Celebrating its 15th year of satisfying the demand for foreign film in the nation
Colleen Haskell first burst into the headlines by being one of the original Survivors in the CBS series, “”Survivor””. This CBS show became more than a television show, it became a way of life and cultural phenomenon for over 30 million television viewers a week.
Viewers watched Colleen eat rats, bugs, and use political savvy to backstab her fellow “”Survivor”” cast mates – although Colleen became known as the “”nice one”” from the show. Colleen is one of the many cast members to parlay their fifteen minutes of fame into what they hope will become a long lasting career in the spotlight. After surviving, “”Survivor”” how difficult can it be to face the beasts known as Hollywood Movie Executives. Now that’s a jungle. In her first feature, Colleen plays Rianna, a kind-hearted animal lover, in the new Columbia Pictures, Rob Schneider comedy “”The Animal””. Recently, we sat down with Colleen, to discuss her new role in the comedy.EMLast year you were on one of the top-rated
Moulin Rouge – Dance Hall DaysSet in bohemian 1900 Paris, the Moulin Rouge is a decadent, garish nightclub-cum-dancehall-cum-bordello, a fin-de-siecle Studio 54 where can-can dancers shake a ruffled tail feather and sultry, breathy chanteuse Satine (Nicole Kidman) descends from the rafters on a swing. Director Baz Luhrmann (William Shakespeare’s Romeo + Juliet) uses wild camera angles, frenetic pacing, and restless, jumpy editing to create a whirling, kaleidoscopic visual spectacle, but the preoccupation with eye candy supersedes character development and quashes empathy.
At The Drive-in is the bastard child of Rage Against the Machine and Fugazi that ended up on a boot camp episode of Jenny Jones.
In the race for the summer action movie dollar, the name of the game is bigger, faster, and louder, and
Whenever I mention Faith No More is one of my favorite bands, the reaction is something along the lines of
War is perhaps the most psychologically turbulent of all human experiences. Few other events in the course of a human life can evoke and polarize such a wide gamut of emotions. War makes us feel deeply the grip of fear, hatred, love, betrayal, excitement, pride, and much more.
Filmmakers have not been oblivious to this emotional minefield. They have in fact charged full speed through it over the last century, each time hoping to trigger an explosion of emotion in the millions affected or fascinated by war. On national days of remembrance, such as Memorial Day and Veteran’s Day, millions of people mark the holidays by squeezing in a visit to a war memorial