1. Another Happy Day - Red Band Trailer [HD]

    02:11

    from AnotherHappyDayMovie Added 52.4K 29 2

    Winner of the Sundance Film Festival’s prestigious Screenwriting Award, ANOTHER HAPPY DAY is the feature film debut of writer and director Sam Levinson. The film is a powerful, darkly comic story of a woman struggling to find her place in a volatile family dynamic and features an outstanding ensemble cast led by Ellen Barkin who also produced. A family weekend is fraught with emotional landmines for mercurial and sensitive Lynn (Barkin) as she arrives at her parents’ Annapolis estate for the marriage of her estranged eldest son Dylan (Michael Nardelli), accompanied by her three younger children (Ezra Miller, Kate Bosworth, Daniel Yelsky). Lynn’s hopes for a joyful reunion are crushed as her wry but troubled middle son Elliot (Ezra Miller) lobs verbal grenades at his mother and her relatives while daughter Alice (Kate Bosworth), a fights valiantly to keep her longtime demons under control. The weekend quickly unravels as Lynn demands to be heard by her aloof, disdainful mother (Ellen Burstyn), ailing, distant father (George Kennedy) and ever-judgmental sisters (Siobhan Fallon, Diana Scarwid), but most especially by her ex-husband Paul (Thomas Hayden Church) and his hot-tempered second wife Patty (Demi Moore). Confronted, oftentimes hilariously, with the deeply painful, half-buried truths that have given rise to the family’s primal web ofresentments and recriminations, Lynn struggles to maintain her equilibrium as her best attempts at reconciliation veer quickly off-course. Another Happy Day is now playing in Los Angeles and New York. website: www.anotherhappydaymovie.com facebook: http://www.facebook.com/AnotherHappyDayMovie

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    • 'Whitewash' Trailer

      01:37

      from The Playlist Added 5,156 10 0

      In the harsh, wintry woods of rural Quebec, Bruce (Academy Award®-nominee Thomas Haden Church), a down-on-his-luck snowplow operator, accidentally kills a man during a drunken night joyride. Stricken with panic, he hides the body and takes to the deep wilderness in hopes of outrunning both the authorities and his own conscience. But as both begin to close in, Bruce falls apart mentally and morally and mysteries unravel to reveal who he was before the accident, the truth behind his victim, and the circumstances that brought them together in a single moment. A darkly comic noir in the vein of the Coen Brothers, Emanuel Hoss-Desmarais's WHITEWASH is a gripping exploration of a well-meaning Everyman at the end of his rope. Trailer provided by Oscilloscope Laboratories.

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      • KILLER JOE : Opening Sequence

        04:18

        from Darrin Navarro, ACE Added 9,734 8 0

        Note that this scene contains nudity and might not be safe for work. With its enveloping darkness, lurid characters, bursts of loud noises, chaotic jump cuts, and compressed quarters, the opening five minutes of Killer Joe set the tone for the film to come. Yet there is also, listening from another room, an anxious kind of innocence.

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        • Episode 56 - Spider-Man 3

          34:13

          from Sean Moore Added 279 4 0

          Three words: dancing emo Peter. NOTE: Since making this video, I have been made aware that sharks do not, in fact, have bones. They do have skeletons, but they are made of cartilage rather than bone. I'm an idiot. *originally uploaded 5/26/14

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          • LUCKY THEM (2014) Official HD Trailer

            02:17

            from Megan Griffiths Added 952 3 1

            Music journalist Ellie Klug (Toni Collette) is given an assignment by her editor (Oliver Platt) to track down a much revered musician who disappeared ten years earlier. Complicating the issue is the fact that the musician also happened to be the love of Ellie's life. Joined on her quest by aspiring documentarian and wealthy eccentric Charlie (Thomas Haden Church), Ellie hits the road in search of answers. World Premiere - Toronto Int'l Film Festival 2013 US Premiere - Tribeca Film Festival 2014 In Theaters & VOD - May 30, 2014 For more information, visit: http://www.ifcfilms.com/films/lucky-them Press Contact: Lisa Long Adler - lisa@llac.com

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            • Actor Thomas Haden Church - Part One

              13:24

              from Texas Monthly Talks Added 141 2 0

              "As interviews go, this one wasn't heavy lifting. Quite the opposite. Spending thirty minutes in conversation with the actor Thomas Haden Church is more like play than work - because he's so much more interesting than his smart-alecky, towel-snappy demeanor would lead you to think, so much smarter and more thoughtful, so much nicer, funnier, more genuine, less self-aggrandizing. Which is to say, so much less of a Hollywood stereotype and so much more of the kind of person we all want out in the world who's associated with Texas, with our Texas, the kind who represents the state's best, puts on and wears proudly its happiest and kindest and most charming face. You know him, surely, from the two biggest successes of his career: just out of the box, new to show business, as dumb-as-a-wrench mechanic in the TV show Wings and, later, in his Academy Award-nominated performance opposite Paul Giamatti in the critically acclaimed film Sideways. Over the years he's also checked the blockbuster box, as a villain in the third Spiderman film, and has been nominated for an Emmy, for his supporting part alongside Robert Duvall in the TV movie Broken Trail. Playing in Westerns like that one and 1993's Tombstone should come naturally to 49-year-old Church, who lives on and works a ranch in the Hill Country and grew up all over Texas. Raised in Laredo, he's a graduate of Harlingen High School and the University of North Texas in Denton, where he got his start doing voiceover work. After twenty years on screens of various sizes, he's a familiar and comforting and, yes, entertaining presence - someone you root for no matter if he's playing the good guy, the bad guy, or something in between." - Evan Smith, Texas Monthly Talks, Broadcast 04.15.10.

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              • Actor Thomas Haden Church - Part Two

                13:22

                from Texas Monthly Talks Added 164 2 0

                "As interviews go, this one wasn't heavy lifting. Quite the opposite. Spending thirty minutes in conversation with the actor Thomas Haden Church is more like play than work - because he's so much more interesting than his smart-alecky, towel-snappy demeanor would lead you to think, so much smarter and more thoughtful, so much nicer, funnier, more genuine, less self-aggrandizing. Which is to say, so much less of a Hollywood stereotype and so much more of the kind of person we all want out in the world who's associated with Texas, with our Texas, the kind who represents the state's best, puts on and wears proudly its happiest and kindest and most charming face. You know him, surely, from the two biggest successes of his career: just out of the box, new to show business, as dumb-as-a-wrench mechanic in the TV show Wings and, later, in his Academy Award-nominated performance opposite Paul Giamatti in the critically acclaimed film Sideways. Over the years he's also checked the blockbuster box, as a villain in the third Spiderman film, and has been nominated for an Emmy, for his supporting part alongside Robert Duvall in the TV movie Broken Trail. Playing in Westerns like that one and 1993's Tombstone should come naturally to 49-year-old Church, who lives on and works a ranch in the Hill Country and grew up all over Texas. Raised in Laredo, he's a graduate of Harlingen High School and the University of North Texas in Denton, where he got his start doing voiceover work. After twenty years on screens of various sizes, he's a familiar and comforting and, yes, entertaining presence - someone you root for no matter if he's playing the good guy, the bad guy, or something in between." - Evan Smith, Texas Monthly Talks, Broadcast 04.15.10.

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                • Actor Thomas Haden Church - Q&A Session

                  29:50

                  from Texas Monthly Talks Added 265 2 0

                  "As interviews go, this one wasn't heavy lifting. Quite the opposite. Spending thirty minutes in conversation with the actor Thomas Haden Church is more like play than work - because he's so much more interesting than his smart-alecky, towel-snappy demeanor would lead you to think, so much smarter and more thoughtful, so much nicer, funnier, more genuine, less self-aggrandizing. Which is to say, so much less of a Hollywood stereotype and so much more of the kind of person we all want out in the world who's associated with Texas, with our Texas, the kind who represents the state's best, puts on and wears proudly its happiest and kindest and most charming face. You know him, surely, from the two biggest successes of his career: just out of the box, new to show business, as dumb-as-a-wrench mechanic in the TV show Wings and, later, in his Academy Award-nominated performance opposite Paul Giamatti in the critically acclaimed film Sideways. Over the years he's also checked the blockbuster box, as a villain in the third Spiderman film, and has been nominated for an Emmy, for his supporting part alongside Robert Duvall in the TV movie Broken Trail. Playing in Westerns like that one and 1993's Tombstone should come naturally to 49-year-old Church, who lives on and works a ranch in the Hill Country and grew up all over Texas. Raised in Laredo, he's a graduate of Harlingen High School and the University of North Texas in Denton, where he got his start doing voiceover work. After twenty years on screens of various sizes, he's a familiar and comforting and, yes, entertaining presence - someone you root for no matter if he's playing the good guy, the bad guy, or something in between." - Evan Smith, Texas Monthly Talks, Broadcast 04.15.10

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                  • John Carter-Movie Review by Keith Kelly

                    03:52

                    from Keith Kelly Added 189 1 0

                    http://www.innovativecommunications.tv O.K. this John Carter movie looks sorta like a Star Wars rip-off. Why should I spend my money to go see a retread? I’m Keith Kelly. Stick around, and I’ll let you know why “John Carter” is worth a trip to theatre. I’m going to confess right up front that I’ve been a fan of John Carter of Mars for over 40 years. The original novel was written way back in 1911, by Edgar Rice Burroughs, whom some of you may know by his more famous creation-Tarzan of the Apes. I instantly fell in love with the swashbuckling adventures of Mr. Carter, his princess Deja Thoris, the landscapes of a dying planet Mars, the 4-armed 15 foot tall Tharks, and all the other great bits of imagination that soaked every page. The film has been in development hell since the 1930’s-first as an animated version, then with stop-motion, then with an ever-increasing list of filmmakers trying to get a handle on the sweeping story. Its influences have been seen in everything from Flash Gordon, to Superman, to Star Wars and Avatar. George Lucas especially borrowed heavily from the series. Maybe “borrowed” is too nice a word. So Walt Disney finally bankrolled Director Andrew Stanton-the guy who brought Wall-E to life, and the end result is the $250 million “John Carter”. I guess they figured naming the film with its original title “A Princess of Mars” might have seemed a bit too wimpy. The end result is a pretty decent movie that the trailers don’t do justice. Not totally spectacular, but a good, solid action-adventure space opera fitting for most members of the family. It’s not slavish to the book-which is not a bad thing since literary and movie tastes have changed a lot in the past hundred years. It does hold true to all the important aspects of the novel. Fighting man John Carter gets transported to a dying planet-Mars, or “Barsoom” as the natives call it. Because of the difference in gravity, he finds he is stronger, faster, and can leap tall buildings in a single bound. He first meets the savage Tharks, and their noble leader, or “Jeddak”-Tars Tarkas. We follow his adventures as he slowly steps into the role he is destined for-Savior of the planet Barsoom, and as he falls in love with Dejah Thoris. This film is an exotic adventure, with great visuals, realistic and emotive alien creatures, stirring action and even a little romance. It does get a little too “talky” at times, slowing down the pace too much, and it takes awhile to get to the full-out action scenes, but it’s all worth it in the end. Taylor Kitsch was not what I had originally envisioned as John Carter, but he won me over with his quiet brooding charm and a touch of humor-he wasn’t just a hunk with lots of muscles. Lynn Collins makes a luminous modern princess-smart, self-reliant with the ability to kick-ass. Mark Strong is slimy and powerful as the villain Matai Shang. I would have liked some more screen time for Willem Dafoe’s excellent Tars Tarkas, to see a little more of the building friendship that was in the book, but maybe we’ll see more of that in a sequel-if the box office demands one. I give John Carter, directed by Andrew Stanton, a grade of “B”. I’m Keith Kelly. Let Innovative Communications translate your company dreams and vision into a cinematic video that gets results. Contact Keith Kelly to get started. http://www.innovativecommunications.tv

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                    • Max

                      05:06

                      from Connection III Entertainment Added 24 1 0

                      Starring Lauren Graham & Thomas Haden Church

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