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Seen through the eyes of a multigenerational cast of characters, "Valentine's Day" threads its way through a variety of relationships--from first dates to longtime commitments, from young crushes to old flames, and from perpetual singles to unrequited loves. To tell the interconnecting stories, the film brings together one of the largest all-star ensembles ever assembled in one film. MPAA Rating: PG-13 © 2010 New Line Productions, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
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New Year's Eve
Director/producer Garry Marshall is joined by a stellar ensemble cast to ring in the 2011 holiday season with the romantic comedy "New Year's Eve." "New Year's Eve" celebrates love, hope, forgiveness, second chances and fresh starts, with intertwining stories told amidst the pulse and promise of New York City on the most dazzling night of the year.
MPAA Rating: PG-13 for language, including some sexual references. © 2011 Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc.
From Garry Marshall, the director of Pretty Woman and Valentine’s Day, comes Mother's Day, an all-star comedy that celebrates parenthood and family. Jennifer Aniston, Julia Roberts, Kate Hudson and Jason Sudeikis lead an incredible cast in a film that intersects the lives of a group of people maneuvering their way through a crazy week of difficult relationships and family dysfunction in the week leading up to Mother’s Day. It’s a comedy that will make you laugh, cry and cheer! (Original Title - Mother's Day) - 2016 Universal Studios. All Rights Reserved.
Mothers and Daughters
With an all-star cast of Susan Sarandon, Sharon Stone, Courtney Cox, Christina Ricci, and Selma Blair! Photographer Rigby Gray captures uplifting stories of motherhood, inspiring a decision even she wouldn't expect.
I'll Be Home for Christmas
In the spirit of the season, this hilarious comedy adventure celebrates the
believer in all of us. Jake Wilkinson (Jonathan Taylor Thomas), a self-centered college
student, has one thing on his mind -- get home for Christmas dinner or forfeit the vintage
Porsche his father promised him. Just days before his deadline, Jake awakens in the California
desert -- stranded and penniless, wearing a Santa suit and white beard! Desperate to claim his
gift, he flies, crawls, cons, races, bullies, and even sleighs his way east. But his nonstop
mission turns into a nonstop comedy of errors as a multitude of colorful and offbeat strangers
look to "Santa" for help and kindness. The closer Jake gets to home, the
closer he gets to the true meaning of Christmas and the importance of family. I'LL BE
HOME FOR CHRISTMAS is a trip your entire family will enjoy taking all year long!
Frankie & Johnny
Terrence McNally's stage play Frankie and Johnny in the Clair de Lune was a two-character piece, which starred Kathy Bates and F. Murray Abraham on Broadway. Garry Marshall's film version of the McNally play streamlines the title to Frankie and Johnny, expands the dramatis personae to include at least a dozen fascinating characters, and "glamorizes" the decidedly unglamorous Frankie and Johnny in the forms of Michelle Pfeiffer and Al Pacino (their first co-starring stint since Scarface). Purists carped at the changes, but overall the film is likeable enough to transcend these carps. While serving an 18-month sentence on a forgery charge, Johnny (Al Pacino) discovers the joys of cooking and classical literature. Upon his release, he is hired by gruff but good-hearted New York diner owner Nick (played by Garry Marshall "regular" Hector Elizondo). Also working for Nick is a waitress named Frankie (Michelle Pfeiffer). When Johnny expresses interest in Frankie, she keeps him at arm's length, her mistrust of men stemming from an unmentioned but obviously traumatic experience in her past. Eventually, however, Frankie and Johnny do get together, their curious relationship setting the stage for a dramatic denouement wherein both lovers bare their souls. The bulk of the original McNally play is concentrated in the film's final 20 minutes, the rest of the picture is a kaleidoscope of comic and poignant vignettes and quick-sketch character studies. Of the newly minted characters, the standout is Nathan Lane in the traditional "gay best friend/severest critic" role: he plays the character so effectively that one forgets he's essentially a cliché. As for the stars, Al Pacino is ideally cast as Johnny, but Michelle Pfeiffer, superb though she is, seems a bit ill at ease as the emotionally tattered Frankie, she totally wins the audience's hearts, however, in the film's memorable bowling-alley sequence. Smoothing over the rough spots in Frankie and Johnny is the evocative musical score by Marvin Hamlisch.
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