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It's not really anything all *that* special, but it's just refreshing to see a good old-fashioned, no-bullshit B-movie like the kind that would've played drive-ins back in 1980. A labor of love for producer and star Robert Patrick, who's terrific as escaped con Gary Tison, whose teenage sons helped him bust out of the Arizona state pen in July 1978. Featuring some nice turns by veteran character greats like Bruce Davison and the late John Heard in one of his last films, along with the unexpected casting of Heather Graham as Tison's devoted wife, though the film really doesn't give her much to do.
\"You can have anything you want in this world, as long as you know how to steal it.\" Epic Releasing has debuted a trailer for an action thriller titled Last Rampage, about the true story of a notorious prison break in Arizona in 1978. The film stars Robert Patrick as Gary Tison, a convicted murderer who escaped from prison with his cellmate, played by Chris Browning. While the sheriff, played by Bruce Davison, was hunting him down the two went on a murderous rampage. The film features a \"chilling tour-de-force turn by Robert Patrick\" in a story \"about the dark side of family loyalty.\" The full cast includes Heather Graham, Molly C. Quinn, Jason James Richter, William Shockley, and the late John Heard. This looks very gritty and violent, perhaps it's an uncomfortable film to watch, but maybe there's something to it.
Hi,Something that began to happen in August last year is that PC gets stuck in reboot loops when (re)starting. So, it never restarts on its own, but every (re)start might mean a stressful struggle to get it going. I've posted more about it here (vid ...
As bus after bus rolled into the fairgrounds on Thursday carrying students, faculty and staff, Nutter and about two dozen other local pastors held uncontrollably crying students, formed prayer circles, listened to eyewitnesses recount the rampage that killed nine and watched tearful reunions with parents and spouses.
The pastors also comforted parents and spouses who waited for the last bus of students. Five hours after the shooting rampage, a dozen remaining family members were ushered into a room at the fairgrounds, said Nutter, who was also in the room. Officials notified them there would be no more buses coming.
They are the UN and other aid agency jeeps - more than 150 of them - stolen during the chaotic fighting and looting spree that began last month, that have now become odd status symbols for this country's teenage fighters.
For those who've spent years trying to work amid Liberia's violent teenage factions, frustration is high. Though last month's rampage inflicted the worst damage in the seven-year war, it wasn't the first time the agencies have been robbed of property.
Mr. Lowry was among several aid experts visiting Monrovia last week to assess whether to re-open programs in Liberia. He mused that perhaps agencies could drop their neutrality and use a particular faction as protection. But then he shook his head, thinking about the safety risks that would pose.
Harry Mitts Jr. asked the families of his victims to forgive him, saying he had carried the burden of his crimes with him for 19 years. \"I had no business doing what I did,\" he said in a last statement to six witnesses representing his victims. Two clergy members and a friend were also in attendance.
Each time the troubled Congo settles intosomething resembling normality, a new revolt shatters its fragileunity. Last week the government rushed off troop reinforcements toKwilu province, a rich agricultural area 250 miles east ofLeopoldville, where some 500 Communist-supplied tribal guerrillas wereon the rampage. The leftist insurgents controlled about one-third ofthe territory, had burned and looted a palm-oil plantation,administration buildings and schools. A curfew was imposed on thepanic-stricken provincial capital of Kikwit, and the families of fourU.S. missionaries were hastily evacuated from their posts, 22 milesfrom the city. 781b155fdc