Decode the Scene GAME – Dennis Quaid Sarah Jessica Parker Thomas Haden Church MOVIE CLIPS

Dennis Quaid Sarah Jessica Parker Thomas Haden Church MOVIE CLIPS click to subscribe j.mp Janet’s (Sarah Jessica Parker) unexpected presence at Christmas dinner receives a mixed response from the Wetherhold family. TM & © Miramax Films (2012) Cast: Dennis Quaid, Sarah Jessica Parker, Thomas Haden Church, Ellen Page, Ashton Holmes Director: Noam Murro MOVIECLIPS YouTube Channel: j.mp Join our Facebook page: j.mp Follow us on Twitter: j.mp Buy Movie: amzn.to Producer: Omar Amanat, Deborah Aquila, Steffen Aumueller, Bill Block, Said Boudarga, Claus Clausen, Michael Costigan, Marina Grasic, Paul Hanson, Bridget Johnson, Michael London, Kenneth Orkin, Bruna Papandrea, Jennifer Roth, Edward Rugoff, Glenn M. Stewart, John Woldenberg Screenwriter: Mark Poirier Film Description: Commercial director Noam Murro makes the leap to feature films with this comedy drama concerning an aging professor-turned-bitter eccentric due to the death of his longtime wife. Ever since his wife passed away, Lawrence Wetherhold (Dennis Quaid) has become overly acerbic and self-absorbed. He’s alienated his son (Ashton Holmes) and transformed his daughter (Ellen Page) into a friendless overachiever. Now, at the precise moment Lawrence thought he had finally figured it all out, his life comes crashing down all around him as he falls for a former student (Sarah Jessica Parker) and his shiftless adopted brother (Thomas Haden Church) comes knocking on the door in search of a place to stay. Though Lawrence

CRS (crime scene boys )- BLOCK-FED SEARCH @readyvisionz @ceobeaver

NEW VIDEO FROM RWDS PRESENTING THE HOOD SEARCH STR8 OUTTA CHURCH RD NW10…. AFTER A GOOD DAY AT A BLOCK PARTY THE FEDS THOUGHT TO TAKE THE NIGHT OVER BY MAKING THEIR OWN PARTY… A SEARCHI ONE….. CHECK IT OUT AND SUBSCRIBE TO THE CHANNEL @READYVISIONZ @CEOBEVAER
Video Rating: 4 / 5

1930’s ADVERTISING STREET SCENE FROM BURLINGTON, VT

1930’s ADVERTISING STREET SCENE FROM BURLINGTON, VT
Church advertising
Image by churchstreetmarketplace
This roll drop curtain was painted 1930-35 by Granite State Studios in Plymouth NH. We have no record of where it hung, but it was a backdrop on a stage the size of Contois Auditorium. We know this because the height of the curtain is exactly right for Contois. The width is narrower because the curtain has been cut/torn on the sides. It is now 15ft wide, instead of the approximately 20ft it should be.

The scene shows an imaginary street, which is how all the advertising street scenes were constructed. There is, for instance, no statue of Joan of Arc at the foot of Church Street! Many of the businesses are gone; others changed their name but are still around. For instance, Burlington Mattress became Vermont Mattress. Burlington Paint & Wallpaper became Vermont Paint & Wallpaper. Lippa’s is obviously still there. The blimp has Shepard & Hamell, which many people will remember. A few businesses are from St. Albans and even Newport – this happened when travelling salesman would promise stores a spot on a second curtain other than their own, or because some of the slots might not have found Burlington buyers. We’ll never know. (by Chris Hadsel, www.curtainswithoutborders.org/index.html)

Vatican Priests Lead Secret Double Life in Rome’s Gay Scene

A sensational cover story that says priests in Rome are leading double lives on the city’s gay scene is the latest scandal to hit the Roman Catholic Church. Alleged homosexual encounters involving three clerics are captured on camera in an undercover report by the conservative ‘Panorama’ magazine. Homosexuality is a sensitive issue for the Roman Catholic Church which regards any sexual activity outside marriage as sinful. Hence the scandal triggered by an expose entitled “Gay Priests’ Nights on the Town”. According to ‘Panorama’, owned by Italian premier and media magnate Silvio Berlusconi, priests are making nocturnal trips to clubs like this. Catholic Church authorities have reacted by urging gay clerics to come out of the closet and leave the priesthood. The Rome Diocese maintains the vast majority of priests in the city are, in its words, “models of morality for all”.
Video Rating: 4 / 5