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Scarlett Johansson

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ENTERTAINMENT
By Charly Shelton | September 14, 2006
In Hollywood in 1947 a young struggling actress named Elizabeth Short became famous not for her life but from her death. Her murder shocked even the coldest hearts in Hollywood and she would forever be known as the Black Dahlia. Director Brian De Palma has taken the foundation of this gruesome murder and made the film "The Black Dahlia" based on the actual murder with fictional characters and plot line. The story follows two rival detectives, Sgt. Leland Blanchard (Aaron Eckhart)
ENTERTAINMENT
By Mary O'Keefe | August 17, 2006
Investigative reporter Joe Strombel (Ian McShane) has just been handed the best "Scoop" of his career: Lord Lyman's son Peter (Hugh Jackman), a rising politician, may be involved with the "Tarot Card Murders," a series of Jack the Ripper type murders that have been plaguing London residents. This is a great story, the type of story a reporter can't wait to write. The only problem is Strombel got the story after he died and now he has to hunt for a reporter that can follow up on his leads and bring the story to the press.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Susan E. James | November 9, 2006
Harry Potter has spoiled us. The boy wizard raises his wand to cast a magic spell and by the grace of computer generated images, presto-change-o, the magic occurs right there before our eyes. No smoke, no mirrors, no sleight-of-hand. It's real magic. Or as real as it ever gets on a two-dimensional screen. Ever since the first Potter movie was released in 2001, audiences have settled back and entered into a world of magic that a willing suspension of disbelief defines as real. Magicians don't go home at night and design new mechanisms to trick the credulous, they polish their wands and brush up their invisibility cloaks.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 28, 2005
A handful of humans have survived a deadly contamination. They now live in a futuristic utopia where some are chosen to move to the Island, the only natural place left after the contamination. One of the survivors, Lincoln Six Echo (Ewan McGregor), has discovered that utopia may not be what he thought. He has found that, in reality, he and his friends are clones. Their sole purpose is for their organs to be harvested if required by the original. The authorities find out that Lincoln Six is aware of his clone status.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Susan James | September 14, 2006
"The most famous unsolved murder in L.A. history" goes up against "the most famous unsolved murder in Hollywood" in this month's big screen noir-off between director Allen Coulter's "Hollywoodland" and director Brian De Palma's "The Black Dahlia". Is the theater big enough for both of them? Only the weekend grosses will tell. Hollywood has an endless fascination with Hollywood. From the final days of World War II, that fascination has cranked out classic screenplays twisting the seamy backstory of stardom into tangled tales of tinsel city -- Los Angeles.
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ENTERTAINMENT
By Susan E. James | November 9, 2006
Harry Potter has spoiled us. The boy wizard raises his wand to cast a magic spell and by the grace of computer generated images, presto-change-o, the magic occurs right there before our eyes. No smoke, no mirrors, no sleight-of-hand. It's real magic. Or as real as it ever gets on a two-dimensional screen. Ever since the first Potter movie was released in 2001, audiences have settled back and entered into a world of magic that a willing suspension of disbelief defines as real. Magicians don't go home at night and design new mechanisms to trick the credulous, they polish their wands and brush up their invisibility cloaks.
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ENTERTAINMENT
By Charly Shelton | September 14, 2006
In Hollywood in 1947 a young struggling actress named Elizabeth Short became famous not for her life but from her death. Her murder shocked even the coldest hearts in Hollywood and she would forever be known as the Black Dahlia. Director Brian De Palma has taken the foundation of this gruesome murder and made the film "The Black Dahlia" based on the actual murder with fictional characters and plot line. The story follows two rival detectives, Sgt. Leland Blanchard (Aaron Eckhart)
ENTERTAINMENT
By Mary O'Keefe | August 17, 2006
Investigative reporter Joe Strombel (Ian McShane) has just been handed the best "Scoop" of his career: Lord Lyman's son Peter (Hugh Jackman), a rising politician, may be involved with the "Tarot Card Murders," a series of Jack the Ripper type murders that have been plaguing London residents. This is a great story, the type of story a reporter can't wait to write. The only problem is Strombel got the story after he died and now he has to hunt for a reporter that can follow up on his leads and bring the story to the press.
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