Frank Underwood and Larry David may both be selfish, pessimistic nihilists, but we never thought they could exist in the same universe -- until now.
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Where his films once excited a certain keenness, I often read reviews of a new Woody Allen film these days that convey the attitude of, "Oh, give it a rest already."
I don't like to be out of my comfort zone, which is about half an inch wide. I called Woody and said, 'I don't know about this.'
Roth and Allen are producing works it's difficult not to describe as clichés. What could be more commonplace than men obsessed with proving that male elders remain attractive to their female juniors?
Allen, a filmmaker as synonymous with Manhattan as yellow cabs and the Brooklyn Bridge, has been priced out of the city he calls both his home and his...
"For women my age, comedic parts are so few and far between. But this humor comes out of the character, she is a stereotype, a cliche, and then you start to see shades."
I won't go so far to classify Whatever Works as A-level Woody Allen, but it's solidly in the high B range -- funny, heartfelt, with hokey jokes and occasionally surprising insights.
Woody Allen is back in New York to promote his new film, "Whatever Works" with fellow Brooklyn native Larry David, the movie's misanthropic hero. Alle...
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