Us is another thrilling exploration of the past and oppression this country is still too afraid to bring up. Peele wants us to talk, and…
It seems female led movies are kicking butt this summer with the success of "Pitch Perfect 2" and last week's release of "Spy," the Melissa McCarthy led comedy, which easily landed at the number one spot at the box office, while the male led testosterone fest, "Entourage" limped into fourth place.
Directed by Paul Feig, who seems to be cornering the market on female led comedies with "Bridesmaids", "The Heat" and the upcoming fem reboot of "Ghostbusters," "Spy" s a clever spin on the classic high stakes spy genre with McCarthy playing Susan Cooper, the unassuming desk bound CIA analyst suddenly called into the field and proving she can outsmart and out maneuver her male colleagues (including two hapless agents played by Jude Law and in a hilarious turn, Jason Statham).
Playing her snobbish nemesis, Rayna Boyanov is Australian actress Rose Byrne, who has had a remarkable career change in the last few years from brooding serious roles (think "Damages" with Glenn Close), to displaying an uncanny knack for comedy (she co-starred with McCarthy in "Bridesmaids," and sparred with Seth Rogen and Zac Efron in "Neighbors").
Australian Film journalist Katherine Tulich sat down with Melissa McCarthy and Rose Byrne for this video interview
Jessica Ritchey on the episodes of The Twilight Zone that she thinks about the most.
A review of the new six-episode Netflix series, written, directed by, and starring Ricky Gervais.