Tags » Mia Farrow

Train Wrecks for Attention

Recently I have been fascinated and repelled by on-going stories in the media revolving around two Hollywood stars – Mia Farrow and Gwyneth Paltrow. Both women really pushed my buttons, and aside from the overall general coveting of their wealth and fame, I was determined to think this reaction through. 757 more words

Rosemary’s Baby is simultaneously incredibly modern and incredibly dated

The final Shocktober film was my wife’s contribution. Neither of us had seen Rosemary’s Baby, and both were encouraged by its inclusion on so many “scariest movies ever made” lists. 514 more words

Movie Review

“Crimes and Misdemeanors” (1989)

By Daniella Nichinson, Staff Writer

One of Woody Allen’s darker films, “Crimes and Misdemeanors” tells two stories: one of Judah (Martin Landau), an ophthalmologist, who is willing to go to extreme lengths to protect the secrecy of his affair with a flight attendant, Dolores (Anjelica Huston), and the other of Cliff (Woody Allen), a documentary filmmaker forced to capture the life of Lester (Alan Alda), his wife’s arrogant brother, while falling in love with Halley (Mia Farrow), a woman who works for Lester. 437 more words


Is it possible to watch a Mel Gibson movie and separate the film from the filmmaker?

Is the world ready for another Mel Gibson movie? More to the point, are you?

The 60-year-old two-time Oscar winner (for directing and producing Braveheart) returns to theatres this week with Hacksaw Ridge, his first film as a director since 2006’s Apocalypto. 978 more words


“Broadway Danny Rose” (1984)

By Daniella Nichinson, Staff Writer

The film opens with a group of comics at the Carnegie Delicatessen. They complain about their jokes not working and that it’s impossible anymore to work without owning a car. 500 more words


horror, mia farrow, roman polanski, rosemarys baby, rosemary woodhouse Gif For Fun

horror, mia farrow, roman polanski, rosemarys baby, rosemary woodhouse Gif for Fun at your Time


Rosemary's Baby (1968)

In 1973, a psychiatrist named Lawrence Pazder began to treat a troubled woman named Michelle Smith. Under hypnosis, Smith “remembered” being repeatedly abused as a child by her parents during satanic rituals. 2,673 more words