19 Burst results for "Gabriel Byrne"
Redux: May-December Romances
"I think this one's going to be a little controversy hall. You think so. Well we're talking about age differences in relationships. Indeed and I think people get very worked up about well. What constitutes something that needs to even be discussed rooms of an age difference right and people of course read into those age differences all kinds of things psychological things like. Do you have daddy issues if you are attracted to older men or in a relationship with an older man or the reverse if you if you find yourself dating or married to somebody who's much younger. I think it pushes a lot of buttons because people feel defensive about their relationships or their own life choices and I think the May December relationship. That's the Little Dumb Cultural Tag. We put on these. It's an older man. Powerful successful data whose magnetic and a younger woman who sort of taken under his wing. We have a whole narrative. That's already sort of in the cultures neural pathways. And then we have the backlash to that. That sense of wait a second here. There's already a disparity of power and this sort of just codifies as you said this idea of well. Did you really WANNA partner? Are you looking for a dad or a trophy wife of sex as a young sex kitten? We my husband Brian. I'm pretty sure that's what he was looking for. Me He is. He's such a sex kitten. I totally see that. He's seven and a half years older than me but you know I met him when I was twenty seven and he was thirty four and I remember at that time I had just reached the age where dating a man who was seven years older than me was not that big of a deal. You know I think one thing to remember when we're talking about age differences. It's there's a difference between being twenty and dating twenty-seven-year-old and being twenty-seven dating a thirty four year old you know that I had reached a point of emotional maturity. There was really frankly on par with Brian. And this isn't any criticism Brian. But I think that a lot of men maybe take a little longer to emotionally maturity to reach that point where they're ready to be in a committed relationship again not. This is not true categorically but I felt like we both met at the right moment in our lives and those seven years between us. It's never come up the only way it's ever come up every once in a while. He'll remember a song that was popular when he was. You know the you know his youngest memory of like the hit songs and and I'll say oh no. I don't know that song. He remembers certain big events in the news. And so but those are things that don't really impact our relationship right. What's the age difference between you an errand she will constantly say? We're eight years apart and I'll say no we're seven and a half argue about months and weeks my feeling when we first met I was thirty four and she was twenty six or seven but I did have a kind of reverse anxiety which is I. Don't WanNa be with somebody where I have too much of the power in the relationship. I do WANNA partner. I and I worried actively in continue to worry that I deprived her of a certain kind of in her case because she's a writer literary apprenticeship that she needed to go through and that I had the opportunity to go through and instead you know we started a family justice. She was finishing up her graduate program and moving into those years that she would have been able to the fully devoted to her work. It wasn't huge different life phases. But she by marrying me at the age that she did. She did miss out. Yeah that's interesting. I'm Brian and I got married when I was thirty. I don't feel like I missed out on anything. In that regard you know I feel like we both had the opportunity to do a whole bunch of things before we came together. You know I think that sometimes you know what we're GonNa talk about today. Are these age gaps. The are more significant. And we're going to consider it to not just in heterosexual relationships. I think you're wise and pointing out this dynamic. That is about the older man who desires the younger woman for sometimes reasons. That certainly is a feminist kind of question but one of the letters. We're going to talk about. Today is a lesbian couple. So this isn't going to just be conversation and old fashioned conversation about what we think about when we think about may December Romances that. So should we get to the first lobster dear sugar? I'm a twenty five year. Old Single woman nearly done with graduate school the search for a single man within my age range but I often find myself attracted to men in their late thirties to early forties. I don't intend for this to happen. I met a man at a bookstore recently and we went on a lovely date when we realize the age gap was more than twelve years we mutually decided not to pursue a relationship and remained friends. This pattern has repeated itself with different men and yet I find when I tried to date men my own age. They're unavailable either. They have partners or they can't keep up with me in terms of emotional maturity. Would it be a waste of my youth to experiment with older men? I'm an independent woman with financial stability. Who still discovering her voice in many ways. I'm scared. The dating an older man would interfere with this process of self discovery because they've already found their voice or at least or more settled in a version of who they are. I'm concerned about what effects. Power dynamic will have on me another fear I have about dating. Older man is if it worked out. I'd have to face the possibility of living the last twenty years of my life alone. I'm not looking for someone to parent or financially support me. I'm looking for a partner. Am I making a mistake? By not exploring. The May December relationship signed may December curious sort of hits on some of those things you were concerned about when you first met Aaron This idea that you know getting a relationship with an old around somebody who's further down the path in terms of emotional maturity and life experiences. You know that she'd be missing out on something that you become a kind of adjunct an adjunct partner in the relationship. I mean you know we talk about age but it's really in relationships it's power is what she's talking about the power to create your own identity and to be recognized fully for that versus sort of you know cooking your your your wagon to somebody else's route and I thought about a couple of pieces of literature as I was reading. Weirdly enough our oldest daughter Josias now finished reading little women and it's such a fascinating story. Joe Is the writer in the family and she has an appropriate partner. The neighbor Laurie her age and is in love with her and she still decides Joe Decides that she doesn't Love Lori and who she winds up with is professor beer and professor. Bayer is if you remember from the film with known rider is beautiful. Gabriel Byrne but actually in the book Cheryl. He's not attractive. He's twice her age. He's forty years old and he doesn't have money and he's a German immigrant. There are a lot of things in the traditional narrative that say. Don't head for this guy. But what does he have in little women? He knows that she's a writer and he knows that he wants to help her find her voice so in a certain way he's exactly what she needs and the ages be damned now on the other side of that and I think really may December curious. What you said is that I I. I need to find my voice. Whatever man is is is on board with that program and recognizes that. That's part of his job and the relationship is to help you find your voice looking at. The demographic chart doesn't matter whether they're fifty were twenty-five those are the words that you need to hear that. I get that you are figuring out who you are and I want to help. Foster that yeah. Yeah and that's the advice. I have to give made us ever curious as rooted in that exactly that you can't make decisions about people when you're thinking them about them as categories rather than individuals and so the first thing I would say to you may December curious is. I think that you should date people you like. I think you should date people who you find interesting and attractive and compelling no matter what their ages. I mean obviously within legal limits. But you know if you're meeting guy who's twelve years older than you or ten years older than you Sounds like that's sort of age to you're finding. I think that's perfectly fine now. There are all kinds of people who are twelve years older than you right. And some of them are really settled in their lives. And they've had all of these experiences and They're not very generous. And they're gonNA resent you for going and having all of your experiences and some of those people are going to be actually still finding themselves finding their own voices. Okay and so you don't know this yet until you actually are asking questions about that specific
"gabriel byrne" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk
"And I just Gabriel Byrne Elizabeth McGovern come with me right now you're gonna die world's Sundays X. get the channel or get the welcome back to coast to coast Randall Carlson is a master builder architectural designer teacher G. O. mythologist geological explorer and the scholar in the S. for decades a study research and exploration into the interface between ancient mysteries and modern science he's been an active freemason for more than forty years is a past master of one of the oldest and largest masonic lodges in Georgia rental you were with us about three years ago with Jimmy church welcome back great to be back George yes I was which are not is it already been three years it's going to be three years in March can you believe that oh my gosh we I'm three years older now than when I was talking to Jimmy sure Jimmy has a way of reaching people I guess that's what it is or accelerating time that's right absolutely he tell me a little bit more about yourself other than the bio how'd you get into all this old gosh that goes back to you know to really to being a kid growing up you know what the fascination in astronomy and in the outdoors things like that grew up in rural Minnesota so you know we had a really splendid view of the night sky so really early on I can remember being probably four or five years old going out with my dad learning how to recognize that the big dipper and Ryan and all of this and I guess it started with that and then you know where I lived was right on the edge of the what is called the Laurentide ice sheet which was the great ice sheet that covered North America during the ice age so I was surrounded by hills and lakes and things that had been sculpted by the the great ice sheets and I can still remember think I was seven my dad showed me some pictures in a book that that I wish I could remember what the book was but it was describing you know how the how the ice came down and it moved boulders it left all the lakes behind in Minnesota you know fifteen thousand lakes estimated in Minnesota maybe another ten thousand next over Wisconsin but course all of those lakes are the melt water puddles that were left over after the melting of the great ice sheet so I mean it has its roots there but I do could say that in the summer of nineteen seventy I spent the whole summer pretty much hiking and camping in the western states which included Colorado in Idaho and Montana Oregon Washington and I really kind of just got very much concept with geology wanted to understand the landscapes that I that were so fascinating to me and I felt that there was that kind of intuited that there was a story there and it wasn't probably for another ten years and I actually began to understand the specifics in the details of that story because that summer really it was just it just stated in my mind and and I have a lot of other things going on here in the seventies and then late seventies I I I met somebody who is researching catastrophism he was seventy seven or seventy it was actually when I went into freemasonry was a gentleman in in my life he was doing a lot of research into agent climate change your logical change in these kinds of things he was had been studying the author Charles happy good who was one of the early proponents of a across country after you know a polar shift it he he had a book called palpable poll I think came out seventy six or seventy seven and he had I read the book and he had a bibliography in Europe gosh I don't know three hundred or more references and I got so fascinated by that that I set out over the next year to to track down every single one of those references and I did not succeed but I probably got ninety percent of I was also interested in mythology so one of the things you know if you if you get immersed into mythology you quickly discovered that there is catastrophism all throughout the world should great and you get hooked on it too and you get hooked on it and then when you begin to see that wait a second you know the modern geologists and document is the the the people or documenting the changes in the in the the global landscape and so on really are just using different language but they're in effect telling the same story as the story that has come down to us through the mess and the legends in the folklore and so on and so making that connection was really interesting and exciting to me in just submitted my interest in it so going into the eighties I've just spent all my spare time when I wasn't building things studying geology in astronomy and then came to you know the realization that the two domains really had a an intimate connection with one another and one of the things that I'll jump backwards I was one of those boys in the fifties that was utterly obsessed with dinosaurs you have little models and everything else models and the the yes I did and you would watch any movie or show that dinosaurs on it you know I I just I was obsessed literally until my teenage years and then I think I got more may be interested in girls or something dinosaur was what my favorite dinosaur worst obviously T. ready to same thing with the the obviously the T. rex yeah I like the T. rex in records so one of the things you know I had who knows for five books on dinosaurs they all talked about the mystery of the disappearance of the dinosaurs what happened to him you know well the so that was kind of a thing an idea that was planted in my mind in in nineteen eighty eight model year for study ever of history there were three independent teams although it been looking at the mystery of the sudden disappearance of the dinosaurs and it come to the conclusion that it was extraterrestrial in nature and the Alvarez team which probably the most well known who discovered that there was this Arabian layer separating the Cretaceous period from the tertiary period which was you know sixty five million years ago and a radio is a signature of something cosmic lightly an asteroid impact or comet impact that can deliver on these rare elements that are rare on the surface of the earth now radium is called a say dear a file because he loves iris and it's up to this is that the the absence of radium or other platinum group metals in the earth's crust is because they bonded with iron and then sank towards your score leaving the earth's crust so when you find any enhancement or spike of radium in the years crossed in the rocks through a likely explanation for it so they found the radium at this out crop in group B. O. Italy and it was working hands by about a hundred times over the background count of of radiance so they speculated well gosh maybe there was some kind of an extraterrestrial plant associated with this level that marks this demise of the dinosaurs so they begin to look at samples from Katie your Cretaceous tertiary outcrops from all around the rest of the world over the next few years dozens and dozens of sites were examined by them and other teams and at every one they looked at what they discovered was there was this a radium spike so it became apparent that the whole plan it'd been blanket by this cosmic materials well so where does that leave us and lead us into the idea of up of celestial impact so when that came out I would just electrified it read it reignited my interest in dinosaurs and really cemented my my fascination with catastrophism because it was like two areas now that I really loved which was astronomy and geology were suddenly coming together in a really kind of a unique way see that this this idea now that the cosmos is played a critical role in the evolution in the in the history of the earth to me is it extremely profound idea and you use this word catastrophism a couple times explain that what could pacifism is the name that really that goes back to the founding days of geology I would say like pre civil war early eighteen twenties eighteen thirty three really up to about the eighteen eighties would you would consider the founding days of geology and you had these gentlemen loan like Adam said which is a good example he was at the allo gin who was making his rounds to preach the gospel but he also had an interest in science so he he was English and he would travel around the countryside and he was also a keen observer so he would notice these deposits in these sudden changes in the rock layers or sudden changes in the types of fossils that are preserved in rocks he concluded that there had been catastrophes C. R. sudden interruptions in the history of the earth one of the things he was looking at was the glacial deposits which he interpreted as being flood deposits well being a theologian you can probably imagine what flood he was couldn't jeering up actually hold on to second round the will come back and pick it up at the flood in just a moment Randall's a web sites are linked up it coast to coast AM.
"gabriel byrne" Discussed on Movie Crush
"That's great. I've seen that. That was Joe Rendez pick really when. Yeah. We did this year ago. Nice. Listen to that. Yeah. Robocops great. And again, just a great movie that is at once a cool action movie and kind of commentary on them. I think it's called take since of humor. Yeah. It's very funny. Yeah. I should revisit to see if that brain is a scary as I remember. Will you walk out of a bad movie? I've walked out of two movies, usually, no, I usually kind of like growing up with mystery science theater as I did watching a bad movies kind of fun. I even kind of like it, especially if you're with people, and you can kind of goof on it, it's. Yeah. Sometimes a bad movies fun. They can be interesting. What went wrong, but I think if the people I'm with are having a bad time. I am more likely to walk out the q I remember walking out of is one in high school. It is a Gabriel Byrne horror movie called stigmata, and is about the concept of stigmata election. Yeah. People people, you know, kind of through miracles get Christ's wounds. And I think it was very scary. But I think the people I with I was with were very religious and we're insulted by. So we left and got our money back because God. Yes. Because of God, I think we can remember the friends I was with. Going up to the ticket counter and saying that the movie was blasphemous needed our money back. Well, again, something else I've been meaning to revisit I shall we watch stigmata and see actually. Actually, blasphemous probably was. There's a necessarily something wrong with making a blast from movie. Sure. And then the other one, and I know this will this will make me either a hero or a villain to the listeners. I realize this is a loaded one to talk about but I walked out of tiny furniture, the Lena Dunham. Yeah. I don't know if it was the first movie, I think says kind of the progenitor girls the Esau that I saw I saw it on a date. And I think I was not liking it and my date hated it. So I think we left tiny furniture before the third act. I did go onto really like girls. I watched girls to the end..
"gabriel byrne" Discussed on The Q&A with Jeff Goldsmith
"He was shooting was that scene in the pool room where Kobe she comes to see all of the guys and beneath Zeo is just sitting there with the sunglasses on smoke the cigarette. Look, so cool and all the other actors kind of out in front and we're doing all their coverage. I and his very long day hours into Benicio finally gets to say as first line, and he says, so why are you telling us the it comes out? So I not. And you could see it in the dailies all the actors are standing there and Gabriel Byrne, especially and they all go. And then they continue and we did three or four takes that in between takes Gabriel Byrne. They all took a vote and Gabriel was the one he walked up to Brian Brian with all respect respect of an ACO and his process. None of us can understand fucking wordy saying. And Brian to his credit. And this is this is a classic Bryan singer moment, Bryan singer, his mind flashes through the entire film, and Brian plays all the dialogue in his mind. Brian suddenly realizes two things. One is a really interesting character development for a character that was very problematic because his job was essentially to die. And also he didn't have one pertinent line of dialogue in the script. And Brian said fine. If you can't understand him. Neither can we make him say it again. So all of the actors now had carte blanche to go. What what do you say what? And it ended up in the film, and it suddenly sounded like I had written it as opposed to the one actor. I didn't want in the movie had started to utilize every single word that I had written and Benicio. And if he if Benicio was up here right now having Acuna he would say all I did was say what Christmas Corey wrote, and is very generous about that. And he did say what I wrote. But fencer was never written as that character. He said all the lines. You couldn't understand any of them, and that character was complete creation of concealed. Oh, Toro who understood? If if I'm here to die. I'm gonna go out bake. Smart actor. Great story. Where we're getting to tonight's film. But I we gotta talk about this for second. You have a great knack for dialogue..
"gabriel byrne" Discussed on Working Interferences Dental Podcast for Dentists
"Wrote this one hundred grit sandpaper this here you go just tape this on. Here's the thing. This is like the car accident within the person is everyone's fine at the seat of the car accident. And then when they find out, you're a dentist or whatever. Then they have a limp or then they have to go to the guy or Proctor the next day known like if you don't tell me at the time it happens. It didn't happen. And not only did she not tell you at the time that it happened. She didn't tell you the next day when she was back in your chair. They'd just got foggy that doesn't make any sense. Yeah. Yeah. I'm just I mean, unless I see a frigging stigmata kind of thing happening. Then. I'm calling bullshit. I love stigmata anymore. Stick bodice. Could you fire an assistant if they had stigma? I don't think you could feel like that the end like the Americans Disabilities Act. Oh, yeah. It's a protected class hints to be it really does stigmata. Oh my God. We need more honest. You remember that movie stigmata? No, no, cut it. I gotta pull myself knitting here some typing. Okay. It was I feel like it had a good cast. Really? Yeah. It was. Patricia Arquette Tara, this is nine hundred ninety nine really. Yeah. Patricia Arquette, which that's a big yet. Shark cats have at least I mean spic star. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. She's a big star Gabriel Byrne. Go stars. Oh, yeah. Several and he plays the priest way. Too sexy to be a priest way too sexy to be a priest. There's no way this guy takes a what is it? A vow of. Of abstinence is that what they take? So let's see celibacy. That's the one. There's no way this guy take because this guy it'd be getting blown left and right. There's no way this Gabriel Byrne to get look into especially ninety nine Gabriel Byrne like caught off of usual suspects. He's just going to have the altar boys. It's all it's man knows. He's the sky exudes like like like female magnolia, right? No way. So I'm immediately out and then Patricia Arquette place a hairstylist again way too. Hot to be a hairstylist way hot way too ought to be her sauce, and she gets the stigmata. And I really remember, it's they're just cut it. Let's see sounds a fascinating movie. It's a solid like kind of minor scare horror movie. Let's see what is run tomatoes Bush in here. All right. What would you guess get guesses stigmata rotten tomatoes score zero from from zero? We'll go with sixty five oh, buddy. Or a little off twenty one. I'm on this made a mirror score twenty one. Okay. But this is not the kind of movie that's gonna like, you know, what you're getting with this. This isn't citizen Kane. It's like it's a low scare horror movie. Okay. Let's read the movie info stigma is a supernatural suspense story about good evil and faith Frankie page. Patricia Arquette is a hairstyle is in her mid twenties who has no strong religious convictions until odd things start happening to her after she's given a rosary by her mother. She begins speaking with another person's voice, unknown enunciate forces start to attack her and she developed stigmata bleeding wounds. Spontaneous of gear on her wrists feet and side as Christ was wounded at Calvin. Uri Calvary Calgary. He was wounded at Calgary. Flames. Some people believe that a holy miracle has been visited on franking that no one can say why at cardinal from the Vatican. Jonathan Pryce since a priest father Andrew Kiernan Gabriel Byrne to investigate Frankie and her condition after getting firsthand look father, Andrew finds himself less concerned with whether Frankie's legitimate or legitimate miracle or in more concerned with saving your life. Billy Corgan.
"gabriel byrne" Discussed on Now Playing - The Movie Review Podcast
"He has some eyebrows. That just a grab what's really funny is. Apparently, this is the second time he has played Gabriel Byrne's son, somebody thinks they look at like, I don't think they look like at all I, but I really thought he might be the next to go. It's Gabriel Byrne. Honestly thought he would step up in this movie more. He ever does. He seems to have come in. But like, I'm not going do an American accent. I'm not going to die. I'm gonna come in. I'm gonna give great line readings. But I'm not here all that much. Anyway. No, the men in this family are not the focal point even though payment wants that male body. It's all about the women. Yeah. The focus of that. And again that you're thinking about match or linearly following that genetic line. Yeah. Is this something that has been passed on not through Gabriel Byrne, but through Toni Collette character that Souflias meeting Peter once he's now having visions possibly schizophrenic or more likely if we're to take the ending literally demonic possession and the next surprise is. I think the movie's weakest, I know very well aunt, Lydia is evil. But they want us to think that Joan is just a friendly person at the support group who is going to help Annie through some processing this grief whose aunt Lydia and out is in Handmaid's tale. Which is a popular show on foolish. Yeah. And she's amazing that when I saw this. I'm like chick's really familiar who's that? And I go to after that was aunt Lydia. Looks amazing for some makeup honor your hair little bit aunt down. Great aunt Lydia is horrifying. I highly recommend the leftover. She was incredible. And that also a villain character, although a complicated one and a movie called compliance. She should won the Oscar for she was absolutely fantastic. Love to see her in anything. But she such a big presence to me again. Maybe if you don't know her you just think, oh, I'm not paying attention to this character because she's outside of this weirdo. She's a flake at first. And what does she understand about all the terrible things going on in this Dollhouse? But in fact, she knows everything because she's Ellen's old friend, and she is going to make sure that the transference of Peyman takes place. Here's what I will ding this movie on even after two watchings. And maybe you guys will disagree with me. I'm the. Newbie here. I'm the one who's just seen this phone for the first time. So my opinion here may change, but I feel some of the storytelling regarding Joan and the Colt and their relation to Ellen is a little too obtuse a little clunky. And it comes about in organically when they go to Joan's house, and she has some weird doormat that looks like a very thin pillow. And she talks about having bought it at a craft show. And but anti recognizes it as their mothers embroidery, right? Yeah. I thought it was pretty obvious that they're telling us something was going on. I knew something was going on. I feel like when we are finally told about payment. It's too late. Their stuff dropped in the models. That Anne is building. They're all these Latin words put up there. I don't know what any of the MIR throughout the house there on the walls throughout the house. And she seen them. I think they're just creepy words. Some of them actually do mean stuff just old Latin or whatever. But yeah, I think it just gives this vibe that Anne and his family is not Incan. Troll. There's something pushing them along to your point Arnie. I think it's definitely worth asking is this movie to loosen the editing. It's over two hours at somebody's. I film did he not have control over this. Or is he a genius for creating all of these misdirections first film? It's hard to know if I had more to look to if I could say, oh, that's his style..
"gabriel byrne" Discussed on We'll See You In Hell
"No, it's I'm working on this. I'm glad you brought this up. I'm working on this new bit about this is obviously just the premise, but the bit is about how like when I tunes first came out in Amazon, I came out and all that. All that convenient shopping I came out and we were, I was very much at the front of the charge of this is ruining us. The brick and mortar stores are disappearing. We're not communicating anymore. I look outside now and I'm like, oh, no. They were being like, we need to get you into the house because it's going to be a shit show out there pretty soon. We need to get everything set up so you don't leave your house anymore. Yes. You don't have to leave your house. It is going to be unlivable out there and Dave. Yeah. So full full volume long conversations, and you'll be like, excuse me, could you please stop? And the look at you, look, you're a fucking asshole. It's insane. I don't know who's raising these. These kids. They're the shit head. Fuck and parents who are probably talking through movies to the worst. Anyway, we have a difference of opinion on this one. Clearly, I think hereditary is like kicking off an awesome horror career. I hope this guy makes that trilogy Toni Collette I think is better than just great in this movie. I think she's absolutely incredible. She's great to that scene where end the kid, her son is incredible. The scene where she's like, come watch this little seance and the daughter starts talking through her, which felt like really real and cool to me his reactions to that. It was like watching somebody go through something that horrible. I think that's what people responding to with. Movie and saying it was like it shook them up or something. It feels real. Considering how insane it is. And Gabriel Byrne's performance. As I was telling you had me dying, laughing the whole time. I don't know why, but I do know why I've never seen this reaction in these movies. The husband is always like, Honey, what's wrong? Can I get you a glass of red wine? Every time she complains to him or goes a little nuttier. Gabriel Byrne's size heavily enrolls is is like, why did I marry this fucking woman? And it made me laugh. Everytime I will say nobody else was laughing, but like when he drives home after the kid has bashed his face into the desk near the end and she comes running out of the house like there's a skeleton in the attic, whatever, right? He doesn't even roles window down. He just rolls his eyes and sighs parks. Takhar like there's going to be another fucking night now. I never see that at a horrible. It was awesome. I'll tell you this. I thought that was awesome up until. He discovers the body and then showed the same lack of a motion. True. Then that's when I went, oh, Gabriel Byrne is sleepwalking through this movie. This is not a character choice. He's not into this. That might be right because that was terrible. He, he found he finds it too capitated corpse in his attic, and he comes out and he goes, well, he did you dig her? What did you do from that point on braid argue that the movie is not operating at its at its finest. I'll give you that but for. But just from that point on, I do want to see it again at any anytime I ever wanna see a movie a second time when when more and more I find myself wanting to walk out of movies. I think you've got to commend that. I think this is a very, very well done horror movie and it was influenced by Rosemary's baby. But I think beyond that a super original movie as well. Yeah, I'm not saying I'm being a little harsh, but the Rosemary's baby parallel. But I mean, it's, it's. It's there's some striking similarities. I don't think he stole Rosemary's baby, but. No more than many other demon possession movies. Sure. And it's the whole. Yeah, so that's fair. That's fair. The. Damn it. Oh, I think it was a nod to what is it geology, cinemas how you say that?.
"gabriel byrne" Discussed on Movie Crush
"The son who was also great what else does he in i don't know i've never seen him really okay i recognize it from something and then toni collette who just destroys this movie she so great i mean like i don't know if they give academy award nominations for horror films like this but she absolutely deserves one in my opinion alex wolff was in jumanji welcome to the jungle okay which i also loved by the way i didn't see that's the new one very different kind of movie it was with the rock it's about some kids yeah sucked into a video game and become the characters anyway yeah it's fun yeah very different review though see hope tony club gets into kademi award nomination for this that'd be that'd be nice to see in the movie is about a oh it's about a family in utah and the the grandmother had has just passed away it opens the movie with a funeral of a grandmother who has just passed away and toni collette is the daughter of this woman and gabriel byrne's her husband and then her two children and it is a she's she's not upset about her mother's death like she should be in clearly her mother was a complicated woman and then we later find out in a support group a grieving support group that there was a lot of mental illness history in her family right and one very small little line that you almost miss her brother tony let's brother who we don't know.
"gabriel byrne" Discussed on X96
"But it's but it it can become uncomfortable if you think now i know toni collette is is an is an actress and i've seen her talk on a talk show and she's she seems to be pretty much perfectly normal person but but if you don't know that if you didn't know that you would think they got a crazy person to do this kind of uncomfortable she's just that good that's really great gabriel byrne plays her husband he's a creeper he didn't have it he he doesn't ever smile so he's perfect for the part you're not acting hard enough gabriel kids are great there's a little girl i will i will tell you this when you hear this sound it will creep you out in the movie when you hear that sound so the little girl she's she's good and and but she's he's kind of creepy and the sun i don't know who this actor is but he's he's like a high school kid and he's great so the fam it's it's about a family and it's a first the first the moonies kind of wong it's more than two hours long and it's really it's very dark and there's a lot of bad things that happened in this family but it's essentially a family drama for for a good portion of the endowed is in it too and she's great if you don't know you'll recognize her the minute you see her she's a she plays a a woman that tony toni collette meets in the support group but so the movie goes along and it's a really tense family drama some bad bad things happen that that are very upsetting and at their ab obviously upsetting to the family and the movie and they're very upsetting to you as you're and you're just going oh my god this is awful and then all of a sudden the movie turns around and just get it gets bat s crazy it goes from being a family drama to what you almost outrageous and it's really cool it just goes crazy it goes off the rails crazy and by the end you're going no what.
"gabriel byrne" Discussed on The Filmcast
"Right from there like he starts blurring the distinction between reality and the supernatural wh what is there what's not and and i think that's really interesting i mean i think so i think from a technical perspective movies exceptionally well made and i really love the family dynamics you know right you have twenty colette putting on one of the best performances of her career you got a gabriel byrne who is like just trying to manage the situation he he plays her husband trying trying to manage to you know showing this in his performance executive like all internal in all trying to like deal with this mantis yeah he's like a complete side characterised movie but he does a great job and of course the kids alex woolf and militia who play peterson early they also do they also do great so there's many amazing things about this film and i i would recommend anyone watch it like like if you were particularly if you like horror movies that's definitely something you should watch i would not recommend it if you don't wanna be scared and terrified and traumatized but i think like for me it's just it's not my particular cup of tea because this because really fundamentally the storytelling is quite muddled in my opinion and i have read i am not exaggerating i've read no fewer than six explainer articles about hereditary that's like here's what's going on and hereditary is ending here's like what all the stuff in hereditary meant and right around article five as like you know what i don't know that this is really worth like exactly i don't know that this is worth me putting all this time into trying to figure out what the fuck happened in this movie.
"gabriel byrne" Discussed on We Paid To See This
"Amazing i think unfortunately she had one too many monologues one of his scenes was melodramatic she's manica to believe that she was pulling a little from her united states territories but i thought she was on the fucking believable gabriel byrne too but yeah yeah she's she's like meryl streep good yeah extraordinary now i love to look i felt dreadful the whole tomas watching the films feeling a descent into absolute dread it is literally a nightmare so if you wanna have the ships get out of you i would go and see it it's a little bit you're not gonna wanna floss for a while oh my god when you've seen the film you'll know also most disgusting use of bugs to i've seen it along oh my god also guys where seatbelt okay moving right along american animals is a film i saw twice it is a film that was written and directed by documentarian who had made a documentary his pretty stuck entry was something that i'll look up in a minute did not know that explains a lot so it's about a real heist film that you can decision spoiling anything this is a film that you can look at the background it was a real case i believe in two thousand four yes bunch of university students in the town of transylvania kentucky yes the high school campus had one of the most they had a library that has some of the most rare books in the history of publishing one of them was arjun of the species the down that offense i also had this incredible book the name of which scares me but it was a it was a bird it was like it was like a bird it was essentially just like.
"gabriel byrne" Discussed on WGN Radio
"It's just the just is riveting and scary and breathtaking and it's just this kid's face he's phenomenal movie we haven't mentioned gabriel byrne gabriel bird is great in this movie it's kind of a thankless role but he's great in it and you know the audience that i saw it with both times where they everybody was suitably free everybody was suitably freaked out like they should be i truly think this is a horror classic i really do it's my favorite movie of the year so far and it was everything that i had hoped it would be an more and it's really really really scary and there's already a backlash of people saying oh it's overrated blah blah blah wasn't that it is that scary it is that good it is that i mean it really really gets under your skin and stays there this is the real deal and again as you guys both mentioned this is director oriel debut of immense promise i mean this is as a shirt i mean this is kind of like this is kind of like blood simple level you know what i mean like that's high praise that kind of oh yeah that's what i'm saying i mean that kind of debut it's like blood simple good when you're talking about i films yeah he's really you know this guy is really just made a statement and man it's good it's just really scary and the second time it was even scarier and creepy yeah this is the real deal hereditary it's i mean it's the best it's the best it's just phenomenal and again a really really really hoped toni collette gets the gets an oscar nomination for this because it's a fearless and an incredible performance i was exhausted watching her you know what i mean like it was just watching her what she goes through in this movie and the intensity with which she acts it's exhausting you know what i'm gonna tell you the continue to praise of alex wolff is a sequence in the film where he he's responsible or sort of pseudo responsible for something that happened in a car and his reaction or the characters reaction to what he does after that i think we've all been in that position before not the act what actually happens but anyway but like the absolute denial of it and hope you kind of can get away with it that sequence freaked me out it's.
'Hereditary' scares up frightfully good reviews for first-time director Ari Aster
"You remember the last time you were really really scared i mean a climbing hans hair standing in the back of your neck terrified from something you watched that happened to me in a movie theater just the other week i watched this film hereditary and i walked out of the studio and it stuck with me for at least like two or three hours like i was just still thinking about it i came back and told everybody i knew that i had just seen the scariest film in the entire world is being called the exorcist of this generation stars toni collette and dowd gabriel byrne what's even scarier than the actual content of the film is that it's the first film the debut feature film by the director ari astor it's already made a few lists of the best films of twenty eighteen so far honestly it might be the scariest movie ever made it's getting called that if you're thinking right now well it's gonna take a real sicko to make a film like that that was my initial thought as well in fact i was convinced something had to be up with this young guy this young first time director rei astor i kinda just had to ask them i have to say when i came out of that film mr day i said to my producer frank said the first question i wanna ask you okay is everything all right with you it's a terrifying film if you don't mind me saying thank you yeah i mean to horror movie i i wanted to scare you is it a horror movie.
"gabriel byrne" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio
"Ration stars tony colette and dowd gabriel byrne what's even scarier than the actual content of the film is that it's the first film the debut feature film by the director ari astor it's already made a few lists of the best films of twenty eighteen so far honestly it might be the scariest movie ever made getting called that i don't want to give too much of a way of just how dark and scary hereditary is this is a film the film the features more than one beheading and that's not even in the top eighty eight most horrifying things about it if you're thinking right now while it's gotta take a real sicko to make a film like that that was my initial thought as well if i was convinced something had to be up with this young guy this young first time director rei after i kinda just had to ask them hiree high i have to say when i came out of that film yesterday i said to my producer frank the first question i wanna ask you okay everything alright view all right good terrifying film if you don't mind me saying thank you that's good hey that's you're happy with the yeah i to hormonally i i wanted to scare you is it a horror movie well yes yes it is but you know even while i was pitching it trying to get financing i kind of careful not to describe it as one the way i was describing it was as a family tragedy that kernels into a nightmare in the same way that life can you know can feel like a nightmare when disaster strikes what's it like watching an audience taking this movie well it's funny because you at least i forgot exactly what i was trying to make and so when we first screened at sundance i was just very nervous that people were going to not like it and so my first feeling was was one of relief when people started.
"gabriel byrne" Discussed on About to Review
"Okay and he looks away as just some slice and dice action starts happening you don't see anything which is even gross bar yo you just hear it the sound in this movie was yeah pretty intense yes so i give it a good the action was great so and this is one like so i saw three movies in the theater today this is moving number two after seeing a very emotionally draining drama called don't worry he won't get far on foot and they needed a release this was definitely that release so yeah it gets to goods from us moving right along to the next film which is a horror film that i am kind of surprised that you did not make the time for but apparently you have stuff to do i listen man take care of yourself as numeral renault so couldn't make it fair enough so the new film is called hereditary directed by ari astor and speaking of dislike with upgrade this is his first feature length movie he has done quite a few shorts about six different shorts has some good accolades but this is his first feature film and it basically is without giving too much away because this is a very multilayered horror film haunted house story to put it kind of bluntly there is a a secret win so well i i will say who is in it because toni collette is the star and she crushes it like tony call it is very very good in a lot of things and in this one yeah no exception gabriel byrne is also in it and that is about it as far as like the the big names attached to this.
"gabriel byrne" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Braxton's classic album quartet vilasrao nineteen ninetyone studio coming up justin chang with us the new supernatural horror thriller hereditary this is fresh air this is fresh air the supernatural horror thriller hereditary scared audiences silly at the recent sundance film festival where it had journalists invoking classics like rosemary's baby the exorcist and the shining hereditary stars tony colette gabriel byrne and dowd and was written and directed by rei astor film critic justin chang has this review hereditary is the most emotionally devastating horror movie i've seen in ages or maybe it's the scariest family drama i'd seen in ages the sensationally talented writer director ari astor knows that what upset us and what terrifies us are often one in the same his masterful debut feature will tie your stomach in knots even before all hell breaks loose it's a searing portrait of grief of a family slowly coming apart as one tragedy follows another it also has a brilliant lead performance from toni collette as anne a professional artist who is about to bury her seventy eight year old mother ellen as the movie opens it appears to be no great loss as any notes of the funeral and later a support group meeting ellen could be an intensely private difficult and demanding woman in the days that follow and he tries to move on focusing on her work and her family in a way her work is her family she builds and paints intricate dioramas miniature doll house versions of her own woodside home each one reconstructing a key moment from her past anne has two kids with her supportive but somewhat low key husband steve play by gabriel byrne their son peter played by alex wolff is like a lot of teenage boys board inattentive interested mainly insects and pot he's better adjusted than his younger sister charlie in odd withdrawn thirteen year old play by milly shapiro from the broadway musical matilda charlie likes to draw creepy pictures of animals in her notebook and walks around and an orange sweatshirt that reminded me of the red hooded killer from the nineteen seventythree horror classic don't look now one of many obvious touchstones here as any points out before bedtime one night charlie was unusually close to her grandmother favorite rain even when you're a little baby she would let me feed you because she needed to feed you.
"gabriel byrne" Discussed on We Paid To See This
"Win so much the heat as the humidity that was the thing right you know i gotta say it was lovely to visit couldn't live there okay that's fair that's fair that's this week there's a film that anthony inflators now you've seen it twice it's my solo if you anthony solo but we we do have a challenge later on we're going to talk about films we've decided to see that classic films that neither of us have ever seen and it's probably time i mean i've seen bits of mine but we'll reveal it at the end i think is funny that you've never seen this film it's actually offensive to me well you know what maybe the film is offensive to me you know what what maybe it's offensive to me that you're fended by a film that is one of the biggest films of all time i'm just going to say the name of the film what was once the biggest film of all time it was an unsinkable film it was a massive film one could say it was titanic it is it's the ghost ship with gabriel byrne gino there was a sequel to titanic raise the titanic before they found the titanic did you know about that film no is in the seventies is called raise the titanic and they find it like a movie out now called titanic to remember tanya know what are these to act to see all these movies stand the story was a sketch that ben stiller and somebody else did for the mtv music awards i think it was in nineteen ninety eight and they're pitching james cameron they're like okay we've got this idea for equal to titanic like what are you talking about no well we go down to the bottom of the ocean and we see the ship okay stuck in the ocean but it just says tani.
"gabriel byrne" Discussed on WGN Radio
"And it it takes it takes a lot to freak me out and but yeah there are scenes in the movie where i was going it's a it's a movie about a family dealing with the death and the the the main character in the movie is played by toni collette cheese got a a teenage son and a teenage daughter she's married to a doctor played by gabriel byrne and she loses her mother at the beginning of the movie her mother passes away and it's about dealing with the grief and the death that goes into the grief that goes with the death in all kinds of crazy stuff starts to happen there could be visitors in the spirits could be visiting things really start to go haywire and sometimes in the movie you don't know whether it's actually taking place in toni collette characters head or if it's really happening because the history of her family involves much mental illness and and and so it is it is like the like the really good films of the past few the really good horror films of the past few years have it's it's it's weird because a lot of them have been about grief like the last really one of my favorite horror films of the past fifteen years is the is the baba duke which is about which is about dealing with death and grief and so this one's takes that even further takes that idea even further all the supremacists are are superlative particularly toni collette i think tony color the best performance i've seen all year it's the best performance by anybody i've seen all year the thing is i mean it's an oscar worthy performance this is a best actress performance but the thing is because it's a horror movie and horror movies don't get the kind of respect they deserve i don't know whether she's gonna get nominated or not or even be considered eight twenty four is the studio that put this movie out and they've been releasing some really ground break making an interesting an awesome movies including another great horror movie called the witch which came out a couple of years ago and they do really interesting in great work a small studio that consistently releases good movies they've got mostly great movies under their belt and this is.
"gabriel byrne" Discussed on WGN Radio
"For tuesday paul chosen cat stevens that's where the children play three one two nine eight one seven two hundred for talk and text and we've got a pop up video coming up skip skip has been cited in the area so he'll be here to host papa video and challenge as merlin myself but we're talking about theme thrill rides from theme parks and and what movies are made from there or what seem roger made from these movies and we were talking about some movies that we think should be made speaking of movies that that should be made into thrill rides the the most anticipated movie for me this summer is hereditary which is this a horror movie with toni collette and gabriel byrne which is getting insane buzz like it's traumatizing people it comes out june eighth and i this is the movie that i'm without question most excited about because people are really freaking out over it like every single response that i've heard every single review says that it is one of the scariest movies that's ever been made and people have been leaving the theater been freaking out and get this as you heard the story i think yesterday there's an australian movie theater that played the hereditary trailer before peter rabbit and families panicked and fled the cinema now i don't know have either of you dan have you seen the trailer for hereditary.