Arthur Newman Starring Colin Firth


Wallace Avery (Colin Firth) is tired of being a loser. His ex-wife and son hate him and he’s blown his one shot at living his dream. After once being a hot shot in competitive amateur golf, Wallace is dubbed “The Choker” in the pro circle.


After being unable to shake his nerve, he does something radical. Wallace stages his own death, buys a new identity as Arthur Newman and decides to move away. On the road trip to his new life, he meets Mike (Emily Blunt), who is also trying to forget her past. Connected by a common goal, Arthur and Mike break into empty homes and take on the identities of the absent owners. In the process, they begin to own up to the identities they’ve left behind and help each other to rediscover themselves.


“Arthur Newman” is release and distributed by Solar Entertainment Corp. Showing Soon.


catherine keener voices ugga in THE CROODS

Percy Jackson’s onscreen mom Catherine Keener puts on her maternal acting instincts once again in the big family 3D animated adventure “The Croods,” lending her voice along with Nicolas Cage, Emma Stone, Ryan Reynolds and Cloris Leachman. From her numerous and notable works such as her Academy nominated roles in “Being John Malkovich” and “Capote,” to diverse movie roles in “Percy Jackson and the Olympians,” “40-Year-Old-Virgin,” “Out of Sight,” “Where the Wild Things Are,” “The Interpreter” and “S1mone”, Catherine Keener marks her debut voice role in the family romp “THE CROODS.”

Set to embody the cave mom Ugga in directors Kirk De Micco’s and Chris Sanders’ prehistoric adventure “The Croods,” Keener is wife to Grug (voiced by Cage) and earth’s original matriarch in the movie. Along with Grug, their daughter Eep (Stone), son Thunk (Clark Duke), mother Gran (Leachman) and baby, they search a new world as theirs become devastated by an earthquake.  Along the way, they get help from a nomadic loner Guy (Reynolds) as they head out in search of a new life and plenty of adventure.


As the Croods experience the eventful changes that accompany Guy’s new ideas, Ugga scrambles to hold the group together.  “In a family that sometimes acts a little nutty, she probably has her head screwed on a little tighter than the rest,” says Catherine Keener.  “Ugga is loving, caring and a great mom, but at the same time she’s every bit as physically solid and tough as Grug. I think that she’s a classic film mother. I always feel a little resistance when I hear it’s the mom role because generally – and I’m stereotyping – it means there’s not a lot to her individuality. I’ve found Ugga to have more of that – I think she’s a little eccentric, and I think she was probably more evolved than the other cave women who came before her.”

Still, during their many years together raising their family, Ugga has always deferred to her husband’s authority.  But a change in their housing situation triggers big changes in their relationship.  “By the end of the story she’s the one who tells Grug he must change his thinking,” says Sanders. “Their marriage and family life is not unlike those of today,” adds Keener. “We understand the Croods. The family discovers the universal truth that it’s difficult to change and to let go of things.  But when they approach the new world, it’s stunning. And they literally have to jump off a cliff to get there. Life for everyone is very much like that.  You need to take risks.” When asked what she thinks is the universal message of “The Croods” –  “Love. I know that it has a lot to do with family but it has to do with accepting one and another, and when you accept one another, you feel loved and you can love,” concludes Keener.

“The Croods” (3D) is a DreamWorks Animation and 20th Century Fox presentation to be distributed by Warner Bros. in cinemas nationwide on March 22. Like Ugga, we all know that a mom’s schedule can get pretty crazy sometimes, let her try out this game from THE CROODS to unwind for a few minutes:



Epic Movie
Director Chris Wedge (Ice Age) returns with “Epic,” his latest animated fantasy about a young girl who discovers a battle between good and evil based on the book “The Leafmen and the Brave Good Bugs” by William Joyce Starring the voices of Amanda Seyfried, Colin Farrell, Jason Sudeikis, Beyonce Knowles, Josh Hurcherson and Christoph Waltz.
Amanda Seyfried stars as Mary Katherine, a teenage girl who discovers a magical world in the forest where a massive battle is being waged between good and evil forces. Mary’s eccentric dad (Sudeikis) is convinced that pint-sized leaf men and similar fantastical creatures reside in the depths of a nearby forest. He turns out to be correct, but is unaware that Mary is magically shrunk down to their size and becomes embroiled in an ongoing battle of gigantic proportions to save the mystical lush kingdom.
“Epic” will open May 24 in theaters nationwide from 20th Century Fox to be distributed by Warner Bros.

Check the trailer in 20thCenturyFoxPh Youtube channel:

My Review: Oz The Great and Powerful

Oz the great and powerful

How can you define a wizard? Traditional wizard can have magical power and made some magical spells. How about Oscar, can you consider him as a wizard? In this movie Oz The Great and Powerful, you can see how the fake wizard womanizer (Oscar) become great and powerful wizard in the land of Oz. But this is not the wonderful wizard of Oz we all know. Director Sam Raimi follows up his epic Spider-man trilogy with a trip down the yellow brick road with “Oz the Great and Powerful,” and while children may revel in the eye-candy of this famous magical land, everyone else may want to click their shoes and say, “there’s no place like home.” “Oz” suffers from a gluttonous use of CGI and an incredibly weak story, but the biggest problem is James Franco as the titular character.

Oz the great and powerful

His version is a prequel to “The Wizard of Oz,” in which a shallow, selfish magician named Oscar (James Franco) travels from Kansas to the Emerald City, where he is stunned to find himself greeted as a saviour. Oz is a land largely run by women, but unlike the ones in Baum’s books (or Fleming’s movie), these ladies are wide-eyed weaklings desperately waiting for the Wizard to solve all their problems. The Wicked Witch of the West (Mila Kunis) is a love-crazy airhead defined entirely by her relationship with Oscar. One can only imagine what Margaret Hamilton, who created such an unforgettable villain in the first film, would think of this comedown. Though, also a commanding witch, her sister, Evanora (Rachel Weisz), is helpless in the face of Oscar’s tricks. Even Glinda (Michelle Williams) spends more time boosting Oscar’s ego than trying to save her own people.

Oz the great and powerful

As for the cluttered, ultra-expensive visuals, they are designed to recall the 1939 original. And they do. The up stakes is, mostly in the sense that they will make you nostalgic for actual cinematic magic. The timeless cultural touchstones we all recognize — a poppy field, a gingham dress, the Yellow Brick Road — feel trotted out as soulless representations of commerce, a way to exploit our memories. It’s baffling that Raimi, who so deftly revived “Spider-Man,” has flattened his potentially thrilling family film with such a cynical approach. This Raimi version of the Oz has very colourful settings which made it fantastic. When you are watching, you feel like you are in the fantasy island relaxing and in a while, you forget your problems because of laughing in every scene. James Franco in other hand, he is the actor that emphasized the character of equilibrium. Let say half evil and half angel. Lol… he can use others but at the same time he has the heart to help.

Oz the great and powerful

Your focus can captivate also by the sidekick of Oscar named Finley (Zack Braff) a little monkey soldier that have wings. Finley is excellent as most of his scene captures the attention of the viewer. I can say that, Oscar might not in the good role without Finley. Let’s say in this way, Finley delivers powerful role that sustain the mighty identity of Oscar. Without Finley, it’s kinda boring on the side of Oscar. Well, I can give two thumbs up with real laugh on this movie. It was entertaining for family and friends. This General Patronage, you can bring the whole family in watching Oz The Great and Powerful. I assure you that you can be in love and laugh from the start till the end. Fun Fun Fun…



Ryan Reynolds lends his voice in the animated 3D movies “The Croods” and “Turbo” coming out this year from Dreamworks Animation wherein both his roles set in motion the greatest changes in the midst of momentous journeys captured in groundbreaking 3D images.

Ryan Reynolds voices Guy in THECROODS

Starring Nicolas Cage, Emma Stone, Ryan Reynolds, Catherine Keener and Cloris Leachman, “The Croods”  is a comedy adventure that takes us back to a previously undiscovered era in the history of our planet known as the Croodaceous, when nature was still a work-in-progress… full of never-before- seen creatures and landscapes. Reynolds voices Guy who comes across the Croods family whose patriarch named Grug (Cage) along with his wife Ugga (Keener), daughter Eep (Stone) and the rest of the brood when the earth’s core started to move them around out of safety and into a new world.


In “Turbo,”  Reynolds is the voice of a garden snail named Theo aka Turbo who dreams of becoming the fastest racer in the world.  An idea not really welcomed by his slow moving community.  But when a freak accident gives him the boost to rev up faster than the rest, then Theo now known as Turbo embarks on the most thrilling adventure of a lifetime as he sets his sights on the fast track.  “Turbo” also features the voices of Paul Giamatti, Snoop Dogg, Maya Rudolph, Ben Schwartz and Samuel L. Jackson.


In 3D screens nationwide, “The Croods” opens March 22 and “Turbo” opens July 19 from Dreamworks Animation and 20th Century Fox to be distributed by Warner Bros.