Rock of Ages

Not rated yet!
Director
Adam Shankman
Runtime
2 h 03 min
Release Date
13 June 2012
Genres
Comedy, Drama, Music, Romance
Overview
A small town girl and a city boy meet on the Sunset Strip, while pursuing their Hollywood dreams.
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Crosswalk1
Cross Walk



(Reviewers' Site/Bio)

  • Debauchery, Decadence Rule in Rock of Ages
    Movies DVD Release Date: October 9, 2012Theatrical Release Date: June 15, 2012Rating: PG-13 (for sexual content, suggestive dancing, heavy drinking and language)Genre: Musical/ComedyRun Time: 123 min.Director: Adam ShankmanActors: Julianne Hough, Diego Boneta, Tom Cruise, Alec Baldwin, Russell Brand, Bryan Cranston, Catherine Zeta-Jones, Paul Giamatti, Malin Ackerman, Mary J. Blige, Will Forte Love him or loathe him, one thing’s for sure: no one can say that Tom Cruise (Mission: Impossible Ghost Protocol) didn’t fully commit to his role as an aging rock star in the manner of Axl Rose in Rock of Ages. A startlingly intense presence draped in faux fur, tattoos and groupies with the requisite eyeliner and wide headband to keep all that greasy hair out of his face, Cruise ends up stealing every scene he’s in as the thoroughly smarmy Stacee Jaxx. And while he probably won’t score a GRAMMY nomination for his vocal stylings any time soon, he definitely holds his own as he performs everything from Bon Jovi’s “Wanted Dead or Alive” to Def Leppard’s “Pour Some Sugar on Me.” But aside from reviving the guilty pleasure tracks from the era of decadence and showcasing just how awful ‘80s fashion was (overly hair-sprayed bangs and neon, anyone?), what exactly is the point of Rock of Ages? After all, thanks to “Glee,” Journey has already earned plenty more royalties for “Don’t Stop Believin’” and it’s highly doubtful that anyone’s been demanding a reprise of Starship’s “We Built This City.” While the poster bills the movie as “nothin’ but a good time,” and there’s certainly nothing wrong with that in these lazier summer months, Rock of Ages doesn’t even live up to that promise most of the time. It’s certainly not something you’d feel comfortable watching with your whole family, thanks to an abundance of strippers and sexual content that pushes the PG-13 limit into even sleazier territory. If anything, the film comes across as nothing more than a cheap opportunity for humor aimed at the lowest common denominator and an opportunity to watch A-listers give karaoke their best shot.   As for the actual story, don’t expect anything resembling light social commentary or even satire, which would’ve worked well considering some of the ‘80s' more ridiculous aspects, either. Centered around two green-around-the-ears twenty-somethings who recently moved to Los Angeles in search of stardom, Drew (television actor Diego Boneta) and Sherrie (Julianne Hough, Footloose) meet cute in true romantic comedy fashion when Sherrie’s suitcase is stolen not long after the Tulsa native left the Greyhound station. And then in practically two seconds flat, Drew and Sherrie are now co-workers at the Sunset Strip mainstay, the Bourbon Room, which is patterned after the famed Whiskey A Go Go. Waiting tables as they patiently wait for their respective big breaks, the club’s owner Dennis (Alec Baldwin, It’s Complicated) is in desperate need of a break, too. As it turns out, he’s majorly short on cash and is now forced to turn to his famously unreliable friend Stacee Jaxx to help keep his business from going under. In a concert that’s billed as Stacee’s band’s last show before he embarks on a solo career, practically everything that can go wrong does. Not only does Stacee’s opportunistic manager (Paul Giamatti, The Ides of March), snag all the show’s proceeds for himself, but Drew wrongly assumes that his sweet little Sherrie has slept with Stacee. Really, the night’s only positive outcome is that Stacee’s manager believes Drew is a real star. Flattering him with all kinds of promises of fame and fortune, he tells Drew that all the biggest successes have broken hearts. So Drew promptly kicks Sherrie, not to mention waiting tables, to the curb for good. As for the rest of the story, well, it plays out in totally predictable fashion. Basically if you’ve ever watched a movie before or even (gasp!) read a book, you’ll know exactly how the plot plays out beat for beat. Truth be told, the only real surprises in Rock of Ages is how low the writers are willing to stoop for a laugh. That’s not to say that Rock of Ages doesn’t have its funny moments, particularly if you’re a child of the ‘80s. But if you’re contemplating the best way to beat the heat for two hours this summer, the film’s nostalgic factor and some decent performances from the leads are about all Rock of Ages has working in its favor. Good taste, meanwhile, is in dangerously short supply.CAUTIONS: Drugs/Alcohol: No drug use, which is surprising in a movie about rock ’n’ roll, but social drinking is plentiful throughout. Stacee Jaxx is seldom without a bottle of scotch and drinks heavily throughout. Language/Profanity: All the usual suspects are used throughout, including one “f” word and several instances where God’s and Jesus’ names are misused. There’s also rude scatological humor, plus a middle finger is also extended on a couple of occasions. Sex/Nudity: Rock of Ages is heavy on the sex—and sexual innuendos. Stacee always tends to wake up with three or four scantily clad women lying on top of him. In one scene, he’s wearing pants with the backside mostly missing. The camera zooms in on his codpiece repeatedly. There are two rather crass sex scenes involving Stacee and Constance (one involving the simulation of oral sex on Constance [Malin Akerman]), and she eventually winds up pregnant by film’s end. Patricia Whitmore’s (Catherine Zeta-Jones) high-profile politician husband is cheating on her, and we see him and his mistress in the heat of passion on two occasions (one takes place in a church’s back room while his wife is in the nearby sanctuary). In one scene, Mr. Whitmore’s (Bryan Cranston) mistress pulls down his pants and slaps him repeatedly on his backside with a stick. In flashbacks, we see that Drew and Sherrie also slept together (she’s shown in her bra and panties). There are also several scenes in a strip club where we see the girls, including Sherrie at one point, working the poles in very skimpy attire. Men regularly slap the girls' backsides and make inappropriate comments as they work. Stacee has a thing for randomly grabbing women’s breasts (we see him grope Sherrie’s and a couple of other women’s as well) and kissing with lots of extra tongue-licking (yeah, it’s as gross as it sounds). Dennis and Lonny (Russell Brand) apparently have unrequited romantic feelings for each other and make several flirty gestures toward each other that eventually result in a kiss. Violence: Scotch bottles are thrown at people. Stacee urinates on his manager. Picketers are harassed.   googletag.cmd.push(function() { googletag.display('gpt-ad-1'); }); Christa Banister is a full-time freelancer writer, specializing in music, movies and books-related reviews and interviews and is the author of two novels, Around the World in 80 Dates and Blessed Are the Meddlers. Based in Dallas, Texas, she also weighs in on various aspects of pop culture on her personal blog. For more information, including her upcoming book signings and sample chapters of her novels, check out her Website. googletag.cmd.push(function() { googletag.display('gpt-ad-2'); }); if (gptClientWidth >= 992 && gptClientWidth <= 1000000) googletag.cmd.push(function() { googletag.display('gpt-ad-3'); });   ]]>
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Plugged In1
Focus on the Family



(Reviewers' Site/Bio)

  • Rock of Ages
    MusicalDramaComedy We hope this review was both interesting and useful. Please share it with family and friends who would benefit from it as well.Movie ReviewWhat does a small town girl who's living in a lonely world in 1987 do with her dreams of making it as a rock singer? For Oklahoman Sherrie Christian, it means packing a suitcase with her favorite albums, getting on a bus and heading for L.A.'s Sunset Strip in search of FAME. Sherrie's barely stepped off the Greyhound when her cherished dreams of rock stardom come under assault, though. Prostitutes heckle her. A thug steals her suitcase. Maybe L.A.'s not paradise city after all. But someone notices. Drew, a barback and another would-be rock star at the Strip's most infamous club, The Bourbon, takes heed of Sherrie's plight. In a blink, he's introduced her to the club's world-weary owner, Dennis Dupree, and gotten her a job as a waitress. Even better, Sherrie lands the job just one day before the farewell show of legendary rock band Arsenal, which is fronted by the even more legendary Stacee Jaxx. Who cares if the City of Angels is full of devils! Sherrie's dreams are coming true as she and Drew fall in love … and get to meet their hero, Stacee Jaxx. Not everyone comes to the Sunset Strip to get famous, of course. Some come to get rich. For Patricia Whitmore, wife of new Los Angeles mayor Mike Whitmore, the Strip represents unrealized potential—as a shopping district. In the way? All those raucous rock clubs. So Patricia makes common cause with a group of steamed-up church ladies bent upon putting The Bourbon and its ilk out of business. And they're even more determined to let the clubs' performers know where they're headed if they don't amend their ways: "ROCKERS BURN IN HELL," one protester's placard reads. Threats of eternal damnation not withstanding, Sherrie, Drew and virtually everyone else in this adaptation of the hit Broadway musical—featuring songs from Def Leppard, Poison, Night Ranger, Bon Jovi and Pat Benatar, among others—realizes that there's only one response to adversity when your dreams are on the line: Don't stop believing.Positive ElementsRock of Ages is not a Disney movie. But its story exhibits an irrepressible optimism that smacks of the "follow your dreams" messages a typical Disney flick might have. Sherrie and Drew take detours from their core musical dreams (she ends up working as a stripper, and he fronts a boy band), but both realize how much they've compromised. And the woman who recruits Sherrie to work at The Venus Club for Gentlemen eventually tells her that she won't find love there, implying that she needs to leave before stripping destroys her ability to love. Elsewhere, rock icon Stacee Jaxx wrestles with the burden of being a sex symbol and rock "god." All the casual sex he's having leaves him empty and wanting something more permanent. His relationship with a Rolling Stone writer named Constance Sack has a strong sexual component, but Jaxx says he wants to be with her because she was the only one willing to tell him the truth about his immaturity. Jaxx also tries to make things right with Bourbon owner Dennis Dupree after the singer's manager bilks Dupree out of thousands of dollars. Even though Rock of Ages is drenched in sexual imagery, it earnestly suggests that real, faithful love to one person is both possible and an ideal worth clinging to. Multiple characters affirm that love matters more than fame and fortune. Spiritual ContentThe church ladies picket The Bourbon with signs condemning rock 'n' rollers to an afterlife of fiery torment. Over the din of their protest at one point we hear someone say she'll "pray that you'll be saved." Patricia Whitworth, for her part, seems to be a church member. She promises her husband that she'll rally church groups across L.A. against the Strip's music clubs. And on TV she says, "Let's reclaim the Strip for the God-fearing citizens of Los Angeles." But she's clearly motivated by greed, not any sort of genuine spiritual conviction about rock's evil. One scene involves her whipping the women at church into a lusty, self-righteous frenzy—which manifests itself, oddly, with a hastily assembled performance of Pat Benatar's "Hit Me With Your Best Shot." Their hip-thrusting and sensual dancing not so subtly suggests that these women are all sexually repressed hypocrites, not to mention ridiculous caricatures. Someone at The Bourbon labels them the "twisted sisters of piety." Stacee Jaxx's is repeatedly called a Satanist. Dennis Dupree's assistant, Lonny, tells a story about the time Jaxx skipped a Super Bowl halftime show because he was involved in a bizarre Satanic ceremony that involved sewing shut women's vaginas. Lonny then asks why on earth Satan would want to sew up any woman's anatomy. Someone quips, "Stacee Jaxx is god." Dennis (rightly) guesses that Sherrie once sang in a church choir. The Whitesnake song "Here I Go Again" includes the line, "Oh Lord, I pray you'll give me strength carry on."Sexual ContentPlunging necklines and short skirts are the norm for Sherrie and other women. A beach scene pictures her in a bikini. Working as a waitress, Sherrie has her backside repeatedly grabbed by male customers. Working as a stripper, she gets down to panties and skimpy bras as she (and others) pole dance erotically in multiple scenes. The madam-like head of the club, a woman named Justice, feeds Sherrie the line that when a woman is on stage, dancing, she's in a position of power because she's in complete control. Elsewhere, though, Justice admits that stripping can be a damaging thing for a woman. The Venus Club has a long hallway full of topless classical Venus statues. As for Stacee Jaxx, he's never without a barely dressed vixen or three to provide him sexual pleasure. One scene has him waking up with a trio of women. And he has two sexual encounters with Constance. In the first, they strip down to skivvies and have an odd dance/foreplay encounter that mimes explicit sexual movements. (The scene includes him spreading her legs and putting his face close to her underwear-clad backside.) In their second encounter they practically attack each other in a bar bathroom (with someone else sitting in a stall that opens unexpectedly). Jaxx often greets women by groping their breasts and making comments about how they feel. (Even his pet baboon grabs a woman's rear.) Jaxx is pictured in backside-revealing chaps and wears a dragon-like codpiece with the creature spitting fire in a suggestive manner. Several of his kissing scenes include close-ups of intertwined tongues. Musical montages imply that Sherrie and Drew have sex. The camera shows them in bed together as her shirt is removed, exposing her bra. (She's on top of him.) They kiss multiple times. Drew dumps Sherrie because he wrongly thinks she slept with Stacee. Patricia's husband is having an affair with his assistant, and we watch his expressions as she spanks him with a ruler. Dennis and his assistant turn out to be closeted gays who've been in lust since they met. They sing REO Speedwagon's "I Can't Fight This Feeling" and kiss. Verbal reference is made to oral sex. Patricia turns up topless (with her chest covered by Jaxx's arm) in a liner-notes photo. Drew sprays his crotch with cologne. A band is named Concrete Balls. Suggestive songs include Def Leppard's "Pour Some Sugar on Me," Poison's "Nothin' But a Good Time" and Scorpions' "Rock You Like a Hurricane." The latter, which plays during the credits, includes the lyrics, "The b‑‑ch is hungry/She needs to tell/So give her inches/And feed her well."Recommended ResourceA Chicken's Guide to Talking Turkey With Your Kids About SexKevin LemanEven the bravest parents feel timid about discussing sex with their 8- to 14-year-olds! This resource offers reassuring, humorous, real-life anecdotes along with reliable information to help you with this challenging task.Buy NowViolent ContentSomeone gets tossed off The Bourbon's stage. Sherrie slaps Drew. Constance rolls off of Stacee Jaxx and falls to the floor. Jaxx's baboon destroys office furniture. Policemen slam a fleeing criminal against a wall.Crude or Profane LanguageOne f-word. Half a dozen s-words. Characters exclaim "god" or "oh my god" about a dozen times. Jesus' name is misused once. There are one or two uses each of "h‑‑‑," "a‑‑," "b‑‑ch" and "douche." We see two obscene hand gestures.Drug and Alcohol ContentJaxx drinks a lot, and we repeatedly see him draining bottles of whiskey and Scotch. Many if not most of the other scenes involve people at The Bourbon and The Venus Club consuming beer, wine coolers, shots, Scotch and brandy.Other Negative ElementsJaxx urinates (offscreen) on his manager's pants. Drew sings part of a song while going to the bathroom. Lonny is shown in a bathroom stall, perhaps drunk, with toilet paper in his mouth and holding a toilet-cleaning brush. He says something nasty about "Margaret Thatcher's bunghole." Before a Bourbon performance, Dennis says, "This place is about to become a sea of sweat, ear-shattering music and puke."ConclusionI'm not sure I've encountered a movie recently that stomps on the nostalgia button quite at hard as Rock of Ages does. For those who came of age in the '80s, myself included, the film's appropriation of so many massive rock hits is sure to invite a wistful smile or two. As flickfilosopher.com reviewer Mary Ann Johanson writes, "I wanted to run home and listen to a lot of Def Leppard and Journey and such after Rock of Ages." Now allow me to begin this conclusion again: I'm not sure I've encountered a movie recently that stomps on the salacious hyperbole button quite at hard as Rock of Ages does. It lays hold of every '80s rock star cliché, every debauched tale of Behind the Music excess (sans drug use), and amps them up to circus-like levels. (There's even a baboon!) Tom Cruise inhabits the role of Stacee Jaxx, transforming himself into a bizarrely compelling, sex-enslaved rock god. But the fact that he's not very satisfied with all that promiscuity doesn't change the fact that viewers get an eyeful of flesh along the way. The same dynamic is at work with poor Sherrie's decision to become a stripper. The film tells us it's not her best career move—even as a whole troupe of pole dancers spins and writhes. Then there's the uptight depiction of condemning Christian women who secretly long to indulge their own lusty impulses. Suffice it to say that people of faith don't come across as anything more than loudmouthed, cardboard-cutout hypocrites here. And as for Dennis and Lonny's homosexual relationship, well, that's just something else we're supposed to have a laugh about. For all that, though, Rock of Ages is so ridiculously over the top, so utterly, cheesily campy, that you might be tempted to just enjoy those old songs and not think too critically about all that cartoony carnality. After all, the two nice kids get together in the end. Does it really matter that the hometown girl from Oklahoma has to work at a strip club before we get the whole happily-ever-after ending? She comes to her senses eventually, right? It's nothin' but a good time. Right?! But that's just the problem. "Feel good" entertainment that mixes the emotional payoffs with the sleaze and the cheese have an insidious way of foolin' us into ignoring the ugliness of the material generating those good feelings.Pro-social ContentObjectionable ContentSummary AdvisoryPlot SummaryChristian BeliefsOther Belief SystemsAuthority RolesProfanity/ViolenceKissing/Sex/HomosexualityDiscussion TopicsAdditional Comments/NotesEpisode Reviews]]>
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    (Review Source)

Michael Medved1



(Reviewers' Site/Bio)

  • Rock of Ages
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    (Review Source)

Debbie Schlussel1
The New York Post



(Reviewers' Site/Bio)

  • Wknd Box Office: That’s My Boy, Rock of Ages, Hysteria
    Blog Posts Movie Reviews Hysteria“: The feel-good masturbation/vibrator movie of the year. Absolutely disgusting. I’m sure there are quite a few sickos out there who will enjoy their warped fetish being quenched. But for everyone else, watching fat, disgusting old ladies being masturbated by their doctors is just gross. The movie is about the doctor who invented the vibrator sex toy. Yes, Hollywood ran out of interesting and decent ideas, so now this is what passes for the topic of a movie. Parading as some sort of feminist tribute to sexual liberation and giving women sex toys, this garbage movie also involves a love story with the homely Maggie “America deserved 9/11” Gyllenhaal. But that’s just a flimsy cover for the filthy story and scenes dreamed up by the Hollywood perverts. The story takes place in the late 1850s England, and women who are outspoken or unhappy are diagnosed with the catch-all diagnosis of “hysteria.” The doctor (Hugh Dancy, who is a better actor than to participate in this trash) masturbates them to cure them, and he does so many of these his hand cramps up and he loses his job and invents the vibrator instead. File under, stuff I never needed to know and wish I didn’t know now. Normally, I would be proud of myself in spotting a saying that was historically out of place. The doctor says, “My name is Mudd,” a phrase that didn’t come into being until 1865, after a Dr. Mudd treated John Wilkes Boothe and was accused of being involved in the conspiracy to assassinate Abraham Lincoln. And it’s mostly an American phrase, not a Britishism. But I’m not proud that I spotted anything in this vile and stupid movie. I’m even less proud I sat through it. It’s just sick. FOUR MARXES PLUS TWO BETTY FRIEDANS ]]>
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    (Review Source)

Kyle Smith1
National Review



(Reviewers' Site/Bio)

  • The Underwhelming Elton John Musical
    (”Rock of Ages” is briefly mentioned in this.)
    His life is strictly lite FM.
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    (Review Source)

PJ Media Staff3
PJ Media



(Reviewers' Site/Bio)

  • Tom Cruise Unhappy with P.T. Anderson's Cult Drama The Master
    (”Rock of Ages” is briefly mentioned in this.)
    Lifestyle Here's the first teaser trailer for The Master starring Joaquin Phoenix and Phillip Seymour Hoffman in a period piece set after World War II: var dataLayer = window.dataLayer = window.dataLayer || []; dataLayer.push({ 'videoName': 'The Master Official Teaser Trailer #1 - Paul Thomas Anderson Movie (2012) HD', 'videoType': 'Curated' }); via Tom Cruise, other Scientology members dislike portrayal of a cult leader in new film 'The Master' - NY Daily News:Tom Cruise’s fellow Scientology members would like to master “The Master.”A source familiar with Paul Thomas Anderson ’s film about the founder of a Scientology-like religious movement tells us officials of the controversial church group “hit the roof” when they learned — presumably through Cruise — that the movie contains a scene which suggests the belief system was little more than a product of the leader’s fertile imagination.In May, Anderson, who is friends with Cruise and directed him in “Magnolia,” the 1999 film that earned Cruise a Best Supporting Actor Oscar nomination — reportedly screened his film for the “Rock of Ages” star.“The Master” is said to be loosely based on the life of Scientology founder L. Ron Hubbard, and stars Philip Seymour Hoffman as Lancaster Dodd, the founder of a 1950s religious movement called The Cause.Anderson is one of my favorite filmmakers. Boogie Nights, Magnolia, Punch-Drunk Love, and There Will Be Blood get better with each viewing. And the second teaser showcases pieces from a performance likely to earn Hoffman another Academy Award nomination: var dataLayer = window.dataLayer = window.dataLayer || []; dataLayer.push({ 'videoName': '', 'videoType': 'Curated' }); class="pages"> https://pjmedia.com/lifestyle/2012/7/9/tom-cruise-unhappy-with-p-t-andersons-cult-drama-the-master/ ]]>
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  • 5 Actors with Careers That Are Collapsing
    (”Rock of Ages” is briefly mentioned in this.)
    Lifestyle  Even in Hollywood, you have to deliver results if you want to remain employed. Every year stars fall off the A-list -- ask circa 2009 Nicolas Cage about that -- and find themselves in a shame spiral of B-movies, supporting roles, and eventually television (sorry, Robin Williams, who will be appearing in the CBS sitcom The Crazy Ones, and as the dad, no less). Who is about to fall off the top of the perch? var dataLayer = window.dataLayer = window.dataLayer || []; dataLayer.push({ 'videoName': 'Magnolia - Trailer', 'videoType': 'Curated' }); 1. Tom CruiseThe success of Mission Impossible: Ghost Protocol less than two years ago gave his stock a bump, but apparently it was the stunts that were the star of that movie. In the three consecutive flops he’s made since -- Rock of Ages, Jack Reacher and the aptly-named Oblivion -- audiences didn’t even show up on opening weekend out of curiosity. Before Protocol, don’t forget, no one showed up for Knight and Day, Valkyrie or Lions for Lambs, either. Cruise is 51 years old, his boyish charm is finally gone, and he isn’t an action hero anymore. Audiences see him as their weird dad. He should give up on trying to rule the multiplex and start nosing around for more interesting roles like the one he had in Magnolia. Not that he’s fond of Paul Thomas Anderson anymore after Anderson made fun of scientology in The Master.Next up: Fighting aliens next summer in All You Need Is Kill. Sure. class="pages"> https://pjmedia.com/lifestyle/2014/4/5/5-actors-with-careers-that-are-collapsing/ previous Page 1 of 5 next   ]]>
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  • 5 Movie Stars Whose Careers Are in Trouble
    (”Rock of Ages” is briefly mentioned in this.)
    Lifestyle Even in Hollywood, you have to deliver results if you want to remain employed. Every year stars fall off the A-list -- ask circa 2009 Nicolas Cage about that -- and find themselves in a shame spiral of B-movies, supporting roles, and eventually television (sorry, Robin Williams, who will be appearing in the CBS sitcom The Crazy Ones, and as the dad, no less). Who is about to fall off the top of the perch? var dataLayer = window.dataLayer = window.dataLayer || []; dataLayer.push({ 'videoName': 'Magnolia - Trailer', 'videoType': 'Curated' }); 1. Tom CruiseThe success of Mission Impossible: Ghost Protocol less than two years ago gave his stock a bump, but apparently it was the stunts that were the star of that movie. In the three consecutive flops he’s made since -- Rock of Ages, Jack Reacher and the aptly-named Oblivion -- audiences didn’t even show up on opening weekend out of curiosity. Before Protocol, don’t forget, no one showed up for Knight and Day, Valkyrie or Lions for Lambs, either. Cruise is 51 years old, his boyish charm is finally gone, and he isn’t an action hero anymore. Audiences see him as their weird dad. He should give up on trying to rule the multiplex and start nosing around for more interesting roles like the one he had in Magnolia. Not that he’s fond of Paul Thomas Anderson anymore after Anderson made fun of scientology in The Master.Next up: Fighting aliens next summer in All You Need Is Kill. Sure. class="pages"> https://pjmedia.com/lifestyle/2013/7/12/5-movie-stars-whose-careers-are-in-trouble/ previous Page 1 of 5 next   ]]>
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    (Review Source)

Mark Steyn1
Fox News



(Reviewers' Site/Bio)

  • Mean Girls
    (”Rock of Ages” is briefly mentioned in this.)
    My new book, The [Un]documented Mark Steyn, is on the New York Times list of the month's ten biggest-selling humor books. Which is pretty funny, because I have no sense of humor. As a Canadian, I only have a sense of humour, and the Times doesn't appear
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    (Review Source)

John Hanlon1
John Hanlon Reviews



(Reviewers' Site/Bio)

  • 9 Movies We’re Looking Forward To: June 2012
    (”Rock of Ages” is briefly mentioned in this.)
    We’ve finally arrived at the summer movie season of 2012, view and June has already proven to be a huge month with some studios releasing their biggest movies of the year. So far this year we’ve witnessed a couple of blockbuster misfires, but that pattern could...
    ...
    (Review Source)

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