BOZEMAN, Mont. -- Greg Mortenson doesn't want to talk about his best-selling "Three Cups of Tea" book, but everybody else does -- including his own charity.
Did you hear the one about the Japanese woman who, thinking "Fargo" was a true story, came to Minnesota to search for the movie's buried treasure and froze to death? David and Nathan Zellner did, and they decided to run with it in their movie, "Kumiko, the Treasure Hunter."
Serenely melancholy but unfailingly melodramatic, "The Disappearance of Eleanor Rigby" is a tone poem to love and loss that goes on too long and is more intent on creating a sad mood than with breaking your heart or bringing you to tears.
Bob Mould will return to town to headline two nights at First Avenue, Jan. 30 and 31, backed by Jason Narducy and Jon Wurster. Tickets are $25 and will go on sale at noon Friday though Etix.
Skip the beers and go for such German booze as apple schnapps and honey liqueur.
REVIEW: Dysfunctional-family comedies can be enduring classics you want to watch again and again, or lowbrow fare good for a few laughs before erasing from memory. The star-stuffed âThis Is Where I Leave Youâ falls somewhere in between.
The fifth-annual Twin Cities Film Fest (TCFF), which runs Oct. 16-25, includes âWild,â starring Reese Witherspoon, and âThe Imitation Game,â a big winner in Toronto.
The "Parks and Recreation" star will lend her voice to the famous feline.
While promoting his new film "Welcome To New York," Gerard Depardieu said he's still making movies, because "I have to make a living." "Besides, I do other things too," the 65-year-old French actor told So Film. "Cinema is not the only thing I do, luckily. I hang out with artists, I travel, I'm into cuisine, and wine." He wasn't kidding about the wine.
Actor admits to counting cards while playing blackjack.
It looks like Dallas really has danced his last dance.