Screen gems: What’s ahead in movies and on TV for the week of June 15

John Lloyd Young in a scene from “Jersey Boys.”
John Lloyd Young in a scene from “Jersey Boys.”
Keith Bernstein / WARNER BROS.

Big screen

Opening Friday

Jersey Boys (R): Clint Eastwood directs this adaptation of the Tony Award-winning smash Broadway musical about the four young men who went on to become The Four Seasons.

Think Like a Man Too (PG-13): Kevin Hart, Gabrielle Union, Regina Hall and the rest of the gang from the first film reunite for a wedding in Las Vegas in this sequel to Steve Harvey’s best-selling book about relationships.

The Rover (R): Two men (Guy Pearce and Robert Pattinson) travel through the Australian outback in search of a gang of car thieves.

Ida (PG-13): A Polish nun on the verge of taking her vows discovers a link between her family and the Nazis.

Rene Rodriguez

Small screen

Game of Thrones (9 p.m. Sunday, HBO): Bran gets more information about his destiny in the season finale. From my personal experience with Bran, things aren’t looking good.

Louie (10 p.m. Monday, FX): Season 4 ends with back-to-back episodes focusing on Louie and Pam.

Fargo (10 p.m. Tuesday, FX): The fat lady sings for the excellent, 10-episode series set in the Coen brothers’ universe.

Rookie Blue (9 p.m. Thursday, ABC): Season 5 kicks off with a two-hour episode.

DALE ROE, Austin


Read more Entertainment stories from the Miami Herald

Musician Cris Cab in his Coconut Grove studio on Tuesday, July 29, 2014.

    Miami singer-songwriter Cris Cab, just 21, breaking out with major debut

    21-year-old Miami singer Cris Cab, with Pharrell Williams behind him, is about to make it big

 <span class="cutline_leadin">A BRAVE MAN SEVEN STOREYS TALL</span>. Will Chancellor. Harper. 380 pages. $25.99.


    A strong debut despite its shortcomings

    Will Chancellor’s first novel, A Brave Man Seven Storeys Tall, is not always quite as clever as the author intends, but it has plenty of energy to atone for its predictable satiric targets and some real emotional heft to counter the whiffs of pretentiousness.

 <span class="cutline_leadin">THE PRICE OF INHERITANCE</span>. Karin Tanabe. Washington Square. 364 pages. $16 in paper.


    Glimpse into tony world of antiques

    The heroine of Karin Tanabe’s latest novel, young Carolyn Everett, wasn’t born grasping a Tiffany rattle, but she grew up in the guesthouse on the grounds of one of the toniest estates in Newport, Rhode Island. After graduating from Princeton, she continues her association with the super-rich by landing a job at Christie’s in New York, handling high-priced collections of American furniture. Carolyn is so passionate about her new position that she considers tattooing her forearm with a Chippendale drop-leaf dining table. To impress clients, she wears an imported perfume made from ground-up global currencies so that she will literally smell like money.

Miami Herald

Join the

The Miami Herald is pleased to provide this opportunity to share information, experiences and observations about what's in the news. Some of the comments may be reprinted elsewhere on the site or in the newspaper. We encourage lively, open debate on the issues of the day, and ask that you refrain from profanity, hate speech, personal comments and remarks that are off point. Thank you for taking the time to offer your thoughts.

The Miami Herald uses Facebook's commenting system. You need to log in with a Facebook account in order to comment. If you have questions about commenting with your Facebook account, click here.

Have a news tip? You can send it anonymously. Click here to send us your tip - or - consider joining the Public Insight Network and become a source for The Miami Herald and el Nuevo Herald.

Hide Comments

This affects comments on all stories.

Cancel OK

  • Marketplace

Today's Circulars

  • Quick Job Search

Enter Keyword(s) Enter City Select a State Select a Category