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Chris O'Donnell

Film Review: Jenna Fischer Falls Victim to Weak Screenwriting in ‘A Little Help’

A Little Help
HollywoodChicago.com Oscarman rating: 2.0/5.0
Rating: 2.0/5.0

CHICAGO – Despite the best efforts by Jenna Fischer (“The Office”) playing against type as a smoking, drinking newly-single mother, “A Little Help” is a mess. This dramedy consists of the kind of characters one only sees in a movie theater and usually only in an indie flick that thinks it’s much smarter and has much more to say about the human condition than it actually does.

TV Review: ‘NCIS: Los Angeles’ Has Breakout Potential as Hottest New Show

NCIS: Los Angeles

CHICAGO – Doesn’t it feel like there will someday just be a few mystery franchises with several different iterations on the air? We have three versions of “Law & Order” and “CSI,” and now “NCIS” has joined in, expanding the franchise of this surprisingly popular show to “NCIS: Los Angeles” with appealing stars Chris O’Donnell and L.L. Cool J.

Abigail Breslin, Chris O’Donnell, Joan Cusack Walk Chicago Red Carpet For ‘Kit Kittredge: An American Girl’

CHICAGO – A star-studded red carpet lit up downtown Chicago on Tuesday night as Abigail Breslin (“Little Miss Sunshine”), Chris O’Donnell and Joan Cusack struck poses for the Windy City premiere of their new film “Kit Kittredge: An American Girl”. We have original photography to bring you center stage.

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TV, DVD, BLU-RAY & THEATER REVIEWS

  • Book of Merman, The

    CHICAGO – One potential theater-goer loves the “The Book of Mormon.” The other would rather stay home and watch old Ethel Merman YouTube videos. Pride Films & Theater offers the ultimate solution by combining both in a campy musical, “The Book of Merman.” Yep, two Elder characters from The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints meets foghorn singer Ethel Merman.

  • Men, Women & Children with Kaitlyn Dever

    CHICAGO – In “Men, Women & Children,” director Jason Reitman not-so-audaciously reflects onto viewers their world of silent screens and awkward impersonal interactions. As many stories (“Don Jon,” “Disconnect”) have taken on the torch of showing how we are, gasp! — connected to the world yet disconnected from those close to us — Reitman’s tale is just another one for the batch.

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