Reilly sang a hilarious song at the Academy Awards about the fact that comedies are always overlooked when awards season comes around. Scotchy scotch scotch. Here it goes down, down into my belly.
R obert Redford bows out of his extraordinary movie-acting career at the age of 82 with this homely, folksy, feelgood-bittersweet dramedy: a slightly gussied-up version of a startling true story. Forrest Tucker, played here by Redford, was a bank robber and serial prison-escaper who around the turn of this century hit the headlines as a dapper seventysomething by pulling off a series of bank heists, always impeccably courteous and well-dressed, flashing the gun inside his jacket to the astonished bank teller who would be almost hypnotised by his casual aplomb. Tucker would often be in the company of a couple of other old rascals: they became known to chortling TV newsreaders as the The Over-the-Hill Gang.
By Anthony D'Alessandro. Final global B. It was Fox, in the end, that orphaned the finale of this once prized franchise to the Disney merger.
Look no further. Some old, some new, some canon, some hidden gems. What entails is betrayal! Gasp-worthy costumery!
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There are people out there who have never seen The Princess Bride. Someone failed them when they were growing up. These are the cinematic building blocks for future film connoisseurs, movie-literate enthusiasts who can gracefully segue from a George Bailey impression into a spirited debate over whether Han Solo shot first.