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It came as Father said it would come, a shroud over the sun, a night in the day, a black pall upon the earthly coffin of the wicked. At the campground, the Forest Service man came and asked for $16.
Trevor Hall will headline the Knitting Factory on Friday.
The project seems built to capitalize on a particularly intense political moment, but the story is so garbled and nonsensical, while playing fast and loose with heavy-duty contemporary social issues, that it ends up downright offensive – to a person of any faith.
Before you dismiss the idea of wintertime blues as some weak-kneed nonsense foisted on us hardy Northwesterners by trembling transplanted Californians, you might want to consider this: We all know that the farther north you are, the less sunlight you see this time of year.
Let’s hope there will be more occasions where people set aside their politics and come together for shared experiences.
That’s because “A Tale of Love and Darkness” isn’t your typical directorial debut. It’s not a simple genre piece or a little indie romance, but an adaptation of a complex work of contemporary literature by Amos Oz. Oh, and the film is entirely in Hebrew.
This gory shooter sequel isn't for the faint-of-heart -- or the queasy.
DETROIT – Benedict Cumberbatch’s mission at the moment is to boldly go into a conversation by phone from London about “Star Trek Into Darkness.” “They’ve let me off for a few days to have some fun with my ‘Trek’ family and say hello to the world awaiting the film and talk about it,” said the 36-year-old British actor, who’s in the midst of shooting the third season of “Sherlock,” the popular “Masterpiece Mystery!” series on PBS. “Then I’m back to sleuthing tomorrow in Cardiff.”
When adapting a revered book or television series to the big screen, most filmmakers find themselves between a rock and a hard place: Either they stick religiously to the source material and give the audience exactly what is expected, or they break outside of the box and run the risk of enraging fans who decry them for deviating from the gospel. In 2009, the J.J. Abrams-directed “Star Trek” did the latter. It was the 11th movie to be inspired by Gene Roddenberry’s cultishly adored universe, and yet it wasn’t weighed down by the baggage of the series’ previous entries – if anything, it served as the start of its own sort of sub-series. Abrams took some of the USS Enterprise’s best-known crew members and gave them newer, younger identities, applying a glossy finish to Roddenberry’s creation while still paying tribute to it.
The thing most on Sandy Ross's mind, the thing this mother cannot forget, is the one thing people around her tried their hardest not to discuss with her. It was as if by not talking about her suffering, it would somehow just go away. But of course, the death of two sons by suicide in 2003 would never be forgotten. So Ross took her broken heart and descended even farther into darkness.
Darkness to Light isn't about teaching children what to do when they've been abused. Instead, it puts the responsibility on adults in the community to keep abuse from happening in the first place. The national nonprofit organization focuses on teaching adults to "prevent, recognize and react responsibly" to child sexual abuse, said Beth Barclay, executive director of the ICARE Children and Family Advocacy Center.