argo

I've always been a fan of classic films, film making in general has always been magical to me. And nowhere does it's history lie more deeply engrained than Hollywood. I remember watching the That's Entertainment series as a child and being completely entranced by the snapshot into the archives and insights into what happened behind the camera.
The FDA has given full approval for a Call of Duty style exoskeleton suit which can help paraplegics walk again. Until now
Bryan Cranston was successful before. As the long-suffering father of 'Malcolm in the Middle' and the CIA officer charged
'Quartet' saw one of the world's most respected actors, Dustin Hoffman, taking his long-desired place behind the camera. Hoffman
I love cricket. And I love movies. The problem is, Hollywood - or indeed any kind of -wood - seems to think that my two favourite pastimes should never meet.
Iranian authorities are reportedly planning to begin legal proceedings against Hollywood over the Oscar-winning film Argo’s
The Oscars; the one night of the year when under-dressed is definitely not an option. The 85th Academy Awards saw a parade of perfectly preened A-Listers gliding down the red carpet in their Sunday best, and we- mere earthlings- watched on in awe. This year's event certainly lived up to expectations in the 'Best Dressed' category, and -of course- there was a little drama too.
We should, I think, cut Hollywood some slack. It is easy to forget that history is all about dramatic license. Who wants to read a boring account of the past? Which historian does not want to spice things up? And even as far as flaws, errors and distortions go - well, bring them on.
MacFarlane will never be everyone's cup of tea, but the show's organisers would have known this.
The (now Oscar-winning) film 'Argo' is, as you no doubt know, the dramatisation of a real-life operation to rescue six American