Shane and the other survivors try to talk some sense into Jim in this scene from The Walking Dead episode 104, "Vatos."
Zombies attack the survivors in this scene from The Walking Dead episode 104, "Vatos."
Perfect: A Conversation with the Venezuelan Middle Class About Female Beauty and Breast Implants -- Venezuela is known throughout the world for its beauty queens. The country s national identity is rooted in its success in international beauty pageants and the physical allure of its women. In order to meet stringent beauty standards, however, women those who can afford it often turn to plastic surgery as a way to enhance not only their appearance but their self-esteem.
Alexandra Hidalgo was born and raised in Venezuela, and during her regular visits back home she has grown more and more aware of the increasing use of plastic surgery, especially breast implants. In this, her first documentary, Hidalgo attempts to understand this phenomenon by interviewing 14 middle-class Venezuelan women and men about their views on the subject, allowing Venezuelans themselves to question and explore their perceptions of plastic surgery.
Bringing Down the House -- A guy meets a woman on the internet with disastrously funny results.
Bringing Down the House -- When a lonely guy meets a woman on the Internet who happens to be in prison, she breaks out to be with him, and proceeds to wreak havoc on his middle-class life.
Perfect -- Perfect is psychological thriller about an unstable young man who must find the perfect family or allow his little sister to become like him. Or is too late for both of them?
Bringing Down the House -- Clip: Exculpatory Evidence
Bringing Down the House -- Clip: First Date
Bringing Down the House -- Clip: Neighbors
Perfect -- A damaged princess doll is continuously returned to a rejects box, preserving a vicious cycle that leads her to take out her frustration on her fellow cast-offs.
While researching Los Angeles health clubs for an article, a handsome investigative reporter falls in love with an aerobics instructor with a secret that he wants to reveal. "Perfect" is a word that doesn't apply here!
The trailer for Morning which will play at the 2010 San Francisco Film Festival.
A married couple reels off into separate byways of grief after the death of their only child in this beautifully acted, carefully observed exploration of loss and endurance from actor-turned writer/director Leland Orser. The title s double entendre emerges obliquely from the ruptured routine of days in an affluent suburb of Los Angeles, where Mark (Orser) and Alice (Orser s real-life wife, actress Jeanne Tripplehorn) awake in ungovernable anguish. Only slowly in such delicate details as a kitchen counter laden with food do we realize their largely mute and frantic suffering stems from a recent funeral for their small son, a tragedy too deep and too raw to mention aloud. In the days that follow punctuated by the pre-dawn cross-town trek of an old cleaning woman (Gina Morelli) that gradually takes on the air of a silent vigil we watch the deterioration of their psyches and daily lives as their marriage flies apart. In an achingly vulnerable, career-defining performance from Tripplehorn, Alice wanders wounded through a suddenly alien world of hotels and shopping malls; Mark, meanwhile, shuts himself up at home in unself-conscious reversion to the boyhood fatally snatched from his child. Orser corrals an expert supporting cast, including nicely tailored cameos from Laura Linney and Elliott Gould, while further expanding the range of emotional color in an unexpected strand of nervous humor. His nuanced direction grounds us simultaneously in a sense of fragility accented by shimmering, color-saturated home-movie memories that flicker in and out like nodding daydreams and the simple fortitude that comes with human compassion and the longed-for breaking of new promising dawns.
Peter Sanderson (Martin) is a divorced, straight-laced, uptight attorney who still loves his ex-wife (Smart) and can't figure out what he did wrong to make her leave him. However, Peter's trying to move on, and he's smitten with a brainy, bombshell barrister he's been chatting with on-line. However, when she comes to his house for their first face to face, she isn't refined, isn't Ivy League, and isn't even a lawyer. Instead, it's Charlene (Latifah), a prison escapee who's proclaiming her innocence and wants Peter to help clear her name. But Peter wants nothing to do with her, prompting the loud and shocking Charlene to turn Peter's perfectly ordered life upside down, jeopardizing his effort to get back with his wife and woo a billion dollar client (Plowright). In the end, our unlikely pair has the chance to put each other's lives on higher ground... if they don't end up bringing down the house.
Trailer for Perfect 10.
Mara, now hovering between the plus-size and regular-size worlds, leaves her husband at home and drags her equally outcast best friend to their ten-year High School reunion. Mara wants a second chance with her unrequited first love and learns he's come back for her. Perfect 10, a semi-autobiographical tale, is a film about identity, self-respect and the beauty of dysfunctional friendship.
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