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Catherine Reitman breaks down subscriber requests: "The Shawshank Redemption", "Spirited Away" and "Alien."
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*******www.willtoknow****/put-a-better-show-on-the-road/ - Adapted from the Stephen King novella Rita Hayworth and Shawshank Redemption. An epic drama about hope, perseverance, friendship, and redemption.
Actor Morgan Freeman was disappointed at the initial lukewarm response to the 1994 movie "The Shawshank Redemption".
From the book Hollywood Stories: Short, Entertaining Stories About the Stars and Legends of the Movies! (isbn 97809638972-7-5)
Available at Barnes and Noble, Amazon or wherever books are sold.
Three-time Oscar-nominee Frank Darabont (“The Green Mile,” “The Shawshank Redemption”) reunites with horror-master Stephen King to write and direct this chilling adaptation of the author’s original short story. Following a violent thunderstorm, artist David Drayton and a small town community come under vicious attack from creatures prowling in a thick and unnatural mist. Local rumors point to an experiment called the ‘The Arrowhead Project’ conducted at a nearby top-secret military base, but questions as to the origins of the deadly vapor are secondary to the group’s overall chances for survival. Retreating to a local supermarket, Drayton and the survivors must face-off against each other before taking a united stand against an enemy they cannot even see!
Animated interview with the director or The Mist and The Shawshank Redemption
The Racketeer John Grisham PDF - Download Now
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After reading the first ten or so, I quit reading The Racketeer John Grisham novels for some reason and hadn't read one in quite a while. I'm happy to get back to him. This one kept me turning the pages unlike any book, except The Racketeer John Grisham, I'd read in quite a while. It dispelled any thoughts I might have had that The Racketeer John Grisham had lost his edge. This is as good as any of them.
He's [The Racketeer John Grisham] experimented with different styles lately, but this one is the type he knows best: the legal thriller. As you go through you'll see things that remind you of some of the others. I won't say which ones so as not spoil anything.
And it reminded me of two famous stories he didn't write: Stephen King's "The Shawshank Redemption" and Scott Turow's first book, "Presumed Innocent". The Racketeer John Grisham did use of the first person present tense, as Turow did there, maintains tension and allows the narrator to tell his story without tipping you which way it's headed as it takes some sharp and unpredictable turns, like a well-thrown knuckleball that is seen in The Racketeer John Grisham.
That narrator is Malcolm Bannister in The Racketeer John Grisham. Black, in his mid-40s, he's a small-town Virginia lawyer now disbarred and serving a 10-year stretch in federal prison after getting caught up in a big Washington scandal in which he played a small and unwitting role. He's innocent, but his life is wrecked. His wife has divorced him and remarried. His son has a new dad. His friends have dropped him. He has no career and no money - The Racketeer John Grisham.
What he's (The Racketeer John Grisham) got is a lot of time to think about the system that put him there, how to get out, and what sort of life he might then lead, like King's main character in "Shawshank." When a federal judge's murder becomes the nation's highest profile unsolved crime, Bannister steps forward to say he knows who the killer is, but won't reveal it without an ironclad deal for his freedom in The Racketeer John Grisham.
And there the fun starts.
The Racketeer John Grisham does a reasonable job writing from inside a black character's head, easier nowadays that the lives of blacks and whites intersect more and differ less. I think he gets the tone right for a man educated enough to sometimes hang around white white-collar criminals in prison, in The Racketeer John Grisham, and other times with blacks mostly in for crimes like drug trafficking.
And as the story takes its twists and turns you enjoy the intricacy of it. The Racketeer John Grisham doles out the revelations sparingly to keep you guessing until the end. I enjoyed a lot of the minutiae, particularly about the Witness Protection Program, a familiar element in crime stories from "The Sopranos" to "Goodfellas" but rarely portrayed in this kind of detail, but it is in The Racketeer John Grisham.
Because in most stories, it's the end. Here, it's just the beginning.
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The film follows April (Brittany Allen, All My Children), who is still reeling from her parents’ divorce when she’s dragged back to the vacation cabin she spent fond summers at as a child accompanied by a group of friends. Her trip down memory lane takes a dramatic and terrifying turn when a fireball descends from the sky and explodes in the nearby woods. Lead by her boyfriend (Freddie Stroma, Harry Potter films, Pitch Perfect), the group ventures out toward the crash site and discovers the remnants of a ship from another planet along with footprints that suggest its alien occupants are still alive. The college friends soon find themselves caught in the middle of something bigger and more terrifying than anything they could ever imagine.
EXTRATERRESTRIAL also stars Gil Bellows (The Shawshank Redemption, House at the end of the Street), Jesse Moss (Final Destination 3, The Uninvited), Melanie Papalia (The Den, Smiley), Michael Ironside (Terminator Salvation, Starship Troopers), Emily Perkins (Ginger Snaps Trillogy), Sean Rogerson (Grave Encounters, 12 Rounds Reloaded) and Anja Savcic (I Love You Beth Cooper, Repeaters).