Search results for: jon bernthal

3 titles found


  • Oscar winner Ben Affleck (“Argo,” upcoming “Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice”) stars in the title role of “The Accountant,” from director Gavin O’Connor (“Miracle,” “Pride and Glory,” “Warrior”).

  • From The Walking Dead's Frank Darabont, the epic battle between a determined police chief and a dangerous mobster inflames 1940s Los Angeles in the anticipated television event MOB CITY.

    Starring an exceptional ensemble cast and based on the critically acclaimed book L.A. Noir: The Struggle for the Soul of America's Most Seductive City, by John Buntin, MOB CITY centers on Detective Joe Teague (Jon Bernthal), a former Marine who holds his cards close to his chest, who has been assigned to a new mob task force headed by Detective Hal Morrison (Jeffrey DeMunn). The task force is part of a crusade by Los Angeles Police Chief William Parker (Neal McDonough) to free the city of criminals like Ben "Bugsy" Siegel (Ed Burns) and Mickey Cohen (Jeremy Luke), the ruthless king of the Los Angeles underworld. Additionally, Parker won't hesitate to go after anyone from his own police force who sells out honor and duty for the sake of a big payout. Telling the true story of the decades-long conflict between the LAPD and the ruthless criminal underworld led by onetime boxer Cohen, the fast-paced drama is set in Los Angeles in the 1940s - a world of glamorous movie stars, powerful studio heads, returning war heroes, a powerful and corrupt police force and an even more dangerous criminal network determined to establish a West Coast base in L.A

  • Hero is a word we hear often in sports, but heroism is not always about achievements on the field of play. "42" tells the story of two men-the great Jackie Robinson and legendary Brooklyn Dodgers GM Branch Rickey-whose brave stand against prejudice forever changed the world by changing the game of baseball. 

    In 1946, Branch Rickey (Harrison Ford) put himself at the forefront of history when he signed Jackie Robinson (Chadwick Boseman) to the team, breaking Major League Baseball's infamous color line. But the deal also put both Robinson and Rickey in the firing line of the public, the press and even other players. Facing unabashed racism from every side, Robinson was forced to demonstrate tremendous courage and restraint by not reacting in kind, knowing that any incident could destroy his and Rickey's hopes. Instead, Number 42 let his talent on the field do the talking-ultimately winning over fans and his teammates, silencing his critics, and paving the way for others to follow.