If nothing else, at least it can be said that Walk Hard is not just another lame, humorless attempt at lampooning a popular genre. That's not to say it's comedic brilliance. A lot of the jokes don't work.
For some movie fans, the memory of the first time they glimpsed a classic nude scene is as cherished as when they first saw someone strip down for them in real life. An entire generation grew up breaking VHS tapes from the rewind-pause-rewind rigors imposed by Phoebe Cates' pool scene in "Fast Times at Ridgemont High"; Shannon Elizabeth's bedroom romp in "American Pie" yielded a fame that even "Thir13en Ghosts" couldn't erase; and 16 years after she uncrossed her legs in "Basic Instinct," Sharon Stone is still getting work. Now, a new generation of nakedness is giving theatergoers as many crotch shots as an episode of "America's Funniest Home Videos.
This copy is for your personal non-commercial use only. Dave Foley just became a member of a very exclusive — rapidly becoming less exclusive — men's club: North American actors who've done full-frontal nudity for the camera. No such coterie exists in Europe or Great Britain think of The Full Monty where the male fear of exposure, or ridicule, has never ruled in the cinema.
But these following famous actresses have found ways to get around baring it all on the big screen and yet still somehow have managed to stay successful and relevant in the business even if it costs them some roles here and there. When asked by The London Telegraph if she would ever consider going nude for a scene, Anna replied confidently. I will not do that.
John C. Reilly was appearing in Chicago onstage the other night as Dewey Cox, and the act may be something to fall back on if he ever gives up the daytime job. He's like a kid who locked himself in his room singing along with his record collection and finally made it pay off.
Reilly playing the title balladeer from teen to senior citizen, generating enough goodwill to offset the flat sections and a decidedly juvenile streak. Executive producer, Lew Morton. Directed by Jake Kasdan.
But behind the music is the up-and-down-and-up-again story of a musician whose songs would change a nation. On his rock 'n roll spiral, Cox sleeps with women, marries three times, has 22 kids and 14 stepkids, stars in his own 70s TV show, collects friends ranging from Elvis to the Beatles to a chimp, and gets addicted to—and then kicks—every drug known to man… but despite it all, Cox grows into a national icon and eventually earns the love of a good woman—longtime backup singer Darlene. Moral Rating:.
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Skip to Content. Get age-based picks. As his fame grows, so does Dewey's appetite for drugs and women.