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Before our felon makes his final decision, though, there are people he wants to see: -- His heartbroken retired fireman father (Brian Cox, the screenwriting guru in "Adaptation"), an on-the-wagon alcoholic who blames himself for letting his beloved son go wrong; -- His best friend, a brash Wall Street broker (Barry Pepper, Roger Maris in HBO's "61*"), who thinks Norton deserves what he's getting.
-- His next closest friend, a pudgy, shy English teacher (the great Philip Seymour Hoffman) paralyzed by a potentially catastrophic crush on his 17-year-old student (Anna Paquin of "The Piano").
Norton claims his model is Dustin Hoffman's loveable loser Ratso Rizzo in "Midnight Cowboy." In "25th Hour," though, Norton delivers a fine version of the third archetype, the easy-to-identify-with regular guy (what Tom Hanks plays).
In classic cowboy movies, this would be Jimmy Stewart's part, not John Wayne's masculine icon or Walter Brennan's character roles.
“Well, I knew Zoë because I was engaged to her father. I love Lenny; he’s a great guy,” Kidman said, putting the mystery of her engagement to rest.
We weren’t ready.” She wouldn’t confirm to whom she was engaged, but in a new issue of Net-a-Porter’s Kidman mentions that she had a history with co-star Zoë Kravtiz.
And no one is better at staging harsh arguments between New Yorkers than director Spike Lee. Lee imposes a stuttering rhythm on the editing, with lots of gratuitous cuts, some jumping forward a second in time, some backward to replay a moment from a different angle.
Thom Yorke – Radiohead’s lead singer was a key figure in Friends of the Earth’s Big Ask campaign, which aimed to get as many people as possible informed about tackling the problem of carbon dioxide emissions.
Jack Johnson – Not only has the laid-back singer built his own eco-friendly recording studio – the walls are padded with old denim jeans – but he also runs his own festival (Kokua Festival) to raise money for environmental education in Hawaiian schools.
Norton plays a thoughtful, rather likeable yuppie who has messed up badly, leaving himself with three choices: go on the lam forever, kill himself, or endure an over-crowded maximum-security prison where his boyish WASP looks will likely attract unwanted attention. The first is the masculine icon: the enviably but impossibly strong (Arnold Schwarzenegger) or attractive (Tom Cruise) movie star whom every fellow in the audience would like to be. He pumped himself up to play a massive skinhead in "American History X," but his natural body is wiry and his face resembles an overgrown chipmunk's.
The second kind is the character lead, the interesting personality that the audience enjoys watching, but wouldn't want to be.
I hated "Thelma and Louise" when I first saw it because the women botched their escape to Mexico so badly (they started in Arkansas and fell into the Grand Canyon).