwork for that revitalization had been laid three years earlier with Tokyo Drift, Lin’s debut film in the series. Though Tokyo Drift introduces Sung Kang as the fan-favorite character Han, none of the series’s other beloved characters appears. Yet Lin’s skill with crisp action and quick-paced banter—built up in his fantastic breakthrough, Better Luck Tomorrow, which also starred Kang—makes this one of the best in the franchise.
Watch it on: Vudu, Prime Hulk (2003, directed by Ang Lee)
Coming off the resounding success of Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon, Ang Lee could’ve made any film he wanted. He picked an adaptation of Marvel Comics’ most tortured star, the Hulk (Eric Bana). At the time, the movie was seen as odd, mocked for its wobbly CGI, and suffered one of the largest box-office drops in history for a blockbuster after its opening weekend. Viewed now, given the cookie-cutter format of contemporary superhero movies, it’s a startling experience. Lee turns his film into a living comic book, zooming in and out of boxy frames and inventing a visual language that could’ve become an exciting norm for the medium. The story, which sees the Hulk doing Freudian battle with his demonic father (Nick Nolte) and unearthing dark family secrets, is bizarre, and thrillingly so.
Watch it on: Starz In the Cut (2003, directed by Jane Campion)
Every film Jane Campion has directed since her Oscar-winning The Piano (1993) is underrated and underseen, but In the Cut was perhaps her biggest flop on release. That was partly because it subverted Meg Ryan’s usual bubbly onscreen persona, casting her as Frannie Avery, an introverted English teacher who starts dating the detective (Mark Ruffalo) investigating a murder case in her apartment building. It’s a sweaty, grisly, and sexually charged thriller that swerves from strange comedy to gory horror from scene to scene. But that tonal whiplash is one of Campion’s smartest storytelling tools, properly rattling viewers and plunging them into Frannie’s mixed-up headspace.
Watch it on: Crackle Jennifer’s Body (2009, directed by Karyn Kusama)
This is the movie that landed Karyn Kusama in “movie jail” for almost a decade: a gleefully bloody teen-horror comedy that was undone by the high expectations for its script. The writer, Diablo Cody, had won an Oscar the previous year for her Juno screenplay, and though this follow-up had that film’s humor, its intense gore and flippant humor were too much for critics at the time. Fortunately, Jennifer’s Body is already being reevaluated as a trashy classic, a nastier update of movies like Heathers that turns the social competition of high school into a literal bloodbath. Kusama has also reemerged as a filmmaker, with the excellent indie horror The Invitation.
Watch it on: Vudu, Prime Universal pictures Josie and the Pussycats (2001, directed by Harry Elfont and Deborah Kaplan)
This knowing revival of the Archie Comics series was a failure on release, but has deservedly attracted a cult following in the years since. It’s a pitch-perfect parody of the manufactured pop pipeline in the early 2000s, watching as the chipper rock band comprising Josie (Rachael Leigh Cook), Melody (Tara Reid), and Valerie (Rosario Dawson) is run through the major-label mill. Parker Posey and Alan Cumming play perfect corporate villains, and almost every scene is suffused with ostentatious subliminal advertising, with au courant brand names crowding the frame. It’s a bitingly clever work, with a great power-pop soundtrack that includes contributions from the late Adam Schlesinger.
Watch it on: Hulu with Cinemax, Xfinity Jupiter Ascending (2015, directed by Lana Wachowski and Lilly Wachowski)
In the 2010s, blockbuster studio filmmaking made a hard pivot to existing intellectual property for its biggest movies: Star Wars, comic books, anything audiences might have nostalgia for. The Wachowskis, as they often do, went their own route. After giving cinema one of its greatest franchises in 1999 with The Matrix, the duo took a different direction in 2015 with a loopily operatic sci-fi epic rooted in nothing but their own imaginations. They were pilloried by critics. Jupiter Ascending is a wonderfully absurd space fairy tale starring Channing Tatum as a dog-man, Eddie Redmayne as an immortal arch-capitalist villain, and Mila Kunis as a secret princess who unwittingly owns the property deeds to our solar system. If you can get on this movie’s wavelength, you’ll find much to enjoy in its many flights of fancy.
Watch it on: Netflix
Non-Stop (2014, directed by Jaume Collet-Serra)
Since the surprise success of Taken in 2008, Liam Neeson has played a broken-down man forced to take the law into his own hands in countless mid-budget action dramas: Unknown, Cold Pursuit, The Commuter, Run All Night, and many more. Non-Stop is easily the best of them, partly thanks to Jaume Collet-Serra, a Spanish director who is one of the finest purveyors of modern pulp cinema (along with many Neeson movies, his other credits include The Shallows and Orphan). Set entirely on an airplane flying from New York to London, Non-Stop follows an alcoholic air marshal who gets caught in a deadly battle when a terrorist starts texting him. Perfectly befitting its setting, this thriller has the plot of the best kind of airplane paperback, with just the right number of twists and turns.
Watch it on: Sling Ocean’s Twelve (2004, directed by Steven Soderbergh)
Despite coasting to box-office success, Ocean’s Twelve was disliked on release for swerving in the opposite direction from the über-cool Ocean’s Eleven. Critics dismissed it as overindulgent, pretentious, and ultimately pointless: The heist plot is nigh-impossible to understand, most of the crucial exposition is entirely absent, and there’s a subplot in which the character played by Julia Roberts pretends to be the real Julia Roberts. In hindsight, though, the film is a perfect deconstruction of sequel logic, showing the difficulty of finding new directions for a beloved cast of characters. Where Ocean’s Eleven was all smooth style, Ocean’s Twelve is a knowing subversion that lays bare the ridiculous fallacy of movie-star charm. It also happens to be very, very funny.
Watch it on: Vudu, Prime Pain & Gain (2013, directed by Michael Bay)
Practically every Bay film has been dismissed by reviewers on release, and often for good reason. His high-octane storytelling style makes the simplest scenes of dialogue utterly hyperactive, and most of his recent efforts are about talking robot toys. But Pain & Gain was a sly departure for this director, a low-budget (by his standards) crime comedy that feels like a Coen Brothers movie on growth hormones. Based on a true story, Pain & Gain is about three bodybuilders (played by Mark Wahlberg, Dwayne Johnson, and Anthony Mackie) who embark on a harebrained kidnapping scheme for easy money; naturally, things quickly go awry. Bay doesn’t abandon his trademark energy, but instead deploys it as satire—these characters might think they’re in a flashy action movie, but their circumstances are far more mundane and depressing.
Watch it on: Vudu, Prime https://www.theatlantic.com/culture/archive/2020/04/30-underrated-films-watch-quarantine/609784/
I’m not gonna claim to know anything like that one guy, these are just my own predictions without any outside knowledge. Potential Spoilers ahead:
• There will be an opening trap
• Tobin Bell will only make a cameo by picture or voice, but Jigsaw will definitely be mentioned
• The Sick Room location (Gideon Meat Packing Plant) will return in the last act, maybe we’ll get a Jigsaw cameo in the “Four Walls Build A Home” newspaper clipping
• The movie will start out with Sam Jackson and Chris Rock’s storylines seeming like two separate timelines, but they’ll meet together about halfway through as a surprise
• Sam Jackson will definitely call the new killer a “motherfucker” more than once 😂
• Billy will appear in either a picture or physically like in an old Jigsaw case evidence locker
• In the first act we’ll get a scene of Rock and his partner going through old Jigsaw cases and maybe an evidence locker (where we’ll see Billy and maybe some old traps like the RBT, etc.)
• The killer’s MO will be a lot more brutal and psychotic than Jigsaw’s
• There’ll be a lot of easter eggs from the OG movies for fans to pick out
• A spiral will have something to do with the twist, as will illusions or magic tricks
• The twist will be something that was in front of us the whole time, similar to Saw I’s twist
• Every main character except Rock will die, and maybe Sam Jackson’s fate will be left up for grabs in case there’s a sequel
• The scene in the trailer with Rock handcuffed to a pipe will take place in middle of the movie, and he’ll break his hand Donnie Wahlberg style
• I think all of the apprentices will be name dropped, and maybe Logan will be mentioned to have been caught or something
• The boxes that Rock gets will be organs from people closer and closer to him as the movie progresses
• The boxes will leave clues for the next trap’s location
• No previous characters will physically return
• The bathroom will only return in a photo, because the OG location will have been demolished
• The killer will either not be revealed at all, or it’ll revealed in the end twist, played by a big-named actor
• Hello Zepp will actually be woven into the main score, and the ending song will be a little different than the Zepp’s we’ve been used to. It’ll be called “Hello Zeke”
• There won’t be a trap in the truck scene in the trailer, but a body
• The pig doll will be revealed in a disgustingly terrifying scene
Hello. First, thank you for clicking and reading. I want to share my story and perhaps gain some insight and any positive advice is very welcomed.
I am a 29f. I am in a hetero marriage to the absolute love of my life. I have known my husband since we were 6 years old. I have been in love with him since we were 12. Flat out told him so at 16. We were together a week after I turned 17. We have been together 12 years, married nearly 7 and have 4 beautiful children: 3 girls and a baby boy. He is my dream come true, so i should be elated, right?
Well, I came into this relationship with a massive amount of baggage. I was molested as a child by more than one person. Once at 3 by my half brother, a handful of times at 7 by a a slightly older neighbor boy, and for nearly a year at 10 by my grandfather. I was also assaulted (including a knife to my throat) by the guy I dated before my husband. My husband had attended my 17th birthday, which included this ex who had become so enraged at a certain point for supposedly "ignoring him" (by socializing with OUR friends) that he picked me up under my armpits and carried me to my room while I was kicking and flailing and threw me against my bed. I scream out in terror then instinctively scream out my best friend's name (my now hubs) and he barrels through the door that my pencil necked ex was attempting to barracade. My husband was already WELL over 6ft and like 340lbs back in high school (he played football) . He saved me from that monster. I was diagnosed at 19 during Round #1 of therapy with low grade, long term depression and PTSD. I have overcome my depression, and have managed my PTSD to lower its devastation. However, talking about all I've gone through started to have an effect on my libido.
I DID have an encounter with a friend of mine after I turned 18 and it was glorious. I had been having feelings of being attracted to women starting at 14 with late night Girls Gone Wild commercials...however, my mother put the kabosh on that with "Now, I understand the grays, but those "bi" people just need to pick a fucking team"
Now, I'm in therapy for the SECOND time because I was at my breaking point with self hatred. I couldnt even find a SINGLE thing I liked about myself and I knew it was time. I found an incredible sex and body positive therapist who is everything I needed. However, this has the sharp edge of making me face things, which I loathe as a completely non confrontational person. I'd rather avoid it and hope it gets better than attack head on.
My husband has suggested I am a gay woman who "happened" to fall in love with a man. Since I think penises (other than his) are gross and weird. He has also said I went from 7 to 40 and now at 29 have to start my sexual identity journey like I'm 13. And I feel that this reinforces that "I'm not good enough", which I've struggled with my entire life. When, I feel that he is my dream come true and have no need to feel attraction for another man. I certainly DONT feel like a child, I've had 4 kids after all. I DO know that I'm trying to build my self esteem and sexual desire, but I feel that he's trying to push his own views onto me. I feel that I'd love him no matter what body he was in: it's his SOUL I love, his SOUL I have felt a magnetic connection to (it DOES help he is an incredibly hunky man). But somehow, it hurts his feelings when I say penises are gross. And it makes him feel less attractive when i dont wanna drool over other men. (EVEN THOUGH, there ARE other men I have said are attractive ala Donny Wahlberg, Jordan Knight, Shemar Moore, Zach Ertz, and other Eagles linemen.
I feel that our MARRIAGE needs the attention and work right now and he keeps trying to shove me into the arms of a woman. And I feel that if it happens with a women, than awesome, but I'm not ready to seek it out. Esp, when I DO, I get the door slammed in my face. I deeply need and desire an existing relationship with a female partner. I want a bff that I can share my wins, loses, shopping, kids, and all other bff things with, but we occasionally have sexual encounters, too. I'm an emotionally attached person. Im NOT looking for hookups to just get my rocks off. I know and accept this about myself, but my husband says it's not happening bc I dont "put myself out there" enough and I lack confidence.
I'm just struggling through a dark labyrinth right now and am looking for a little light.
Thank you for taking the time to read my story ♡
CONTENT COURTESY OF COLUMBIA CVB ON STAGE
- Mizzou Homecoming Talent Show Monday-Wednesday 6:30 PM at Jesse Auditorium. MU Students sing, dance, and perform their talents during a three-day showcase.
- Show-Me Burlesque and the Vertical Sideshow team up to perform Kaleidoscope at 9:30 p.m. Thursday at The Blue Note, 17 N. Ninth St. The show has been billed as “a collision of sex, dance and euphoria, live and in Technicolor.” $10; ages 18 and older.
- MU Department of Theatre presents ‘Good Kids’ Thursday-Saturday 7:30 PM and Sunday 2 PM at Corner Playhouse. Something happened to Chloe after that party last Saturday. The problem is, Chloe can’t remember anything about that night. Provocative and stunningly current, Good Kids explores the public and unsettling aftermath of a sex crime and its cover-up. Who’s telling the truth? Whose version of the story do you believe? And what does that say about you?
- Talking Horse Productions presents ‘Mothers and Sons’ Friday-Saturday 7:30 PM and Sunday 2 PM at Talking Horse Theatre. Mothers and Sons by Terence McNally takes place in the Central Park West apartment of Cal and Will and their son Bud. Cal’s former lover Andre, died of AIDS almost twenty years ago, and Katherine, Andre’s mother, makes a surprise visit to Cal. Through their intense interactions we see how they have come to terms with their lives since Andre’s death. Sometimes humorous sometimes difficult, this is a play about relationships: how complicated love can be, how huge the losses, how important and accessible hope can be when one opens to possibility. And, not insignificantly, how our culture has changed since the AIDS epidemic.
- Stephens College presents ‘Night Witches’ at 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday in the Macklanburg Playhouse. This new, devised work tells the tale of a female Soviet regiment who flew air missions against Germany in World War II. Tickets range from $7 to $14. Rated PG-13.
- Mizzou Homecoming Step Show Friday 7:30 PM at Jesse Auditorium. You won’t want to miss this show! 5 organizations and 3 dance teams will compete to win part of the $2000 grand prize.
- ‘Art of Time’ Tuesday 7 PM at Missouri Theatre. Steven Page (founder and former lead of the iconic band Barenaked Ladies) and Wesley Stace (AKA John Wesley Harding) join singers Andy Maize (Skydiggers) and Craig Northey (The Odds) in a re-imagining of the Beatles’ groundbreaking album, Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band. The singers and Art of Time’s world class orchestra, collaborate for an incredible night of music. One part tone poem, one part rock opera, Sgt. Pepper is a cornerstone of rock & roll history. Songs including Lucy in the Sky with Diamonds, When I’m Sixty-Four, and With a Little Help From My Friends are re-imagined in arrangements that affectionately celebrate the music while preserving the vocal harmonies and musical elements that earned its designation by Rolling Stone as “the most important rock and roll album ever made.”
- Ragtag Cinema presents Passport Series #6: ‘Being 17’ (France) Wednesday and Thursday 6:30 PM. Damien (Kacey Mottet Klein) stands in front of his class and pompously recites a Rimbaud poem. On the way back to his desk, Thomas (Corentin Fila) trips him. Thereafter, these classmates are at one another’s throats. Outside of school, both boys are revealed to be kind, caring sons. Damien regularly cooks dinner for his mother Marianne (Sandrine Kiberlain), a military spouse who also works as a country doctor. Thomas works on the family farm and takes care of his ailing mother. When Thomas needs medicine, he calls Marianne, unaware that she’s Damien’s mother. After his mother goes to the hospital, Thomas’ father sends him to live with Marianne and Damien.
- The African-American Experience in Missouri: A Talk with Miller Boyd Thursday 6:30 PM at Missouri Theatre. Learn about the history of African Americans in Missouri from Professor Miller Boyd from the African American Studies Program at the University of Mississippi. This is part of the African American Experience in Missouri lecture series.
- Halloween Brew ‘N View: The Rocky Horror Picture Show Thursday 8:30 PM at The Blue Note. Kick off your Halloween by experiencing the chaos and delight of the world’s greatest (and only) rock & roll audience participation film, hosted (as always) by Mark “The Master” Chambers! Follow Brad and Janet as they encounter Dr. Frank N. Furter, and dance to songs that are now cult classics. Halloween shows off the best costumes and the most raucous behavior of the entire year! Let’s do the Time Warp again, Columbia! Warning: the show features ADULT LANGUAGE and the film includes ADULT CONTENT.
- Morning Movies at Forum 8 Theater: Secret Life of Pets Friday-Sunday 10 AM. Those belonging to our Frequent Moviegoer Club (FMG) will be able to see any movie in the series free-of-charge when they present their FMG card at the box office. Each member will get up to 6 free admissions with their FMG card per show. Nonmembers will be charged $1.00 per ticket.
- Mizzou Homecoming Campus Decorations Friday 6-9 PM in Greektown. Stroll through Greektown to see fraternities’ and sororities’ 2016 Campus Decs, based on the Homecoming theme, Truman’s Tall Tails..
- Morning Movies at Forum 8 Theater: Angry Birds Friday-Sunday 10 AM. Those belonging to our Frequent Moviegoer Club (FMG) will be able to see any movie in the series free-of-charge when they present their FMG card at the box office. Each member will get up to 6 free admissions with their FMG card per show. Non-members will be charged $1.00 per ticket.
- Columbia Farmers Market Saturday 8 AM – noon at the ARC. Experience the taste of mid-Missouri at the Columbia Farmers Market! Columbia Farmers Market moves back to the parking lot behind the ARC and runs every Saturday (March 19-October 29) from 8-noon. Fresh vegetables & fruit, meat, farm fresh eggs, cheeses, honey, cut flowers, plants, artisan items & more. As a producer-only market, everything sold here is offered by the farmers and artisans who help sustain our region. Food Stamps accepted at all markets. Live music at the ARC market every Saturday! Rain or Shine! 573-823-6889.
- Boone County Farmers Market Saturday 8 AM – noon at the Columbia Mall. Offering a large selection of fruits, vegetables, flowering plants, hanging baskets, and wooden planters. Also specialty products like jams, jellies, baked goods, antibiotic-free beef, kettle corn, soaps.
- BYOBW ‘Track’ or Treat Saturday 9-10:30 AM at The ARC. Ages 2-6. Riders can bring their fanciest Big Wheel, tricycle, or other pedal powered vehicle and cruise the ARC Track! Halloween props will be set up for an exciting haunted ride and great photo ops for parents! Tons of prizes and awards will be given to all riders and mileage will be recorded. All equipment must be clean and approved by event staff before entering the track surface. Absolutely no bicycles! Track is closed to walkers/joggers during event. Don’t forget the costume.
- Mizzou Homecoming Parade Saturday 9 AM in The District. Floats, bands, and strollers wind through downtown before the game.
- Meet the Author: Kenneth Winn Saturday 10:30 AM at Boone County Historical Society. Join us on the third Saturday of every month for Meet the Author presentations. Admission is Free! Doors open at 9:30am and the event begins at 10:30am. Book signings and sales at 11:30am. Also available at every Meet the Author: free coffee and the delicious, fresh-baked Harold’s Doughnuts! Kenneth Winn will discuss his book ‘Missouri Law and the American Conscience.’ This acclaimed University of Missouri Press publication consists of ten essays that showcase Missouri as both maker and microcosm of American history. Some of the topics are famous: Dred Scott’s slave freedom suit, Virginia Minor’s women’s suffrage case and Curt Flood’s suit against major league baseball.
- 7 th Annual Harvest Hootenanny Saturday 3-8 PM at 1209 Smith Street. This community event celebrates local food, urban growing, and hands-on education here in Columbia, MO. Guests will enjoy a large Missouri raised meal, with tea, coffee, beer and wine; live music; games; and a raffle.
- Rocheport Oktoberfest Saturday 12-10:30 PM in Rocheport. At our first iteration of Oktoberfest, we are celebrating the downhome vibes of the Mid-MO music scene. From folk, to traditional, to Americana; we will have it all. Music will start at noon and go all the way until 10:30 in the evening. This event is FREE to the public and will feature an array of delicious brews and food.
- Orr Street Farmers and Artisans Market Sunday 9-1 PM at Wabash Bus Station. Vendors with everything from fresh produce to handcrafted jewelry will be selling their wares. Food trucks and music will also be there to bring the fun to this weekly event.
- Princess Tea Party Sunday 1 PM and 4 PM at Kimball Ballroom, Stephens College. Tickets are $20 per person and include: A Royal treat, princess activities, party favors, a sing-a-long and lots of photo opportunities.
- Walktoberfest Sunday 2 PM at Cosmo Park. Super heroes will unite to fight diabetes at the 11th annual Walktoberfest. The 5K run and walk begins at 2 p.m. and is sponsored by the Show-Me Cosmopolitan Club. Funds raised at the event will be donated to local organizations that support diabetes research and education, including Camp Hickory Hill and the Cosmopolitan International Diabetes and Endocrinology Center at University of Missouri Hospital. Children and adult participants are urged to dress as their favorite super hero. Entry fees are $20 advance and $25 race day for adults and $10 advance or $15 race day for children age 17 and under. Race packets will be available from 1 to 1:50 p.m. at the Burfurd Shelter at Cosmopolitan Park. All registered participants will receive a T-shirt. To register for Walktoberfest, email Judy Weitkemper at [email protected].
- Café Berlin’s Pumpkin Carving Contest Sunday 5-8 PM. We're having a pumpkin carving contest. You have to bring your own pumpkins though...carving materials too. Carving will start at 6 PM sharp, and you have 1.5 hours to complete. To register: bring one coffee mug the day of the contest. Pumpkins will be judged on creativity, originality, and overall appearance. 1st place Cafe Berlin winter Care Package: A new t-shirt, our signature bloody mary mix, our house blend coffee beans, 4 tickets to any show, and a $20 gift card. 2nd place A new t-shirt and two tickets to any show. 3rd place find the bar....we'll buy you a shot, loser. (jk, ur gr8). We'll have spiced rum and cider flowing all to keep you snug. Hot choco? YUP! Pumpkin lates? nope. STAG? you bet.
- The George Caleb Bingham Gallery, located in the Fine Arts Building at University of Missouri, presents Foundations through Oct. 20. This exhibit features drawings by beginning undergraduates.
- Orr Street Studios, 106 Orr St., presents Photo Vision through Oct. 28. This exhibit features work by professional and amateur photographers.
- For the fourth time, the Columbia Art League delivers its Interpretations exhibit: 40 visual artists and 40 writers contribute a piece of work; that work then is studied by an artist from the opposite discipline who uses it as a springboard for a new creation of their own. The results are always a fascinating look at our dialogue with others’ work and the filters through which we pass ideas and experiences. Through Nov. 4.
- Sager Braudis Gallery, 1025 E. Walnut St., presents its Autumn Exhibit through Nov. 26. Exhibiting artists are Norleen Nosri, Julia Katz, Bill Dawson, Chris Dahlquist and Joel Sager.
- The Montminy Gallery, located inside the Boone County Historical Society, 3810 Ponderosa St., presents We Are the Music Makers through Nov. 6. Coinciding with the 10th anniversary of the Roots N Blues N BBQ festival, this photography exhibit chronicles the last several decades of music in the South. The images are by Tim Duffy, founder of the Music Maker Relief Foundation; the foundation’s Music Maker Revue plays the fest each year. boonehistory.org.
- The MU Museum of Art and Archaeology, 115 Business Loop 70 W., presents Drawing Inspiration: Renaissance and Drawings from the Permanent Collection through Oct. 9. The Museum of Art and Archaeology is also putting on an exhibit of 19th century Japanese Art through December 11. Kabuki was a subversive form of theatre meant to challenge social customs and the government. The museum’s prints will depict the avant-garde art. Distinction, a look at the evolution of portraiture, is on display through Dec. 23.
- The State Historical Society of Missouri, located on MU’s Lowry Mall, presents Evolving Environments through Dec. 23. The exhibit features artifacts from the career of Kansas City father-son architecture team Sidney and Herbert Hare.
- Stephens College Volleyball vs. Park University TUE 7 PM Silverthorne Arena.
- Mizzou Volleyball vs. LSU WED 7 PM Hearnes Center.
- Mizzou Softball vs. Central Methodist University FRI 4 PM University Field.
- Mizzou Softball vs. Crowder College FRI 6 PM University Field.
- Stephens College Soccer vs. Columbia College FRI 7 PM Cosmo Park.
- Columbia College Volleyball vs. Vanguard University SAT 11 AM Southwell Complex.
- Mizzou Football vs. Middle Tennessee 3 PM Faurot Field.
LIVE MUSIC Tuesday
- Mizzou Volleyball vs. Kentucky SUN 1 PM Hearnes Center.
- Leighton Roden 7 to 10 p.m. at Murry’s.
- Deerhunter, Aldous Harding, Jock Gang 8:30 p.m. at The Blue Note; $20.
- Huntertones 7 p.m. at Stotler Lounge, University of Missouri; $8 to $16.
- Facing Giants, Conman Economy, Project 9 p.m. at The Social Room; $3.
- John G. Stewart Trio 6:30 p.m. at Jazz, A Louisiana Kitchen.
- Tom Andes 7 to 10 p.m. at Murry’s.
- Cosmonauts, Mr. and the Mrs. 8 p.m. at Café Berlin; $7.
- Felly, Sam Maxfield 9 p.m. at Rose Music Hall; $15 to $25.
- Jack Grelle 7 p.m. at Logboat Brewing Company.
- Bruiser Queen, Crushed Out 9 p.m. at The Social Room; $5.
- Artie’s Univibe 6:30 p.m. at Jazz, A Louisiana Kitchen.
- Leighton Roden 7 to 10 p.m. at Murry’s.
- The Norm Ruebling Band 6 PM at The Roof.
- Dierks Bentley, Randy Houser, Drake White and the Big Fire 7:30 p.m. at Mizzou Arena; $31.75 to $51.75.
- Liquid Stranger, Bleep Bloop, Perkulator, Shlump 9 p.m. at The Blue Note; $13 to $15.
- John Galbraith 5 p.m. at Rose Music Hall; free.
- Tom Petty Hootenanny with Mercury Trio, Rose Ridge, Big Medicine, Philip Woolridge and I’ll Have Another 9 p.m. at Rose Music Hall; $5.
- Davon Sparkling, DNA, Ebony Tusks, Maz-Blanko 9 p.m. at The Social Room; $5.
- Third Switch 6:30 p.m. at Jazz, A Louisiana Kitchen.
- Jessy Johnson 6 PM at Cooper’s Landing.
- Moon Hooch, Honeycomb, Gekko 9 p.m. at Rose Music Hall; $10 to $12.
- Yeesh, Smokeseeker, Ted Tyro 8 p.m. at Café Berlin; $5.
- Joel Anderson Trio 6:30 p.m. at Jazz, A Louisiana Kitchen.
- Tom Andes Trio 9 p.m. at Murry’s.
- Noah Earle 5 PM at Cooper’s Landing.
- Donny McCaslin Quartet 3:30 and 7 p.m. at Murry’s; $20 to $45.
- Big Gigantic, Louis Futon, Lusid 9 p.m. at The Blue Note; $24 to $26.
- Diane Coffee 8 p.m. at Rose Music Hall; $10 to $12.
MOVIE GUIDE THE ACCOUNTANT
- ‘Stephens Sings’ Fall Choral Concert 7:30 PM at Sacred Heart Catholic Church; free.
- Christian Wolff (Ben Affleck) is a math savant with more affinity for numbers than people. Behind the cover of a small-town CPA office, he works as a freelance accountant for some of the world’s most dangerous criminal organizations. AMERICAN HONEY
- A sensation at the Cannes Film Festival, where it took home the Jury Prize, American Honey is a dazzling and ambitious road film set in the Midwest. Star (20-year-old Sasha Lane, delivering a headturning debut performance) is dumpster diving when she notices a van carrying a young, motley crew. She follows them inside the local K-Mart and makes eye contact with Jake (Shia LaBeouf). The next day, Star hops in their van, and they head towards Kansas City, selling magazines door-to-door and partying along the way. THE BEATLES: EIGHT DAYS A WEEK – THE TOURING YEARS
- Directed by Ron Howard and produced with the full cooperation of Paul McCartney, Ringo Starr, Yoko Ono and Olivia Harrison, this entertaining and evocative documentary transports us to the 1960s, when The Beatles cemented their reputation as a brilliant live act. The film will focus on the time period from the early Beatles' journey in the days of The Cavern Club in Liverpool to their last concert at Candlestick Park in San Francisco in 1966. Their inner workings and astounding musical gifts are revealed through electric, never-before-seen archival materials, including footage exclusive to movie theaters. THE BIRTH OF A NATION
- Set in the antebellum South, Birth of a Nation boldly explores the life and death of Nat Turner, a slave who orchestrated an uprising in 1831. As a young boy, Nat startles his owners by displaying an aptitude for reading. They decide to teach him how to read the Bible. As an adult, Nat (Nate Parker) is a gifted preacher, regularly offering wisdom to his fellow slaves. Nat's owner Samuel (Armie Hammer) encounters hard times and decides to take advantage of Nat's gift. Written and directed by Parker, Birth of a Nation premiered at the Sundance Film Festival, where it won the Grand Jury Prize and the Audience Award. BOO! A MADEA HALLOWEEN
- Madea (Tyler Perry) fends off killers, poltergeists, ghosts, ghouls and zombies on Halloween. DEEPWATER HORIZON
- Lone Survivor director Peter Berg helms this docudrama about the true story of the Deepwater Horizon disaster, a 2010 oil rig explosion in the Gulf of Mexico which resulted in the largest offshore oil spill in U.S. history. The film depicts the challenges Mike Williams (Mark Wahlberg) and the rest of the rig's crew as they fought for survival. DON’T BREATHE
- Three friends plot to end their money woes by burglarizing the home of a blind recluse (Stephen Lang), but the heist quickly goes awry when they discover that their target is concealing a horrifying secret -- and that he isn't as harmless as they had thought. THE GIRL ON THE TRAIN
- A recent divorcee (Emily Blunt) fantasizes about a couple that she passes each day on her commuter train ride. Soon, she becomes entangled in a mystery involving the couple, as well as her former husband and his new family in this adaptation of the 2015 bestseller by Paula Hawkins. JACK REACHER: NEVER GO BACK
- This time around, Reacher works to exonerate Maj. Susan Turner after she is accused of treason, and his quest leads him to a conspiracy involving the murder of soldiers. KEEPING UP WITH THE JONESES
- An ordinary suburban couple (Zach Galifianakis and Isla Fisher) discovers that their hospitable new neighbors (Jon Hamm and Gal Gadot) are actually government spies, thrusting them into an international espionage imbroglio. KEVIN HART: WHAT NOW?
- Comedian Kevin Hart returns to his hometown of Philadelphia to perform in front of a record setting, sold-out Lincoln Financial Field in this stand-up documentary. Footage from his historic 2015 show is mixed with skits starring Halle Berry and Don Cheadle. THE MAGNIFICENT SEVEN
- In this remake of the classic 1960 oater of the same name (itself a Western remake of Akira Kurosawa's masterpiece, The Seven Samurai), seven gunslingers join forces in order to protect a small town from a mining tycoon and his goons, who plan to seize the residents' land by force. The seven-man army is led by a mysterious bounty hunter, and also includes a sharp-witted gambler, a troubled ex-Civil War soldier, a mountain man, an expert knife thrower, an outlaw, and a Comanche warrior. MASTERMINDS
- A dim-witted armored-car driver (Zach Galifianakis) is lured into taking part in a massive heist by a seductive co-worker (Kristen Wiig) and her criminal accomplice (Owen Wilson). But when his partners steal the money and betray him, he is forced to evade a police detective (Leslie Jones) and an eccentric hit man (Jason Sudeikis) while seeking his revenge. MAX STEEL
- Max discovers that his body can generate the universe’s most powerful energy. Unbeknown to Max, a techno-organic extraterrestrial named Steel has been keeping an eye on him. When they finally meet, they discover that together they form MAX STEEL. MISS PEREGRINE’S HOME FOR PECULIAR CHILDREN
- After a family tragedy, a boy (Asa Butterfield) follows a series of clues that lead him to a mysterious orphanage on a remote Welsh island. There, he discovers a community of children with unusual abilities. OPERATION AVALANCHE
- It's the height of the Cold War, and the US government is concerned a Russian mole has infiltrated NASA. In response, two young CIA agents (Matt Johnson and Owen Williams) investigate undercover, posing as a documentary filmmaking crew. They are shocked by what they discover. In reality, director Matt Johnson surreptitiously filmed Operation Avalanche on location at NASA; he obtained access by claiming he was making a student documentary. WHEN THE BOUGH BREAKS
- John and Laura Taylor desperately want a baby. After exhausting all other options, they finally hire Anna to be their surrogate - but as she gets further along in her pregnancy, so too does her psychotic and dangerous fixation on the husband.
CHECK EACH THEATRE FOR SHOWTIMES RAGTAG CINEMA – 10 Hitt Street 573-443-4359 REGAL STADIUM 14 THEATER – 2800 Goodwin Pointe Drive 573-817-0770 GOODRICH FORUM 8 – 1209 Forum Katy Parkway 573-445-7469
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