Tags » Kelly Reilly

Never Meet Your Heroes

“Set Fire To The Stars” is a 2014 drama film, directed by Andy Goddard.

Partly biographical, the film spans a few days in 1950 when aspiring New York poet and creative writing college professor John M. 381 more words


2015 Miami International Film Festival: Set Fire To The Stars

In 1950, lauded Welsh poet Dylan Thomas (Celyn Jones) made his first-ever trip to the US. Conservative Harvard grad John Brinnin (Elijah Wood) gets a once in a lifetime opportunity to take care of Thomas upon his arrival to America. 89 more words

2015 Miami International Film Festival


This is movie is almost like a suspense-thriller. One one hand, there is the piolet, Whip, who sucessfully lands a plane by performing extraordinary feats while under duress. 63 more words

About Working Movie

Heaven is for Real Soundtrack

The soundtrack album for the drama Heaven is for Real features Christian music artists such as Casting Crowns, Third Day, and Steven Curtis Chapman.

Heaven is for Real is directed by Randall Wallace and stars Greg Kinnear, Kelly Reilly, Connor Corum, Margo Martindale, and Thomas Haden Church. 81 more words

Movie Soundtracks Worth A Listen

The Most Overlooked Movie of the Year

This week has left me a bit unsettled in terms of movies. The Oscars came and went I just sighed, “oh well.”

I am usually pretty spot on with movie award nominations (and winners) but this year has been all over the place with no single film standing out for the masses. 580 more words


Chinese Puzzle (2013)

The third film in French Director Cedric Klapisch’s trilogy is called Chinese Puzzle. The first was released in 2002 and was called (in English) … 899 more words


Movie review: Calvary [2014]

102 minutes
Directed by John Michael McDonagh
Starring Brendan Gleeson, Kelly Reilly
Official SiteIMDB

The penitent man has an opening line so striking even the priest expresses being impressed with it: “I was seven years old when I first tasted semen.” The abuser, it turns out, was himself a man of the cloth, now long dead. 620 more words

Movie Reviews