Don Wilson plays retired kickboxer Jake Raye, who travels to Manila, where his brother is favored to win a kickboxing competition. His brother is killed, and Jake realizes he must enter the... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Don Wilson plays retired kickboxer Jake Raye, who travels to Manila, where his brother is favored to win a kickboxing competition. His brother is killed, and Jake realizes he must enter the...
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Dann M (kr) wrote: Incredibly entertaining and fun, Step Up: All In is a high-energy jam. After his dance crew abandons their dream of making it in LA, Sean puts together a new crew to compete for a chance at getting their own Las Vegas show. Briana Evigan returns to the series and brings a lot of charisma, and some decent acting (which is in short supply). And the choreography is amazing, with some really creative moves. Additionally, the costuming is quite imaginative and is full of unique, colorful designs. Thought the story couldn't be more trite and formulaic, the dance sequences make Step Up: All In an extraordinarily exciting film.
Malcolm N (ag) wrote: Un tour de force pour Guillaume Gallienne et courageux de porter son autobiographie l'cran.
makyla K (nl) wrote: looks interesting :-) :-) :-) :-) :-) :-)
Steve H (fr) wrote: Special Film. What kept up the interest was the diversity of the chase(s).....non stop action that was varied and entertaining with lots of suspense and epic moments. It takes time to introduce and flesh out its characters....and then you are sent on an exciting roller coaster of thrill and spills right up to the end titles. The use of quick fire camera edits really works here to keep you in tune with the endless action. Never a dull moment. Watch it. Own it. Love it.
Tatsuhito K (ru) wrote: If we are talking about my favorite Cronenberg film, I would choose "A History of Violence" or "The Fly" over "Eastern Promises". I find those two emotionally engaging and infinitely rewatchable. However, if we are talking about the best Cronenberg film, I would gladly say it is "Eastern Promises". It's complex, intelligent, and a very compelling film about identity. This is Mortensen's best performance to date and Cronenberg's most complex film. I loved it.
Felipe F (gb) wrote: Letters From Iwo Jima is a raw and visceral war drama that transcends clichs due to Clint Eastwoods unflinchingly direction to depict the lives of japanese soldiers during the Battle without idealizations and stereotypes.
Benjamin C (ru) wrote: Poorly cast and difficult to understand without knowledge of its source material, Ethan From makes for a tedious and typical piece. The writing lacks the original darkness and other mind-boggling motifs, as well as adds scenes that totally deform character's intended personalities, truly ruining Wharton's vision.
bill s (de) wrote: Not the original but a better than average sequel in the era where most sequels really sucked.
FilmGrinder S (nl) wrote: 75%The seed of reality TV? Maybe, just maybe.
ANDERSON G (ag) wrote: The first is phenomenal, and two Rocky tries to drink more clearly the source of its predecessor, all the two is like the one of this track (magnificent), photography, script, performances, etc. only the script that changes, but still shows more of the same, he suffers from the lack of novelty, but even so, if rocky one is fantastic,, Rocky 2 is very good.
Dan M (br) wrote: Horrible deadbeats, good cinema. Who knew?
Henrique F (fr) wrote: Well this is not what I'd call a good movie. But nobody comes to this territory expecting that. It's a bare bones production by Roger Corman with a nice and so so balanced story deveploment by Charles B. Griffith, considering the production limits and time frame, and it has Mel Welles. The big crab in itself is not, obviously, good. But it's good enough for bad good. And the movie? It was actually much better then I tought. Nice way to spend 62 minutes.
Ben L (mx) wrote: Key Largo is the story of a small hotel in the Florida Keys which is over-run by gangsters who take everyone else in the building hostage during a hurricane. The movie is very compact, and feels like it is merely a stage play captured on camera. Almost every scene takes place on one of 2 sets, and most of the film is built around verbal sparring rather than physical action. As a result I felt the film was a bit uninteresting, because I never felt much escalation in tension. However, what holds it together and kept me engaged was the acting performances. Surprisingly the 2 biggest names, Humphrey Bogart and Lauren Bacall, offered the mildest performances. It was really Edward G. Robinson as the perfect image of a 1940s gangster, Lionel Barrymore as the big-talking old man, and Claire Trevor as the alcoholic gun moll that stole the show. I particularly liked how this film played with the concepts of what makes up real strength, by showing scenes where the guys with the guns are not the strongest individuals in the room. If they had played with that more, and even used that in the final climax I think this could have been an even more effective film. Instead they added a strange side plot about the Native Americans that lived in that region, which I didn't feel worked all that well in combination with the rest of the story. I can see why Key Largo was a classic that resonated with 40s audiences, but aside from some solid acting, I would say this is a film that doesn't really stand the test of time.