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By Amy Kaufman and Amy Kaufman,Los Angeles TImes | July 6, 2007
When Mandy Moore steps out of her black Prius and bounds into a tiny speck of a neighborhood restaurant, not a hipster on the block flinches. Sure, her toffee bangs are partially covering her eyes - but you would expect someone might make a correlation between the girl on the street and the photo of her plastered on a giant billboard just a few yards away. But clad in her flowy indigo Mayle dress and little yellow sweater, the truth is that Moore, now 23, scarcely resembles her former self.
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By From Sun staff and news services | March 12, 2009
Mandy Moore weds rocker Ryan Adams Mandy Moore is a married woman. Publicist Jillian Fowkes confirms the actress-singer and her fiance, rock musician Ryan Adams, tied the knot Tuesday in Savannah, Ga. No details were provided. The 24-year-old Moore confirmed her engagement to Adams last month. Brown drops out There won't be any awkward Chris Brown moment at Nickelodeon's Kids' Choice Awards - the embattled pop star has withdrawn his name from the ballot. A petition had been circulated to take his name off the ballot, but Nickelodeon said Tuesday that he was still on it. Yesterday, Brown, who is accused of attacking his girlfriend, pop star Rihanna, decided to take his name out of consideration.
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By Chris Kaltenbach and Chris Kaltenbach,SUN MOVIE CRITIC | July 18, 2003
As tough as it is being a teen-ager, it's even tougher making a movie about teens that neither condescends nor oversimplifies. How to Deal does neither in its depiction of a young girl struggling with love, sex and independence, trying to find her place in the world at a time everyone insists she's too young to have one. The result is far from a great movie, but it's a noble effort that deserves plenty of credit for trying. Mandy Moore, playing a far more complex character than in her first film, A Walk to Remember, is Halley Martin, a conflicted and confounded 16-year-old who is certain of only one thing: She never wants to fall in love.
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By Amy Kaufman and Amy Kaufman,Los Angeles TImes | July 6, 2007
When Mandy Moore steps out of her black Prius and bounds into a tiny speck of a neighborhood restaurant, not a hipster on the block flinches. Sure, her toffee bangs are partially covering her eyes - but you would expect someone might make a correlation between the girl on the street and the photo of her plastered on a giant billboard just a few yards away. But clad in her flowy indigo Mayle dress and little yellow sweater, the truth is that Moore, now 23, scarcely resembles her former self.
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By ROGER MOORE and ROGER MOORE,ORLANDO SENTINEL | April 21, 2006
Let's straighten a few things out, right up front, Mandy Moore - no relation - says. She did not, as was reported many places, kick her parents, Stacy and Don, out of her house in Los Angeles. "My parents were very upset," she says with an exasperated laugh. "I am very close with my family, and when I bought my house in L.A. three years ago, I wanted them to come live with me. But as I got close to 21, I realized I needed my space. So my parents just moved back to Orlando, [Fla.]. Nobody was thrown out of anywhere!"
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By Chris Kaltenbach and Chris Kaltenbach,Sun movie critic | February 2, 2007
If grating is what you are looking for, then by all means, don't miss Because I Said So. Watching this movie, with Diane Keaton cast as the ne plus ultra of irritating, overbearing mothers, is roughly the equivalent of listening to fingernails on a chalkboard for nearly two hours. With her skittishness and her near-constant state of fluster, Keaton as a comic actress can be wonderfully endearing, the sort of lovable ditz you can laugh with and desperately want to protect. But here, as a mother who can't bear the thought of her lovelorn daughter (Mandy Moore)
NEWS
By From Sun staff and news services | March 12, 2009
Mandy Moore weds rocker Ryan Adams Mandy Moore is a married woman. Publicist Jillian Fowkes confirms the actress-singer and her fiance, rock musician Ryan Adams, tied the knot Tuesday in Savannah, Ga. No details were provided. The 24-year-old Moore confirmed her engagement to Adams last month. Brown drops out There won't be any awkward Chris Brown moment at Nickelodeon's Kids' Choice Awards - the embattled pop star has withdrawn his name from the ballot. A petition had been circulated to take his name off the ballot, but Nickelodeon said Tuesday that he was still on it. Yesterday, Brown, who is accused of attacking his girlfriend, pop star Rihanna, decided to take his name out of consideration.
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By Roger Moore and Roger Moore,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | January 25, 2002
Is A Walk to Remember not another teen movie? Almost. It's a love-between-mismatched-teens tale, with a lump of Titanic/Love Story tragedy tacked on by author Nicholas Sparks (Message in a Bottle). Though there's a refreshing sweetness about it, and just enough edge to have young teen credibility, it can't rise above the banality of Sparks' recycled small-town romances. Shane West is Landon Carter, high school punk. As punishment for nearly killing somebody, Landon has to help clean the school.
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By Stephanie Shapiro and Stephanie Shapiro,SUN STAFF | December 4, 2003
Those dreamy dreads. That impish smile. Forget their pro tour rankings or tennis titles, their powerful serves or backhand strokes. Just who is hot, hotter, hottest on and off the court: James Blake or Andy Roddick? And where can you find posters of them shirtless? When the two telegenic players take the court tonight in the Mercantile Tennis Challenge at 1st Mariner Arena, count on untold fans to marvel at the magnitude of their hunkitude, not their scorching aces or volleys. "They are like rock stars," says Carly Van Hollen, who is a 14-year-old rising tennis player and freshman at St. Paul's School for Girls in Brooklandville.
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By Michael Sragow and Chris Kaltenbach and Michael Sragow and Chris Kaltenbach,Sun Movie Critics | March 16, 2007
Capsules by film critics Michael Sragow and Chris Kaltenbach unless noted. Full reviews are at baltimoresun.com/movies. 300, -- a blood-strewn retelling of that apotheosis of Spartan military glory, the Battle of Thermopylae, is the best example yet of the movie-as-comic-book. Based on a graphic novel by Frank Miller, whose testosterone-soaked storytelling has made him a genre favorite, 300 captures not only the look and feel of its source material, but its essence as well. Gerard Butler is the Spartan King Leonidas, leading a band of 300 impossibly buff warriors, clad in little more than thongs, to take on the invading Persians at Thermopylae, where sure death - and even surer glory - await.
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By Michael Sragow and Chris Kaltenbach and Michael Sragow and Chris Kaltenbach,Sun Movie Critics | March 16, 2007
Capsules by film critics Michael Sragow and Chris Kaltenbach unless noted. Full reviews are at baltimoresun.com/movies. 300, -- a blood-strewn retelling of that apotheosis of Spartan military glory, the Battle of Thermopylae, is the best example yet of the movie-as-comic-book. Based on a graphic novel by Frank Miller, whose testosterone-soaked storytelling has made him a genre favorite, 300 captures not only the look and feel of its source material, but its essence as well. Gerard Butler is the Spartan King Leonidas, leading a band of 300 impossibly buff warriors, clad in little more than thongs, to take on the invading Persians at Thermopylae, where sure death - and even surer glory - await.
FEATURES
By Chris Kaltenbach and Chris Kaltenbach,Sun movie critic | February 2, 2007
If grating is what you are looking for, then by all means, don't miss Because I Said So. Watching this movie, with Diane Keaton cast as the ne plus ultra of irritating, overbearing mothers, is roughly the equivalent of listening to fingernails on a chalkboard for nearly two hours. With her skittishness and her near-constant state of fluster, Keaton as a comic actress can be wonderfully endearing, the sort of lovable ditz you can laugh with and desperately want to protect. But here, as a mother who can't bear the thought of her lovelorn daughter (Mandy Moore)
FEATURES
By ROGER MOORE and ROGER MOORE,ORLANDO SENTINEL | April 21, 2006
Let's straighten a few things out, right up front, Mandy Moore - no relation - says. She did not, as was reported many places, kick her parents, Stacy and Don, out of her house in Los Angeles. "My parents were very upset," she says with an exasperated laugh. "I am very close with my family, and when I bought my house in L.A. three years ago, I wanted them to come live with me. But as I got close to 21, I realized I needed my space. So my parents just moved back to Orlando, [Fla.]. Nobody was thrown out of anywhere!"
FEATURES
By Stephanie Shapiro and Stephanie Shapiro,SUN STAFF | December 4, 2003
Those dreamy dreads. That impish smile. Forget their pro tour rankings or tennis titles, their powerful serves or backhand strokes. Just who is hot, hotter, hottest on and off the court: James Blake or Andy Roddick? And where can you find posters of them shirtless? When the two telegenic players take the court tonight in the Mercantile Tennis Challenge at 1st Mariner Arena, count on untold fans to marvel at the magnitude of their hunkitude, not their scorching aces or volleys. "They are like rock stars," says Carly Van Hollen, who is a 14-year-old rising tennis player and freshman at St. Paul's School for Girls in Brooklandville.
FEATURES
By Chris Kaltenbach and Chris Kaltenbach,SUN MOVIE CRITIC | July 18, 2003
As tough as it is being a teen-ager, it's even tougher making a movie about teens that neither condescends nor oversimplifies. How to Deal does neither in its depiction of a young girl struggling with love, sex and independence, trying to find her place in the world at a time everyone insists she's too young to have one. The result is far from a great movie, but it's a noble effort that deserves plenty of credit for trying. Mandy Moore, playing a far more complex character than in her first film, A Walk to Remember, is Halley Martin, a conflicted and confounded 16-year-old who is certain of only one thing: She never wants to fall in love.
FEATURES
By Roger Moore and Roger Moore,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | January 25, 2002
Is A Walk to Remember not another teen movie? Almost. It's a love-between-mismatched-teens tale, with a lump of Titanic/Love Story tragedy tacked on by author Nicholas Sparks (Message in a Bottle). Though there's a refreshing sweetness about it, and just enough edge to have young teen credibility, it can't rise above the banality of Sparks' recycled small-town romances. Shane West is Landon Carter, high school punk. As punishment for nearly killing somebody, Landon has to help clean the school.
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By ORLANDO SENTINEL | April 21, 2006
AMERICAN DREAMZ Rating -- PG-13 for brief strong language and some sexual references. What it's about -- Conniving bumpkin and Middle Eastern terrorist vie for top prize in an American Idol clone TV show, with the American president as a judge. The Kid Attractor Factor -- Mandy Moore and Chris Klein are two of the leads. Good lessons/bad lessons -- Some prizes aren't worth doing anything to win. And satire is too tricky for some filmmakers. Violence -- Mostly played for comic effect, but terrorists are involved.
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