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Hamish Mccoll

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ENTERTAINMENT
January 27, 2002 | BARBARA ISENBERG
Sean Foley and Hamish McColl, known collectively as the Right Size, can turn almost anything into comedy. Two balloonists crashing through a villager's roof in the far frozen north of England. Two middle-aged golfers who disappear behind a sofa. Two vaudevillians who can't leave the stage. Two complete strangers trapped in a bathroom together for 25 years.
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ENTERTAINMENT
January 27, 2002 | BARBARA ISENBERG
Sean Foley and Hamish McColl, known collectively as the Right Size, can turn almost anything into comedy. Two balloonists crashing through a villager's roof in the far frozen north of England. Two middle-aged golfers who disappear behind a sofa. Two vaudevillians who can't leave the stage. Two complete strangers trapped in a bathroom together for 25 years.
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ENTERTAINMENT
October 21, 2011 | By Robert Abele, Special to the Los Angeles Times
Like any international spy movie worth its salt, "Johnny English Reborn" boasts helicopter stunts, exotic locations, choreographed fighting and nifty gadgets. But because this is a comedy starring gifted British comic actor Rowan Atkinson, what's more memorable (and hilariously so) is the simplest form of decorum-puncturing mayhem: an adjustable office chair that won't stop adjusting during a meeting with the prime minister. Atkinson's agent acts as if nothing untoward is happening in a sequence that's entirely reminiscent of his forebear Peter Sellers staring at that ever-unrolling toilet paper in "The Party.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 24, 2007 | Kevin Crust, Times Staff Writer
To look at Rowan Atkinson's face in action is to be at once repelled and enthralled. It's such an obscenely malleable mug that the viewer is left to ponder the humanity of it all. Has he no facial bones? What kind of musculature is required for such contortions? Does it hurt to do that?
ENTERTAINMENT
June 8, 2003 | Stuart Miller, Special to The Times
The play may be the thing, but often it's a single scene that leaves an indelible image, making a mediocre play worth seeing, lifting a good play toward greatness or providing a great play with the extra resonance that elevates it to the status of a classic. There is no Tony Award for best scene, but if there were, these would be our choices.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 4, 2011
SEPT. 9 All's Faire in Love A college football star has to make up for his many absences by working at a Renaissance fair, where he falls for an aspiring actress. With Christina Ricci, Owen Benjamin, Cedric the Entertainer and Matthew Lillard. Written by R.A. White, Scott Marshall and Jeffrey Ray Wine. Directed by Marshall. Hanover House Bucky Larson: Born to Be a Star A grocery bagger going nowhere in a small town discovers that his strait-laced parents used to be adult-film stars and heads to Los Angeles to follow in their footsteps.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 14, 2007
Alien vs. Predator 2 Round one went to the Predators. Who will win this rematch in a small Colorado town? With Reiko Aylesworth, Steven Pasquale, John Ortiz, Shareeka Epps, Johnny Lewis and Sam Trammell. Written by Shane Salerno. Directed by the Brothers Strause. 20th Century Fox, Dec.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 6, 2007
Friday American Pastime A Japanese American family, interned at Utah's Topaz camp during World War II, finds hope, strength and transcendence through the game of baseball. Written and directed by Desmond Nakano. With Gary Cole, Leonardo Nam, Aaron Yoo, Masatoshi Nakamura, Judy Ongg, Sarah Drew and Jon Gries. T&C Pictures * So? Line drive Chalk Morgan Spurlock presents this faux documentary about the comic ups and downs of an awkward year in the lives of three schoolteachers.
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