Emmy Rossum has completely transformed herself for her passion project role in Angelyne.
The limited series follows the life of enigmatic Los Angeles fixture Angelyne, who sprung up on billboards sometime in the early 80s, though no one knew what she was advertising - if anything?
For those outside of LA, the mystique of Angelyne is less well-known, but that doesn't make her story any less fascinating.
Rossum plays her over several decades, with significant prosthetic and make-up to give her the outrageously buxom Angelyne silhouette.
The actress also completely changes her voice and mannerisms, and it's easy to forget you're watching the star of Shameless and The Day After Tomorrow altogether.
Also stars Hamish Linklater and Martin Freeman.
The Valet feels like a few different movies.
It's got shades of Notting Hill (famous actress winds up with regular guy) and a hint of Overboard (rich fancy lady sees how the other half lives).
The film follows big-time actress Olivia Allan (our very own Samara Weaving, of Ready or Not) who must pretend to be in a relationship with valet Antonio (Eugenio Derbez, who funnily enough was in the Overboard remake) after she's papped in a photo with him and the married developer she's seeing (Max Greenfield, charming and smarmy as ever).
In order to throw off suspicion that she's having an affair with Vincent, the billionaire developer, both parties concoct a story that she's dating the significantly older valet - and Vincent throws money his way.
There are some charming moments and Weaving is always a joy to watch, but the film tries to squeeze too much into the plot, and the runtime is overlong.
The Valet explores self-worth, gentrification, grief, fame and all sorts of themes, and it would have done better to cut those ideas by half and lose a half hour.
It's a small mercy that the film doesn't actually try and force a relationship between Olivia and Antonio, because the 30-year age difference (between the actors, the characters are closer in age) would have been too much to stomach.
You don't have to have seen any other Chip 'n Dale movies or shows to enjoy Disney+'s new movie.
The fun mystery-action-comedy is a nostalgia trip through all sorts of animations, from TV to movies, and from all different animation studios.
The story follows the titular chipmunk duo, reunited decades after their popular mystery TV show Rescue Rangers folded, trying to find their former co-star Monterey Jack, who's gone missing. Brooklyn Nine-Nine's Andy Samberg and comedian John Mulaney voice the pair well, and Samberg is especially enjoyable with his dumb positivity.
The world of this film, much like Who Framed Roger Rabbit, sees humans and cartoons inhabit the same space. It's an assimilated world, where all types of animated characters - even claymation characters - are welcome.
There's a lot to enjoy in this film, and plenty of Easter Eggs for the keen-eyed viewer.
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