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By Stephen Hunter and Stephen Hunter,Film Critic | May 9, 1992
Utterly unsupported by advertising or any publicity mechanism, John Mellencamp's "Falling From Grace" has opened on a single screen at the Harbor Park Theater. Yet those fans who love the young Hoosier's hard-rock sound will certainly be the most disappointed in the film.Though Mellencamp, who also directed, plays a singer, it's not of the rocking variety; he's Bud Parks, a leading country-western star come home to southern Indiana with beautiful young wife Alice (Mariel Hemingway) in tow for his grandpa's birthday and to make some kind of peace with his own rather massively tangled family.
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By David Zurawik | October 10, 1999
Under the heading "Zen Boy Finds Work," one of the nicer little surprises of the new fall season is Kyle Secor showing up on "Party of Five" as a publisher who hires Julia (Neve Campbell) to write a book for his firm. If you missed the sixth- season premiere of the critically acclaimed family drama Tuesday, don't worry, Secor will be appearing in the next seven episodes as Julia comes to work for him. Ultimately, he and Julia will even sleep together. (Hey, this is Fox, after all. Workplaces exist on Fox mainly so characters can meet other characters with whom to mate.
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By David Zurawik | October 10, 1999
Under the heading "Zen Boy Finds Work," one of the nicer little surprises of the new fall season is Kyle Secor showing up on "Party of Five" as a publisher who hires Julia (Neve Campbell) to write a book for his firm. If you missed the sixth- season premiere of the critically acclaimed family drama Tuesday, don't worry, Secor will be appearing in the next seven episodes as Julia comes to work for him. Ultimately, he and Julia will even sleep together. (Hey, this is Fox, after all. Workplaces exist on Fox mainly so characters can meet other characters with whom to mate.
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By Chris Kaltenbach and Chris Kaltenbach,SUN STAFF | February 1, 1997
The genius of Woody Allen is amply displayed on TCM tonight."Groundhog Day" (8 p.m.-10 p.m., WMAR, Channel 2) -- Bill Murray brings an unexpectedly light (for him) touch to this comedy about a man destined to re-live the same day over and over and over again until he gets it right. And what does getting it right mean? That's what he has to find out. Murray's very funny, especially as the realization dawns that this sort of immortality isn't all it's cracked up to be. ABC."Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman" (8 p.m.-9 p.m., WJZ, Channel 13)
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By David Zurawik and David Zurawik,Sun Television Critic | March 1, 1994
A character played by Mariel Hemingway is going to share a lesbian kiss tonight with a character played by Roseanne Arnold.And ABC is calling it "The Kiss," as if it were a landmark moment in TV history.Welcome to the world of network hype, where anyone and anything that can be exploited for half a ratings point will be.ABC was making all the right hype moves yesterday to maximize the audience for the episode of "Roseanne" that airs at 9 tonight on WJZ-TV (Channel 13).In the episode, Roseanne goes to a gay bar with Nancy (Sarah Bernhard)
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By Chris Kaltenbach and Chris Kaltenbach,SUN STAFF | February 1, 1997
The genius of Woody Allen is amply displayed on TCM tonight."Groundhog Day" (8 p.m.-10 p.m., WMAR, Channel 2) -- Bill Murray brings an unexpectedly light (for him) touch to this comedy about a man destined to re-live the same day over and over and over again until he gets it right. And what does getting it right mean? That's what he has to find out. Murray's very funny, especially as the realization dawns that this sort of immortality isn't all it's cracked up to be. ABC."Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman" (8 p.m.-9 p.m., WJZ, Channel 13)
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By David Zurawik and David Zurawik,Sun Television Critic | September 13, 1995
"Central Park West" is CBS' desperate attempt to win younger viewers by using one of the oldest and lowest staples of soap opera: The cat fight.At least that's the motor powering tonight's pilot for the high-gloss series, which will premiere at 9 on WJZ (Channel 13). The ever-so-decent Stephanie Wells (Mariel Hemingway) arrives in Manhattan to take over as editor of Communique magazine and immediately locks horns with the oh-so-wicked Carrie Fairchild (Madchen Amick), the decadent and spoiled step-daughter of the magazine's cutthroat owner (Ron Leibman)
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By David Zurawik and David Zurawik,Sun Television Critic | March 2, 1994
Last night's "Roseanne" should have been titled "Lucy Goes to a Gay Bar" not "The Kiss."Oh sure, the much publicized lesbian kiss was there between Roseanne and a character played by Mariel Hemingway. And it was at least 3 1/2 seconds, just like ABC wouldn't confirm it would be.But there was nothing very sensual or explicit about it.The context was that Roseanne goes to a gay bar mainly to prove she's "cool" to co-worker Nancy (Sandra Bernhard). At the bar, she dances with Nancy's girlfriend, Sharon (Hemingway)
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By Los Angeles Times Staff writer Casi H. Clocker contributed to this report | August 24, 1992
All of a sudden, Woody Allen's 1979 movie "Manhattan" is a hot rental in the home-video market.The reason is obvious. His affair with Mia Farrow's adopted daughter is the biggest entertainment-industry scandal -- and the favorite gossip topic -- since Pee-wee Herman creator Paul Reubens' arrest last summer. The "Manhattan" tale, to some degree, mirrors Mr. Allen's current trauma.He stars as a comedy writer having an affair with a high school girl, played by Mariel Hemingway. The plot thickens when he dumps his teen-age flame in favor of a neurotic writer (Diane Keaton)
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By Gary Graff and Gary Graff,Knight-Ridder | November 20, 1991
In 1983, John Mellencamp started talking about making a movie. He began working with author Larry McMurtry ("Lonesome Dove"), although Mellencamp cautioned, "I don't know when it'll be finished. It could take some time."He was right. Almost nine years later, "Falling from Grace," the film McMurtry wrote for Mellencamp to star in and direct, will open in select cities."It's a character study," says Mellencamp, who plays Buddy Parks, a country singer who leaves his small-town home to make it big and then returns with his wife and child after several years of living in Los Angeles.
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By David Zurawik and David Zurawik,Sun Television Critic | September 13, 1995
"Central Park West" is CBS' desperate attempt to win younger viewers by using one of the oldest and lowest staples of soap opera: The cat fight.At least that's the motor powering tonight's pilot for the high-gloss series, which will premiere at 9 on WJZ (Channel 13). The ever-so-decent Stephanie Wells (Mariel Hemingway) arrives in Manhattan to take over as editor of Communique magazine and immediately locks horns with the oh-so-wicked Carrie Fairchild (Madchen Amick), the decadent and spoiled step-daughter of the magazine's cutthroat owner (Ron Leibman)
FEATURES
By David Zurawik and David Zurawik,Sun Television Critic | March 1, 1994
A character played by Mariel Hemingway is going to share a lesbian kiss tonight with a character played by Roseanne Arnold.And ABC is calling it "The Kiss," as if it were a landmark moment in TV history.Welcome to the world of network hype, where anyone and anything that can be exploited for half a ratings point will be.ABC was making all the right hype moves yesterday to maximize the audience for the episode of "Roseanne" that airs at 9 tonight on WJZ-TV (Channel 13).In the episode, Roseanne goes to a gay bar with Nancy (Sarah Bernhard)
FEATURES
By Stephen Hunter and Stephen Hunter,Film Critic | May 9, 1992
Utterly unsupported by advertising or any publicity mechanism, John Mellencamp's "Falling From Grace" has opened on a single screen at the Harbor Park Theater. Yet those fans who love the young Hoosier's hard-rock sound will certainly be the most disappointed in the film.Though Mellencamp, who also directed, plays a singer, it's not of the rocking variety; he's Bud Parks, a leading country-western star come home to southern Indiana with beautiful young wife Alice (Mariel Hemingway) in tow for his grandpa's birthday and to make some kind of peace with his own rather massively tangled family.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Jim Emerson and Jim Emerson,Orange County Register | August 9, 1991
Sadly, for those of us who are weary of seeing the great Joh Candy in mediocre (or worse) movies, "Delirious" -- the summer's second feature-length soap-opera parody -- does not live up to its title.Mr. Candy and his "SCTV" colleagues once starred in a weekly soap opera spoof called "The Days of the Week" that, although not consistently funny, frequently reached more delirious comic heights than anything in "Delirious."The movie has its moments, though, beginning with a clever premise: A soap opera writer named Jack Gable (Mr. Candy)
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August 13, 1991
If John Candy can't get any laughs with ''Delirious,'' no one can.In the film, Candy, a most ingratiating comedy actor, plays a soap writer who clunks himself on the chin and finds himself playing a role in the series he is writing.He soon discovers that he can take the plot wherever he chooses simply by writing it that way.The story sounds very promising, but nothing comes of it. The new film does have two or three laughs, but they are never enough to justify the length. ''Soapdish' also made fun of the soaps, but the producers of that film had considerably more success.
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