Megan Fox

Judd Apatow's "This is 40" exposes the pitfalls of autobiographical comedy.

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The Orrscars 2009

What does it say that three of the top five films on my list this year--and another that could easily have made the top ten, Coraline--are “kid’s movies”? In the end not much, I think. Two of the three, Where the Wild Things Are and Fantastic Mr. Fox, were directed by talented indie auteurs (Spike Jonze and Wes Andersen, respectively) who merely happened to adapt children’s books in the same year.

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The GOP No Longer Represents Interest Groups--Rather, It Has Become One, by The Editors 'The Informant!' Is the Funniest Movie in Five Years Without a Potty Joke, by Christopher Orr Washington Diarist: Burke is Back!by Leon Wieseltier From the Archives: Irving Kristol in TNR, and TNR on Irving Kristol, by the TNR Staff Beyond the Baucus Bill: How Liberals Can Still Win on Health Care Reform, by Jonathan Cohn Did the 1999 Yale Murder Ruin This Man’s Life?

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Beyond the Baucus Bill: How Liberals Can Still Win on Health Care Reform, by Jonathan Cohn The Stockholm Syndrome: When Free Speech Laws Are Only Free to Some, by Benjamin Birnbaum Megan Fox and the Banality of Cannibalism, by Christopher Orr Why Obama’s New Missile Defense Strategy Is Good for Both Hawks and Doves, by Peter Scoblic The TNR Q&A: How the U.S. Can Calm the Brewing Latin American Arms Race, by Ben Bernstein THE STASH: Is the Treasury Department Spurring Inflation? by Zubin Jelveh Yes, Some of the Republican Opposition to Obama Is Racist. So What?

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"Hell is a teenage girl," Jennifer's Body announces in its opening moments. But the film's thesis is really more particular: Hell is a teenage girl who has been unsuccessfully sacrificed to Satan by an alt-rock band and, as a result, finds that she has become a flesh-eating demon. It's a difficult case to contest. After a brief prologue that finds the movie's good-girl protagonist, Needy Lesnicky (Amanda Seyfried), kicking ass and taking names in a penitentiary somewhere, the movie rewinds to explain how she arrived at this unhappy juncture.

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The Starmaker

Responding to Megan Fox's suggestion that he's better working with high-explosives and giant, digitized automatons than with flesh-and-blood actors, ever-modest Transformers director Michael Bay had this to say: Well, that’s Megan Fox for you. She says some very ridiculous things because she’s 23 years old and she still has a lot of growing to do.... But I 100% disagree with her. Nick Cage wasn’t a big actor when I cast him, nor was Ben Affleck before I put him in Armageddon. Shia LaBeouf wasn’t a big movie star before he did Transformers — and then he exploded.

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The new Transformers movie is two-and-a-half hours long. I'm going to write that sentence again, if I may, because it is a reality I find only slightly less confounding than I would the arrival on this planet of actual alien robots inclined to disguise themselves as backhoes and eighteen-wheelers: The new Transformers movie is two-and-a-half hours long. Who imagined that this would be a good idea? Director Michael Bay's enthusiasm for his sequel, the full title of which is Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen, is perhaps comprehensible.

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