Kevin Jarre
American screenwriter
Kevin Jarre
Kevin Jarre is a Hollywood screenwriter, half-brother of the French composer Jean Michel Jarre and son of film composer Maurice Jarre. He was born in Detroit, Michigan, in 1954 and currently resides in Santa Monica, California. Some of his more well-known film scripts include Rambo: First Blood Part II, Glory, and Tombstone. Jarre wrote the screenplays for The Mummy and The Devil's Own as well, while also producing The Jackal.
Biography
Kevin Jarre's personal information overview.
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News
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Tombstone - Sky Movies
Google News - over 5 years
Trivia: Apparently screenwriter Kevin Jarre insisted the cast wore authentic woollen costumes in 134F heat. A colourful and vigorous retelling of a familiar tale. What may be seen by some as clichéd and unoriginal is also a very old-fashioned but
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Google News article
Vahşi Batının Değil, Kayalıboğaz Köyünün Kovboyu - Çumra Postası
Google News - over 5 years
Kasabanın Namusu adlı bir filimdi 1993 Yılı yapımı Oyuncular: Kurt Russell, Terry Oquinn, Val Kilmer, Sam Elliott, Thomas Haden Church Senaryo: Kevin Jarre Yönetmen: George P. Cosmatos bu film beni gerçekten çok etkilemişti beni o günden beridir beni
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Google News article
Cynic vs. Killer: Who's More Macho?
NYTimes - over 19 years
One of the few compensatory pleasures of ''The Jackal,'' an earnest, gadget-crazed thriller that grows steadily more preposterous as it skids off the track of its own premise, is the opportunity to watch Richard Gere play a character who is something more than a suave cynic flashing facetious little grins. As Declan Mulqueen, a jailed I.R.A.
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NYTimes article
Disaster? Was There a Disaster?
NYTimes - almost 20 years
EVEN ALAN J. PAKULA, the veteran director who has seen his share of hard times on movie sets, does not shy away from the word ''disaster'' to describe some aspects of filming ''The Devil's Own'' last year. Brad Pitt, one of the two stars, threatened to quit early in the shoot, complaining that the script was incomplete and incoherent. He later
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NYTimes article
Wake Up, Sergeant, There's a Terrorist in Your Basement
NYTimes - almost 20 years
In ''The Devil's Own,'' Brad Pitt plays an Irish Republican Army operative who flees Belfast and comes to live in Staten Island. He is supposed to be incognito, but he sure is hard to miss. Mr. Pitt moves through this unexpectedly solid thriller with dazzling confidence, showing off all the star power that he usually works overtime to hide. With a
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NYTimes article
A Fractious Old West in a Modern Moral Universe
NYTimes - about 23 years
The Old West has rarely looked as opulent as it does in "Tombstone," the director George P. Cosmatos's retelling of the Wyatt Earp story. In this capacious western with many modern touches, the Arizona boom town and site of the legendary O.K. Corral has a seedy, vaudevillian grandeur that makes it a direct forerunner of Las Vegas. The streets may
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NYTimes article
FILM VIEW; At Close Range, the Human Face of War
NYTimes - about 27 years
LEAD: In recent years, we've seeN Sylvester Stallone's ''Rambo'' movies, which re-fight (and win) the Vietnam War. There was Clint Eastwood's ''Heartbreak Ridge,'' which exalts the United States' invasion of Grenada. We've also had the phenomenally successful ''Top Gun,'' in which Tom Cruise comes very close to starting World War I In recent years,
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NYTimes article
THE YEAR'S BEST: FILM VIEW; New and Original Were the Hallmarks
NYTimes - about 27 years
LEAD: THIS WAS THE YEAR OF MONEY. THIS WAS THE YEAR OF MONEY. It wouldn't stop talking. Japanese interests bought Columbia Pictures and then paid an emperor's ransom to Warner Brothers to obtain the release of Jon Peters and Peter Guber, the producers of ''Batman,'' to run their new toy. ''Batman,'' which reportedly cost $50 million to produce,
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NYTimes article
Review/Film; Black Combat Bravery in the Civil War
NYTimes - about 27 years
LEAD: Before the Battle of Antietam on Sept. 17, 1862, Robert Gould Shaw, a young white Bostonian with strong abolitionist sentiments, wrote to his mother, ''We fight for men and women whose poetry is not yet written.'' Before the Battle of Antietam on Sept. 17, 1862, Robert Gould Shaw, a young white Bostonian with strong abolitionist sentiments,
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NYTimes article
SCREEN: SYLVESTER STALLONE RETURNS AS RAMBO
NYTimes - almost 32 years
ABOUT two seconds after he has been dropped into the middle of Vietnam to look for American prisoners of war, Rambo (Sylvester Stallone) is accosted by a large snake, dangling from a tree. Rambo simply turns and, with what appears to be no more than a flick of the wrist, strangles it. A few seconds further on, he meets his beautiful young
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