Amy Adams Fan - online since 2008 - is your online guide to the talented and beautiful actress know for movies such as Enchanted, The Fighter, Junebug, and most recently American Hustle. Here you can find information about the five-time Oscar-nominee and all of her films, an extensive photo gallery housing over 80,000 pictures, a streaming video archive and much, much more.
The first trailer for Amy’s upcoming “Trouble with the Curve”, which opens next September 21, was released today!
Amy Adams may play the first character to ever call Clint Eastwood a coward and live to tell about it.
Her feisty turn opposite the veteran tough guy in the film Trouble With the Curve starts out seeming like a slightly raunchy father-daughter baseball comedy, but — perhaps appropriately — the trailer throws a bend into the plot just when you think you’ve got it figured out.
Check out the trailer for the film, opening Sept. 21, below:
“My father is a baseball scout. I grew up around men who swore, drank, and farted. Trust me, I can handle it,” Adams assures her bosses, who are about to grant her a promotion that would induct her into the all-boys club of their law firm’s partners.
Playbill just published an article with lots of photos of “Into the Woods” cast.
Stephen Sondheim and James Lapine’s Tony Award-winning Into the Woods, which explores the shadows of well-known fairytales, receives a new outdoor staging beginning July 24 at the Delacorte Theater as part of The Public Theater’s programming.
Heavy rains during the July 18 week caused delays in the production’s rehearsal schedule, which pushed back the original July 23 start date to July 24. Into the Woods will officially open as scheduled Aug. 9 for a run through Sept 1.
Tickets to Shakespeare in the Park are free and are distributed, two per person, at the Delacorte Theater in Central Park the day of the show. The Public Theater is again offering free tickets through its Virtual Ticketing lottery at www.shakespeareinthepark.org on the day of the show.
The Delacorte Theater in Central Park is accessible by entering at 81st Street and Central Park West or at 79th Street and Fifth Avenue.
One last thing: Though much attention will be rightly paid to Phoenix and Hoffman, Amy Adams as Master’s wife may have the most revelatory character. Without giving too much away, Anderson cleverly includes a few scenes that cause the viewer to re-think the power structures in Master’s universe. It is the 1950s, after all, and wives must stand dutifully beside their husbands, even if something rather different is going on behind the scenes. In this regard, Adams’ quiet strength as an actress works beautifully.
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