Samuel L. Jackson
Kingsman: The Secret Service falls so short of the mark, it’s not even funny. Literally.
Orlando Bloom, Barrett Foa, Jonathan Groff, T.I., LL COOL J, Samuel L. Jackson, Judith Light, Rosie O’Donnell and Patrick Wilson have been added to the star-studded lineup on “The 68th Annual Tony Awards.”
Think of him as an analog operative in a digital universe, an old-fashioned superhero in a new-fashioned world, a square peg in a roundup of the usual suspects.
Chris discusses the latest delay in the employer mandate implementation under the Affordable Care Act and the announcement by an NFL prospect that he is gay. He also talks with Congressman Mike Fitzpatrick about his opposition to a Justice Department nominee.
It’s set in the South two years before the Civil War, and combines the spaghetti western and the revenge melodrama into one big cinematic cocktail with equal parts dialogorrhea and ultraviolence.
Now on the home video market is a collection of quirky films from one of our quirkiest directors.
While it is reported that 94% or more of African-Americans support President Barack Obama over Mitt Romney in the upcoming national presidential election, the rarely-spoken question is: Are many African-Americans only voting for Obama because he’s black?
Chris discusses his time at last night’s Phillies home finale, Ann Coulter’s confrontation with Whoopie Goldberg on The View, and the latest update of Pennsylvania’s voter ID law. He talks to Steve Cordasco on Finance Friday, Comedian Jon Lovitz, and CBS 3’s Beasley Reece.
Is six superheroes too much, or not enough? Either way, it’s breezily entertaining.
There’s nothing like crisp movie making execution — a spirited mix of action, sci-fi fantasy, humor, nostalgia, and romance — to blast through one’s enough-already reservations and been-there-done-that fatigue.
The film chronicles the circle of life of two cat clans — one lions and one cheetahs — in the African Savanna raising their young in the Masai Mara National Reserve in Kenya’s southwest region.