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But more bad news at half term, when the place was uncustomarily packed and tearful children were turned away.
"These were good people whose lives were needlessly thrown into turmoil," he says with an uncustomarily dark expression.
A brief item in the Washington Post TV column noted that Wallace was "uncustomarily speechless when he emerged" from court, saying, "I am smart enough to follow the advice of counsel." His attorney, Kevin Baine, says Wallace could have talked about the episode if he wanted to, but he just wanted to go home.
In her letter of response, however, Cather is uncustomarily effusive, gushing that nothing has pleased her as much as the overwhelming proof that Gale would like to have her as a neighbor.
Instead of the slow and guarded pace preferred by the British, events at Geneva moved uncustomarily quickly.(45) As a result, Eden, because of the leading role he assumed in the league council, became the subject of bitter attacks by the Italian press.
For Feldman's friend O'Doherty this was a "rhetorical coup," an interjection of a human dimension and a tragic element into a scheme that otherwise would have lacked a subject.(77) While uncustomarily referential, the gesture was not inconsistent for Rothko.
Beyond the narrative shortcomings, the film is indifferently filmed, with uncustomarily flat visuals by cinematographer Dante Spinotti and listless pacing.
Everything here, from the thesps' heavy mugging to the uncustomarily overbearing score by Carter Burwell and the artificially augmented vulgarities in the dialogue, has been dialed up to an almost grotesquely exaggerated extent, making for a film that feels misjudged from the opening scene and thereafter only occasionally hits the right note.
As a rich, gum-chewing matron who tools around in her canary-yellow Rolls-Royce, Flanagan is the picture's real scene-stealer, while Smith seems uncustomarily ill at ease and Knight has little to do.
Vibrant and often quite funny in its account of how an unschooled, twice-divorced mother of three spearheads an investigation that leads to the largest payoff ever made in a direct-action lawsuit, this very satisfying picture takes Julia Roberts into more realistic performance territory than usual and should lead director Steven Soderbergh into an uncustomarily rarefied commercial realm.
It's also saddled with an unnecessary stalking interlude and an overlong dialogue sequence between Bill and Ziegler that is, for Kubrick, uncustomarily direct in the way it explains much of what's come before.