A story of a man who fakes his own death and assumes a new identity in order to escape his life, who then moves in with a woman who is also trying to leave her past behind. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
A story of a man who fakes his own death and assumes a new identity in order to escape his life, who then moves in with a woman who is also trying to leave her past behind.
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Ali P (fr) wrote: Could have been good. But I think they were trying to walk the tightrope of good vs kid friendly and lost on both accounts.
Heather M (br) wrote: I tried watching this and couldn't make it more than halfway through. The story was absurd and I just didn't care enough to finish it.
Benjamin J (nl) wrote: When the DVD case says that it's inspired by the work of Clive Barker, you'd expect it to be based on a novel or short story. What they mean is that they saw Hellraiser and went "Yeah, good idea. I'm sure we could change it sufficiently not to get sued for breach of copyright". The big plus of this film is the fact that it's a cheap independent horror movie and yet it still has some pretty good special effects. "Mr Skinny" the dancing pig monster is actually a little disturbing and the Silent Hill rip of Cenobite beast things aren't too shabby either. Unfortunately the plot is incredibly dull and tries too much to shock without giving any good reason. The inclusion of necrophilia and extreme sadomasochism doesn't make it edgy, it just makes you go "why is this included?" and the plot doesn't really make it any more interesting.It's nice to see that someone made an effort and tried to make a decent horror movie, rather than just doing an Asylum (see what's coming out at the cinema and do your own shite copy of it starring Shannon Tweed and Skee-Lo) but it just didn't pay off. Shame really.
Phillip D (gb) wrote: Surprisingly fascinating given the subject matter.
Mr D (ag) wrote: Normally I never notice bad dubbing, this time I did. Normally I never notice bad acting, this time I did. Normally I never get annoyed by an obvious running up to a sequel, this time I did. It took me 5 movies to notice Jean-Claude van Damme's accent, but I noticed Gruner's accent in this one. The acting couldn't woodener than in a gay porn. The only good thing about this movie are the badass nipples of Gail Harris.
Lara A (ru) wrote: I thought this such a unique storyline and I thought it was great.
Sunil J (nl) wrote: Pretty rough but worth the watch.
Harry W (ru) wrote: Being a notorious cult classic directed by Mike Judge, Office Space sounded like an easygoing comedy.Mike Judge's feature length films Idiocracy (2006) and Beavis and Butthead Do America (1996) are two of the funniest films I have ever seen in my life, and the former served as a key sign of his sense of both humour and political satire. In Office Space, he exercises a lot of social commentary. And though it may not be his funniest film, its satirical edge has no shortage of validity. Mike Judge's feature length films Idiocracy (2006) and Beavis and Butthead Do America (1996) are two of the funniest films I have ever seen in my life, and the former served as a key sign of his sense of both humour and political satire. In Office Space, he exercises a lot of social commentary. And though it may not be his funniest film, its satirical edge has no shortage of validity. Office Space is a film which isn't reliant on a story to carry the narrative. It's very much a simplistic film which depends on its general concept and themes to carry its plot. This means the feature is easy to watch, but it doesn't mean it is bereft of engaging the viewers in thought. Set in the context of an office and following the everyday occurrences of white-collar IT workers, Office Space is a film which audiences could easily sympathise with. The characters are everymen getting caught in up in common frustrating situations, starting in the film's intro credits where they struggle through a traffic jam and deal with the frustrations of lane congestion. This is but one of many of the issues viewers can sympathise with in Office Space as essentially the entire film is constructed out of everyday issues that nearly everybody should be familiar with. Since viewers can sympathise with the situations faced by the characters in a lighthearted comedy, the slow pace and simplistic premise do not prove too much of a problem. Admittedly there are moments that drag on and do not engage viewers, but with the work of an intelligent screenplay Mike Judge is able to achieve much with a small budget.Presenting viewers with a realistic depiction of the office workplace, Office Space uses a lifeless atmosphere and intentionally generic characters to provide a variety of perspectives on the setting which all lead to the same basic level of frustration. As the film goes on, the script grows more intelligent in dissecting why such a workplace is far from efficient. When protagonist Peter Gibbons is left to justify why he shouldn't be downsized, he speaks the truth about the entire workforce in general: work is something that frustrates everybody to the point of having their mind numbed, and a lack of motivation in the workplace effectively ensures that employees will perform the bare minimum to maintain job security. This one scene is the most intelligently thought stimulating moment of the film, the endeavour of discussion regarding the idiotic management of the workplace. This political edge loosens in the second act when the feature becomes more focused on a scheme concocted by the main characters, and this is where it declines in interest. The political commentary still runs parallel to the story, but there is greater reliance left on the characters to carry the film at these moments. Since the characters are designed to be generic, the resulting effect is limited while the romantic subplot of the film doesn't offer much that is compelling. So Office Space isn't as engaging in its second half, but the easygoing nature of the production remains clear enough for viewers to still enjoy things.Office Space also promotes Mike Judge's sense of stylish filmmaking in the live-action medium, even though it is a minor element of the production. After the intro, protagonist Peter Gibbons walks into an office wearing his grey shirt which makes him blend in with the monochromatic cubicle walls and desk tools around him, showing that Mike Judge is aware of what he is capturing in terms of imagery. Yet the most dominant aspect of Office Space's technical aspects is the perfection of its soundtrack. By notorious contrast to the white collar men in suits employed at the office, Office Space's soundtrack is composed of a collection of Gangsta Rap songs which were in their heyday during the 1990's thanks largely to popularization by N.W.A. The greatest two pieces are by Geto Boys: "Still" which plays out during the film's most iconic moment in which the characters aggressively destroy a malfunctioning fax machine like they're executing a gang beating, and "Damn It Feels Good to Be a Gangsta" which is as perfect as it sounds. The former capitalizes on Mike Judge's eye for imagery by playing with different kinds of slow motion, Dutch angles and intense sound editing, making it the most stylish moment in the film.And the cast of Office Space deliver a dedicated collection of performances.Ron Livingston captures the natural persona of reluctance and frustration inhabiting every white-collar office worker. As the story progresses, he develops to the point of no longer caring about the workplace enough to even maintain job security and ends up acting in a way everybody in the real-life workplace desires to. He speaks the truth of the screenplay with a strong understanding of its relevance and does it with such confident flair that he makes an easily likable protagonist for Office Space. Ron Livingston captures the intentionally dull spirit of Office Space while maintaining enough restrained energy to transcend it enough to stand out from the other cast members without straying too far from the themes.Gary Cole's performance in Office Space is nothing short of iconic. The man has had a long career in films with his finest work proving to be consistently in comedy roles, but he has never played a character as distinctive as Bill Lumbergh. With not even the slightest flair of emotion in his role, Gary Cole perfectly embodies the lifeless and soulless product of corporate management in Office Space. Hitched up in a suit and suspenders while always carrying around a coffee mug, Gary Cole captures the stiff movements of a statue to match his tone of line delivery on a physical level. And every time he ends his speeches with the line "That would be great" with blunt monotony, his blunt monotony is nothing short of hilarious for its plain accuracy.Stephen Root also provides a very sympathetic character for the story. In the role of Milton Waddams, Stephen Root perfectly captures the bumbling nature of a character who has suppressed his frustrations for too long. Stumbling over all his words with an obsessively quiet voice volume, Milton Waddams appears to be a character of greater social awkwardness than anyone else around him and can't seem to grasp the intentions of others which leads to them taking advantage of him. It's hard not to feel sorry for him while his rambling words provide a funny character for the narrative, so Stephen Root stirs up sympathy and laughter with Office Space.Catering to the stereotypes of the roles written for them, David Herman and Ajay Naidu manage to add strong supporting humour to Office Space. And even though Jennifer Aniston's role in the film is a subplot revolving around a rather dull romantic story, her natural persona fits the profile well while the fact that she played this role during her career heyday on the sitcom Friends (1994-2004) provides a contrast to her iconic character Rachel Green as she plays a far more intelligent character in Office Space.Office Space may have minimal story and a slow pace, but the simplicity of its narrative is the cornerstone of its brilliance: it is packed with thought-provoking satire and social commentary, realistic characters and easygoing laughter.
Gabrielle Z (kr) wrote: oh michie... why??? it's so good though
Jacob M (es) wrote: Fantastic look into the criminals that inhabit the world of Batman. DC has a treasure trove of villains and finally gives the audience a good look into some not so well known ones. The gentle sprinkling in of Batman let's the story feel like the suicide squad film that it should be. Great fun for those who want to find out more about the Batmanverse.
Jude P (de) wrote: Eastwood delivers it and with thunder and bang. He rocks ! It's a bit macho as usual but has got depth in each single frame.
Bengel W (gb) wrote: Passionately acted, giving the full mystery and exhilaration of being the explorer and adventurer. Artfully filmed, allowing the imagination to be right there at that time in history. Vangelis music adds majesty to the proceedings ensuring that you never forget that it is conquering that is going on. Nibbles: