Wednesday night’s premiere episode of the Comedy Central cartoon’s 20th season focused on a protest of the anthem by elementary school children. It also featured a reboot of a version of the song by director J.J. Abrams, who successfully restarted the “Star Wars” and “Star Trek” franchises.
“I love that this is a cinema born out of a community of film lovers,” said Peter Kuplowsky, a programming director who also has screened Wakaliwood films in Toronto. He likes Uganda’s practice of watching films with live commentary by “video jokers” who help make plots more relatable.
“Hey, back off,” Inaba said as the altercation was occurring off screen.
In 2008, the three were officially cleared by prosecutors who said that DNA found on the girl’s underwear didn’t match anyone in the family.
The movie, called “Our Souls at Night,” is based on a book by the late Colorado author Kent Haruf. It’s about a widow and widower in a small Colorado town who eventually develop a romantic relationship.
The recounting of the Sully story — from takeoff of US Airways Flight 1549 through the vindication of the second-guessed aviator — is every bit the cinematic version of Joe Friday expected from Eastwood, clinically taut and didactic.
“We’re not the KGB. We’re not the Gestapo,” said Robert Benzon, who led the National Transportation Safety Board’s investigation. “We’re the guys with the white hats on.”
“OK, third time’s the charm,” the 65-year-old Sager said moments after the procedure began Wednesday at the MD Anderson Cancer Center in Houston.
This debut feature from Luke Scott — produced by his Oscar-nominated dad, Ridley Scott — is a sci-fi tale about artificial intelligence. Morgan is a bioengineered being made from synthetic DNA, a lab-grown creature that looks like a delicate teenage girl.