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Jamie Reidy

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ENTERTAINMENT
November 21, 2010 | By Nicole Sperling, Los Angeles Times
Anne Hathaway vividly recalls the first time she made out with Jake Gyllenhaal: It was on the set of 2005's "Brokeback Mountain," in which the actress played the neglected wife to Gyllenhaal's smitten cowboy, and they were filming a steamy tryst in the back seat of a car. FOR THE RECORD: "Love & Other Drugs": An article in the Nov. 21 Calendar section about Jake Gyllenhaal and Anne Hathaway's love scenes in "Love & Other Drugs" said the movie...
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ENTERTAINMENT
November 24, 2010 | By Betsy Sharkey, Los Angeles Times Film Critic
Finally, after years of suffering through Hollywood's predictable pap, sentimental mush, boring bromances and mean girl clichés, comes a love story that is actually worth falling for, with Anne Hathaway and Jake Gyllenhaal excellent at steaming up the screen in "Love & Other Drugs. " The trick is that in director Ed Zwick's world, love hurts. It may be funny, charming, poignant and sexy, and "Love & Other Drugs" is all that too, but at some point it stings like astringent on a fresh scrape.
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ENTERTAINMENT
November 24, 2010 | By Betsy Sharkey, Los Angeles Times Film Critic
Finally, after years of suffering through Hollywood's predictable pap, sentimental mush, boring bromances and mean girl clichés, comes a love story that is actually worth falling for, with Anne Hathaway and Jake Gyllenhaal excellent at steaming up the screen in "Love & Other Drugs. " The trick is that in director Ed Zwick's world, love hurts. It may be funny, charming, poignant and sexy, and "Love & Other Drugs" is all that too, but at some point it stings like astringent on a fresh scrape.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 21, 2010 | By Nicole Sperling, Los Angeles Times
Anne Hathaway vividly recalls the first time she made out with Jake Gyllenhaal: It was on the set of 2005's "Brokeback Mountain," in which the actress played the neglected wife to Gyllenhaal's smitten cowboy, and they were filming a steamy tryst in the back seat of a car. FOR THE RECORD: "Love & Other Drugs": An article in the Nov. 21 Calendar section about Jake Gyllenhaal and Anne Hathaway's love scenes in "Love & Other Drugs" said the movie...
BUSINESS
February 10, 1992 | NANCY RIVERA BROOKS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In a small factory in Glendale, two shifts of employees rapidly assemble an enduring symbol of the consumer age. They're making shopping carts, but with a difference. Although the chrome-plated contraptions sport baby seats and nest just like the supermarket variety, these carts weigh only three pounds and are a mere 11 inches high.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 21, 2005 | Mimi Avins, Times Staff Writer
There are two groups who seem to indulge in writing memoirs: people who are too young to have lived through very much, and those who have lived so long that they've forgotten much that happened. Jamie Reidy would seem to be from the first pack. He's only 35, and his story, "Hard Sell," chronicles his professional adventures from age 25 to 30.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 27, 2010 | By Steven Zeitchik, Los Angeles Times
When director Danny Boyle began making "127 Hours," the real-life tale of hiker Aron Ralston, who amputated his arm after five days pinned under a rock, he knew he had a compelling story to tell and an even better resource. After all, who better to steer the director through difficult dramatic terrain than the outdoorsman himself? But for Boyle, an in-the-flesh, on-set guide like Aron Ralston also came with a liability: Aron Ralston. The hiker insisted, for example, that his character (played by James Franco)
ENTERTAINMENT
August 26, 2007 | Jay A. Fernandez and John Horn, Special to The Times
"Justice League of America" is exactly the kind of movie Warner Bros. loves to make. Based on the classic DC Comics series, the script is filled with a dream team of recognizable superheroes -- Superman, Batman, Wonder Woman, the Flash -- and could not only become its own franchise, but also could spin off individual character sequels, TV shows and merchandise (Green Lantern Underoos, anyone?).
BUSINESS
February 10, 1992 | NANCY RIVERA BROOKS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In a small factory in Glendale, two shifts of employees rapidly assemble an enduring symbol of the consumer age. They're making shopping carts, but with a difference. Although the chrome-plated contraptions sport baby seats and nest just like the supermarket variety, these carts weigh only three pounds and are a mere 11 inches high.
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