A tabloid reporter makes a shocking cryptozoological discovery while investigating a recent rash of Bigfoot sightings in this comedy featuring beer, bikinis, and the wildest party animal you've ever met. Harlan James (Chase Carter) doesn't believe in Bigfoot. He's determined to disprove his existence when he heads into the woods, and starts to interview witnesses. Much to Harlan's surprise, he finds that Bigfoot is no forest-dwelling menace, but a mischievous Sasquatch with a taste for beer, and a love of beautiful women. Unfortunately for the fun-loving creature, vengeful redneck Chester Scroggins (Ron Blackwell) and some villainous bounty hunters are more interested in capturing Bigfoot than sharing a brew with him. Now, with the clock ticking, Harlan enlists the aid of the local sheriff (David Novak) and a pretty television reporter (Nicole Parsneau) in getting the story of a lifetime, and protecting the beast who only wants to party.
Writer:Dearborn Murray (story), Jeff Murray (story), Ryan Ramos
A tabloid reporter makes a shocking cryptozoological discovery while investigating a recent rash of Bigfoot sightings in this comedy featuring beer, bikinis, and the wildest party animal ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Anto K (es) wrote: The Miz was hardly in it, the story didn't exactly shout out "CHRISTMAS" (except the few randomly placed Christmas objects) and the ending was like WHAT?This movie failed to keep my attention.
Lynn S (ru) wrote: There have been a handful of independent horror films that redefine our perceptions about the horror experience. Movies like Texas Chainsaw Massacre, The Evil Dead, and The Night of the Living Dead are a few. These films scared and thrilled us in unexpected ways and were rewarded with huge cult followings. Compound Fracture is a movie destined for the same kind of following. It doesn't use marketing gimmics like Blair Witch or Paranormal to lure its audience. It doesn't rely on CG and lavish sets to distract us from a film's shortcomings like Prometheus. Instead it relies on solid story telling, fine acting, and just enough twists, scares and giggels to keep us scrunched down into our seats. The biggest fault with this supernatural thriller is that it is the kind of movie you will want to watch over and over again.
Corey K (it) wrote: We Dont Always Realize the Impact We Have or Are Making. Having Men that Stand for A Greater Purpose are Worth Holding Accountable to. No One Said it Was Easy, However it Will Be Worth It! #StrengthenNextGen #Shoulder2Shoulder #Commit2Urself
Nick A (kr) wrote: This is a pathetic excuse for filmmaking if it's even to be called such. Even by Michael Winterbottom standards, 9 Songs is grotesque -- and not because of the admittedly futile sex scenes or the sub-amateur concert recordings. It's so because the two aforementioned sequences literally compose over 90% of the "story," and the other 10 is wasted on ugly shots of Antarctica that are less interesting than the continent itself. At 66 minutes, this movie is an hour and seven minutes too long.
Tomomi T (jp) wrote: Made me wanting try surfing. The recreation of waikiki beach in 1911 was beautiful. Wised I could visit there during that period of time.
Stuart R (es) wrote: It's a little bit silly and unrealistic but it's good fun
Gareth B (br) wrote: Great fun time travel movie
Cameron J (mx) wrote: "Flatliners" asks the big questions, and doesn't do much to condescend. It is visually stunning, artfully crafted, and with a committed cast and suspenseful storyline. Besides a few moments where things could have been less obvious, the film is a wonderful psychological drama that excellently deals with the "life after death" question.