Halloween: Inspired by Carpenter's 1978 original Rob Zombie's Halloween focuses on the early years of the young Michael Myers. After going on a murdering rampage in his home-town Michael is sentenced to 17 years of incarceration at the Smith's Grove Sanitarium maximum-security mental facility where he is treated by noted child behaviorist Dr. Samuel Loomis - the only person who can truly understand Michael's evil nature. Now 17 years later Michael escapes from the mental facility on Halloween and begins a murderous trek back to Haddonfield to continue his killing streak and seek resolution to events from his past. In Haddonfield Michael begins stalking a high school girl Laurie Strode and her friends Annie and Lynda. When Dr. Loomis now a successful author for his book on Michael hears of his escape he enlists the help of Haddonfield's Sheriff Brackett to find and put an end to Michael's reign of terror. Pulse: Based on Kiyoshi Kurosawa's cult J-horror movie Kairo Pulse delivers an equally frightening dose of supernatural horror fused with a distinct fear of technology. Imagine our wireless technologies made a connection to a world beyond our own. Imagine that world used that technology as a doorway into ours. Now imagine the connection we made can't be shut down. When you turn on your cell phone or log on to your e-mail they'll get in you'll be infected and they'll be able to take from you what they don't have anymore - life. The Ring: It begins as just another urban legend - the whispered tale of nightmarish videotape that causes anyone who watches it to die seven days later. But when four teenagers all meet with mysterious deaths exactly one week after watching just such a tape investigative reporter Rachel Keller tracks down the video...and watches it. Now the legend is coming true the clock is ticking and Rachel has just seven days to unravel the mystery of The Ring.
Based on Cecily Von Ziegesar's teen novels Gossip Girl follows the lives of the teenagers who attend an elite private school in New York City. The privileged prep school teens discover the latest on friendships relationships and jealousy in their complex world of Manhattan's Upper East Side from the blog of the all-knowing yet utterly secretive Gossip Girl.
From the very first scene of US comedy drama, House of Lies, you get to see a lot of Don Cheadle. That's true of the whole first season, which is almost a one-man show. So, the success of it depends to a very large extent on the likeability of his Marty Kaan and the quality of his performance. Thankfully both hit the mark. Kaan is a management consultant who is ruthless, borderline reckless and, not unusually for a modern show, the keeper of a broken and chaotic home life. But he is very good at what he does and his ego swells with each episode's success. The show has faults -- many of the set-ups are somewhat cliched; the ex-wife who is also a business rival; the wiser-than-his-years troubled kid -- and the secondary characters are a little two-dimensional. As a consequence, the show falls short of its aim of being a biting and cutting-edge satire but, helped by the freedom that comes with being broadcast on pay TV in the US, it attacks its subject with an abandon that makes each 30-minute serving tremendous fun to watch.--Julian Hardy
Darren Giles (Lou Taylor Pucci) has lost his college scholarship can't work up the courage to ask out the girl of his dreams Gracie (Kristen Bell) and doesn't have the cash to stay in college another term. When his roommate gives him one day to sell 50 pills of ecstasy Darren suddenly sees a way of making enough money to pay his student tuition and stay in college. However can he survive New York's biggest drug lord a crazed dominatrix convince his parents he's not gay write a paper on Dante's inferno escape three thugs chasing the wrong guy and sell his 50 pills of E in time to make his tuition payment? If he doesn't he'll never get the chance to date his dream girl.
Devastated Peter takes a Hawaiian vacation in order to deal with the break-up with his TV star girlfriend, Sarah. Little does he know that Sarah's travelling to the same resort as her ex ... and she has a surprise in store for him.
Forgetting Sarah Marshall: Struggling musician Peter Bretter (Jason Segel) has spent six years idolizing his girlfriend television star Sarah Marshall (Kristen Bell). He's the guy left holding her purse in paparazzi photos and accidentally omitted from acceptance award speeches. But his world is rocked when she dumps him and Peter finds himself alone. After an unsuccessful bout of womanizing and an on-the-job nervous breakdown he sees that not having Sarah may just ruin his life. To clear his head Peter takes an impulsive trip to Hawaii where he is confronted by his worst nightmare: his ex and her tragically hip new British-rocker boyfriend Aldous (Russell Brand) are sharing his hotel. But as he torments himself with the reality of Sarah's new life he finds relief in a flirtation with Rachel (Mila Kunis) a beautiful resort employee whose laid-back approach tempts him to rejoin the world. He also finds relief in several hundred embarrassing fruity cocktails. Knocked Up: Allison Scott (Katherine Heigl) is an up-and-coming entertainment journalist whose 24-year-old life is on the fast track. But it gets seriously derailed when a drunken one-nighter with slacker Ben Stone (Seth Rogen) results in an unwanted pregnancy. Faced with the prospect of going it alone or getting to know the baby's father Allison decides to give the lovable doof a chance. An overgrown kid who has no desire to settle down Ben learns that he has a big decision to make with his kid's mom-to-be: will he hit the road or stay in the picture? Courting a woman you've just Knocked Up however proves to be a little difficult when the two try their hands at dating. As they discover more about one another it becomes painfully obvious that they're not the soul mates they'd hoped they might be!
Hugh Grant stars as an '80s pop star who gets a second chance in this new romcom.
Titles comprise: Forgetting Sarah Marshall: Struggling musician Peter Bretter (Jason Segel) has spent six years idolizing his girlfriend television star Sarah Marshall (Kristen Bell). He's the guy left holding her purse in paparazzi photos and accidentally omitted from acceptance award speeches. But his world is rocked when she dumps him and Peter finds himself alone. After an unsuccessful bout of womanizing and an on-the-job nervous breakdown he sees that not having Sarah may just ruin his life. To clear his head Peter takes an impulsive trip to Hawaii where he is confronted by his worst nightmare: his ex and her tragically hip new British-rocker boyfriend Aldous (Russell Brand) are sharing his hotel. But as he torments himself with the reality of Sarah's new life he finds relief in a flirtation with Rachel (Mila Kunis) a beautiful resort employee whose laid-back approach tempts him to rejoin the world. He also finds relief in several hundred embarrassing fruity cocktails. 40 Year Old Virgin: Some may say 40 year-old Andy Stitzer (Steve Carell) has it all: a great job working at an electronics store; an awesome collection of superhero figures and comic books; friendly elderly neighbours who he watches TV with; and a few cool friends. However there's just one small problem... he's still a virgin! Once his co-workers find out about his secret they start a mission to get Andy laid ASAP! But nothing seems to work... until Andy meets 40 year-old mother of three Trish - a woman who doesn't want sex in her relationships!
The story of Charlie Bronson (Shepard), a nice guy with a questionable past who risks everything when he busts out of the witness protection program to deliver his fiance (Kristen Bell) to Los Angeles to seize a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity.
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