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Amidst all the sex jokes, fat jokes and religious sacrilege of fashion-world heroes and villains, the Ben Stiller comedy isn’t remotely funny, says our film reviewer.
Though not definitive, the biography gives an overview of the many events in the life of Cardinal Wuerl, former bishop of Pittsburgh and Washington’s archbishop since 2006 — and his role with Pope Francis.
Our reviewer notes a disconcerting moral snag concerning procreation in an otherwise appealing, if slightly raunchy, romantic comedy movie about ladies seeking Mr. Right.
Two soon-to-be-released films seem positioned to ignite a sustained revival of the marriage of scriptural message with opulent production values.
The new comedy by the Coen brothers is a big film Valentine card of golden-age Hollywood, specifically the raucous Tinseltown culture of the early 1950s. The all-star casts descends headlong into some irreverent material.
As its title suggests, this comedy-drama is mash-up of “Downton Abbey” meets “The Walking Dead.” The result is not pretty, especially when it crosses the line on parodying the Eucharist.
An ethical dilemma doesn’t go very deep and presents no danger of flouting Catholic medical norms. Nor does it elicit sympathy from viewers. The proceedings quickly return to sweeping scenes of the seaside.
Joseph Fiennes, the actor starring in “Risen,” said his new project seeks to illustrate the story of Christ’s death and resurrection from a unique perspective.
The miniseries starring Richard Dreyfuss tells the tale of Bernie Madoff’s two lives: He’s both a loving family man and a conniving criminal. The miniseries airs Feb. 3-4, 8-10 p.m., on ABC TV.