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In 1996 Alec Baldwin and Demi Moore starred in “The Juror,” an uninspired thriller (with the unfortunate ad line “There is no defense”) in which she played a single mom blackmailed by his Mafia hitman into swaying the jury she’s on, lest he kill her son.
Both actors had just passed the crest of their brief big-screen stardom, though that wasn’t necessarily evident at the time, even if “The Juror” certainly didn’t help keep them at the top.
This time the emphasis is more on midlife romance than suspense.
But the amour is as unconvincing as the tension is underdeveloped.
Andrés Segovia and Wes Montgomery were among his favorites.
Feliciano later had classical lessons with Harold Morris, who had been a student of Segovia. He had his first professional, contracted performance in Detroit.
It’s safe to say that their pairing in the new film “Blind” isn’t a reprise anyone was clamoring for and won’t stir any great excitement on its own.
This slick but muted drama — a first directorial feature for producer Michael Mailer, written by actor/playwright John Buffalo Mailer, both sons of late literary maverick Norman — reunites the actors in a (somewhat) less pulpy-melodramatic context.
During the next few months Summer and Tom grow closer.
, is a Puerto Rican singer and songwriter, best known for many international hits, including his rendition of The Doors' "Light My Fire" and the best-selling Christmas single, "Feliz Navidad".
His music is known for having a mix of styles, for example including both flamenco music and mellow easy listening influences in many songs.
Two decades later, Baldwin is something of an institution — albeit mostly for TV comedy, not a path one would have anticipated back then — while Moore, though she’s worked sporadically, feels like a missing person in any recent pop-culture census.
The difference in their career arcs can be attributed to many things, an obvious one being Hollywood’s greater willingness to grant a second act to male stars who’ve aged out of their initial hunkdom, as opposed to women who outgrow ingenue roles.
The film is presented in a nonlinear narrative, jumping between various days within the 500 days of Tom and Summer's relationship. Tom is trained as an architect but works as a writer at a greeting card company in Los Angeles.