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Gabriel Byrne

March 9, 2008 | Mary McNamara
A half-hour a day, that's all you need to make a difference. At least that's what the health experts tell us about exercise, and the same is true for HBO's miraculous five-day-a-week series "In Treatment. " As psychoanalyst Paul Weston, Gabriel Byrne has redefined the concept of transference. Though the show follows the therapy of four patients (well, five, since Thursday is devoted to a couple, Jake and Amy), the story is less about the treatment than the doctor. Battling a crush on one patient (Laura, Mondays)
January 12, 2009
Here are the winners at the Hollywood Foreign Press Assn.'
March 7, 1999 | Monica Corcoran
"No hurt, no help," says massage therapist Moeul Neak with an infectious, high-pitched giggle. "I'm not kidding." Neak's specialty--"deep tissue to get the blood moving"--has made him the masseur du jour at the tony Burke Williams spa on Sunset Boulevard. Not only is Neak booked two weeks in advance, his clients include Elizabeth Hurley, Gabriel Byrne and D.W. Moffett. But there's no preferential pummeling here.
October 25, 2002 | Manohla Dargis
See evil. See evil run. Run, evil, run all the way to cable television purgatory. Recently returned from a six-month gig, the crew of an Anchorage salvage boat is hired by a young airplane pilot (Desmond Harrington) to tug in an ocean liner that he's sighted adrift in the Bering Sea. Some 40 years earlier luxurious Italian ship the Antonia Graza had disappeared.
August 15, 2013 | By Elisabeth Donnelly
Teenage vampires have sexy fun at boarding school when the minds behind "Heathers" and "Mean Girls" adapt the "Vampire Academy" series into a movie coming next year. Brothers Daniel and Mark Waters -- Daniel is the writer of "Heathers, and Mark the director of "Mean Girls" -- are taking their teen-flick classic magic touch to the film adaptation of Richelle Mead's young adult series. Judging from the peek at its first trailer, "Vampire Academy: Blood Sisters" could be a saucy , maybe even Buffy-like spin on what's been a self-serious age of mopey, brooding vampires.  Mead's vampire world concerns the titular "Blood Sisters" of "Vampire Academy No. 1"; there are six books, which means if this film hits, there could be many sequels.
April 8, 2009 | S. Irene Virbila
Bring a bottle of this Gruner Veltliner to a dinner party and guaranteed it won't disappear without anybody noticing it, the way an oaky Chardonnay or an indifferent Sauvignon Blanc might. Racy and full of life, the 2007 Kurt Angerer "Kies" has the wonderful green apple and white peppercorn note of the best Gruners. This one comes from Kamptal and a vintner whose family has been in the wine business for 150 years.
November 22, 1995 | JOHN ANDERSON, FOR THE TIMES
There's a natural diminishment that occurs in the transference of autobiography to movie, just because so much about memoir has to do with personality. And personality on film, as we all know, is the exclusive domain of the actor. So it was Michael Lindsay-Hogg's good fortune to have found and cast Corban Walker and Alan Pentony, two dwarfs who'd never acted before, as the older and younger versions of the title character in "Frankie Starlight."
Disregard "Dark Obsession's" trite movie-of-the week title: Lurking behind it is a nifty drama of psychological suspense marking the fiction feature debut of director Nick Broomfield, best known for collaborating with Joan Churchill on such well-respected documentaries as "Tattooed Tears" and "Soldier Girl."
In Ralph Bakshi's new animated feature, "Cool World," cartoonist Jack Deebs (Gabriel Byrne) enters into a cartoon world of his own devising. It's a resonant theme: Jack encounters a universe of animated "doodles"--cartoon characters--and gets high on the wildness and strangeness of what popped out of his imagination. This is how all artists must feel at times about their own creations; their imaginary characters are a part of them and yet they're alien, uncontrollable.
November 8, 1996 | JACK MATHEWS, FOR THE TIMES
Larry Bishop, the writer, director, co-producer and featured performer of the gangster farce "Mad Dog Time," is the son of comedian Joey Bishop, and was in his teens when his dad and his pals Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin, Sammy Davis Jr., Peter Lawford--the "Rat Pack"--were in the prime of their middle-age adolescence.
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