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Diane Keaton. Mia Farrow. Dianne Wiest. Scarlett Johansson. Penelope Cruz.
Just about all the actors in “The Big Wedding” are severely typecast. Diane Keaton is a high-strung, divorced mother like in “Something’s Gotta Give,” Robert De Niro is the father of somebody getting married like in “Meet the Fockers,” Amanda Seyfried is a blushing bride like in “Mamma Mia,” Robin Williams is an eccentric minister like in “License to Wed,” Topher Grace is a deadpan, quick-witted nice guy like in “That ‘70s Show,” and Katherine Heigl is a needy single woman like in every movie she does. Even though the actors are in their comfort zones, not a single person feels natural in “The Big Wedding.” That’s probably because the film doesn’t understand its own characters or their motivations. Nobody behind the camera has any idea what they’re doing, resulting in one of the most awkward romantic comedies of recent memory.
I can sniff out a sweet-smelling bargain the same way that Australian Aborigines can smell rain on the far side of the horizon. I was going to depend on this talent sooner than I thought.
After all those little, yippy fellas last year — Uggie from "The Artist," the Pomeranian from "Young Adult," Arthur from "Beginners" — it's nice to see a REAL dog up on the big screen.
In this film image released by Sony Pictures Classics, Diane Keaton is shown in a scene from "Darling Companion."
Hailed as one of the great voices of contemporary literature, Maya Angelou is a poet and author who’s achieved household-name status.
3.5 out of 5 stars
3.5 out of 5 stars
"Morning Glory," about a sunny, network morning show, feels like ... well, a sunny, network morning show. It's glossy, moves quickly enough and has a few enjoyable personalities. Maybe the intermittent laugh. But afterward you realize it tried to cram a whole lot of vapid stuff into one compact time frame, and despite all the hard work that must have taken place behind the scenes, you haven't really learned anything and you're no better for having watched.
In this film publicity image released by Paramount Pictures, Diane Keaton, center, is shown in a scene from "Morning Glory."
Let me spare you the trouble.“White Christmas,” “It’s a Wonderful Life,” “A Christmas Story” and “Miracle on 34th Street.” There you go. The best holiday films to watch, a list as predictable as the coming of cold winter nights. Which is a pity given the staggering amount of Christmas films there are.
With two big-screen comedies debuting in theaters this week, actress Emma Stone would be in the enviable position to succeed Lindsay Lohan as Hollywood’s go-to 20-something redhead, if not for one nagging detail.
NEW YORK - Katie Holmes is looking to bounce back from a box-office flop with her Broadway debut.
HOLLYWOOD - Diane Keaton first began dreaming of becoming a movie star when she was a little girl, but never openly expressed that dream to anyone.
Diane Keaton attends the The Film Society of Lincoln Center Salute to Diane Keaton, held in Avery Fisher Hall, Lincoln Center, Monday, April 9, 2007 in New York.
LOS ANGELES - The creature-feature "Cloverfield" became the first monster hit released in 2008, debuting with $41 million, a record opening for January, according to studio estimates Sunday.
"Thelma and Louise" screenwriter Callie Khouri directs Queen Latifah, Diane Keaton and Katie Holmes in the crime-caper "Mad Money." Craig Outhier interrogates Khouri about her latest project, Hollywood’s most famous Scientologists and the industry’s ongoing labor impasse.
LOS ANGELES - Being the mother of Tom Cruise's baby daughter has been so much fun that Katie Holmes tells "Entertainment Tonight" she's ready to have more children.
The 2003 comedy “Something’s Gotta Give” starred Oscar-winning legends Diane Keaton and Jack Nicholson. But for lots of moviegoers, the most memorable role was played by the house — especially its big, light-filled kitchen.
NEW YORK - Mandy Moore has a lot going for her, including a starring role opposite Diane Keaton in the upcoming comedy "Because I Said So." Even so, she says she's grappled with depression.
Scarlett Johansson and Woody Allen are teaming up again for “Scoop,” bringing with it the same “Woody’s Muse” questions that haunted her last winter. If Johansson was tired of the Muse talk back in December when “Match Point” opened to rave reviews, she’s even sicker of it now.
WASHINGTON - The most powerful man in the world turns 60 on Thursday and he just can't seem to stop talking about it. Barely a week has gone by this year that President Bush has not brought up his advancing age at least once.