A mantel is filled with trophies from the sports Roberts and her brother played as children.Toward the end of “Atomic Blonde,” David Leitch’s hyperviolent, hyperstylized action pic set in Berlin just before the fall of the wall, Charlize Theron’s MI6 superwoman Lorraine Broughton is tasked with protecting a Stasi defector.

As someone who has been soundtracking films for more than 20 years, Houlihan knew in theory how to convince them and their licensors—bartering, negotiation, outright pleading—but the soundtrack-licensing game today is much different than it was when he was finding music for took the cake in 1996 and so on.

But as i Tunes—and later, streaming services—became more prevalent, the need for movies to compile a bunch of killer tracks in a physical album release has all but vaporized.

The scene lasts a good five minutes, and does not contain a single obvious cut. It’s a good thing, too, because the rest of the film can’t help but feel like a long prelude to this single bravura display of technique.

Sure, the film has style to burn, employing enough neon lighting to power the Las Vegas Strip for weeks.

Lifted from Antony Johnston’s graphic novel “The Coldest City,” “Atomic Blonde’s” heroine is a blank slate of emotionless efficiency.

The game, which comes out on July 13 from Game Grumps, has you create your own dad persona, then date seven different dads, with mini-games, micro-games, and “so many Dad puns” along the way.

They're waiting on their health inspection and a few other last-minute details, and hope to open late January or early February.

It'll start with drinks, but will eventually add appetizers to the menu.

“We tried to show a lot of different types of relationships between the dads and their children.” “The goal is to find love,” Shaw explains.