Matthew Modine, Treat Williams, Rosie Perez, Olympia Dukakis Talk Politics at the Sarasota Film Festival
A version of this post also appears on Gossip Central. Accepting an award at a special luncheon in her honor at the Sarasota
Jobs got hammered by critics and has performed poorly at the box office. However, I'm guessing a lot of those critics aren't like me -- someone who grew up on Apple computers, devoured Walt Isaacson's biography, and has followed the company's every move for years.
For every inspirational speech introducing yet a new more inventive product than the last, Jobs, so focused on his vision, loses his connection to those who love him. That is what makes him so compelling a figure, so flawed; in Joshua Michael Stern's film, he's in a league with Picasso.
"What's a Macintosh?" It's a line that may underscore the thesis of "Jobs," the Ashton Kutcher-headlined Steve Jobs biopic
In Family Weekend, Kristin Chenoweth plays one of the victims of a therapeutic kidnapping gone comedically haywire. We got to talk with her about the role and the challenges of performing while immobilized.
The Dark Knight Rises is very impressive and definitely worth seeing, but without a once-in-a-lifetime performance like Ledger's Joker to provide the pulse, we'll have to be content with a final chapter that certainly delivers, but in a trilogy that peaked in the middle.
SPOKANE, Wash. - Actor Matthew Modine, who starred in 'Vision Quest' -- the 1985 movie filmed in Spokane - is back in Spokane
When Matthew Modine won the Founders Prize for Best Short Film at Michael Moore's Traverse City Film Festival he was asked, "Why did you title your film, Jesus Was a Commie? His reply was simple: "Because I couldn't call it, Jesus Was a Capitalist."
Modine is on tour with his new short film, "Jesus Was a Communist," which offers a discussion of the New Testament's messages