Joe, a rancher in the mountains of Colorado, has his life of solitude interrupted when his luckless son gets paroled from prison and moves back in with him, bringing his ill-fated ways along. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Joe, a rancher in the mountains of Colorado, has his life of solitude interrupted when his luckless son gets paroled from prison and moves back in with him, bringing his ill-fated ways along.
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Matthew B (nl) wrote: "Raiders!: The Story of the Greatest Fan Film Ever Made" is definetly a must see documentary, and it really delivers a lot in depth with the people that the filmmakers had interview as well as the three guys (Eric Zala, Chris Strompolos, and Jayson Lamb). It really is fascinating to see how these guys were able to remake "Raiders of the Lost Ark" as it took them seven years to make; even trying to complete the airplane scene that they couldn't film, since they were kids at that time. I have read the book, which I really loved and I am very happy to see this documentary, and I am dying to see their fan film that I have yet to see. I love it, and I strongly recommend this documentary.
Zac H (mx) wrote: Did I see a different movie from everybody else? The fact the movie was improvised doesn't make the lines any less awkward. The only conversation that felt real was the conversations between Jeff and Kelly, which made up very little of the movie. The transitions were awkward, very little happened in the movie, despite several opportunities for the movie to go somewhere meaningful. For whatever reason, Jenny, and her so called self destructive habits only endear others to her until she finally messes up in the worst way possible: burning pizza. The results? The wife apologizes to her.
keiron b (ru) wrote: Really enjoyed it, timberlake surprised me.
Delta E (de) wrote: LOL...You're kidding, right?
Alberto A (mx) wrote: Creo que este es uno de los films ms raros que he visto en toda mi vida.
IOnell S (ag) wrote: Muy similar a La habitacin del hijo, pues tiene el toque inconfundible del actor principal, pero a mi parecer es una peli que se queda en nada, arranca bien pero no se entiende muy bien en que termina o cual es el cambio que experimenta el personaje en todo ese tiempo.De todos modos, es agradable de ver, para los que les gusta el cine tranquilo.
Alex P (kr) wrote: its amusing, but nothing compared to peep show.
Caryn K (fr) wrote: Kinda boring. Not great acting either.
AnnJean P (nl) wrote: Very good film very well made and a fantastic cast and Stuart Townsend so yummy. :)
James O (it) wrote: I really enjoyed the first Children of the Corn. I felt it was highly entertaining with good special effects and nice performances. The sequel, however, has much to be desired. The plot is a repeat of the original, this time with a new leader who isn't half as scary as Isaac from the original. However, it is watchable due to the decent performances by the cast and the inventive death scenes. However, the scenes between the deaths are pretty boring. The special effects are also very, very bad. But still, you've gotta love that Wizard of Oz reference and the remote control wheelchair.
Brandon C (au) wrote: Huh, wouldn't you know. A good looking girl stranded with a strapping young man with no one else around...I have no idea where this narrative masterpiece could or will go. ;)
Jos M (gb) wrote: Pelcula que sobresale solo por sus actores principales.
C A (ag) wrote: Three Big stars for Ely Galleani
Tim S (ag) wrote: quite possibly Bunuel's masterpiece
Hugo F (jp) wrote: Jerry Lewis could pull off some stunts that I would have a hard time believing could be done by many physical comedians. This film is a showcase for both his talents, the radical humor and the triple threat qualities he possessed in singing, speaking and dancing. Only Lewis would deconstruct Cinderella this successfully.
Reno V (mx) wrote: "NO ONE SLEEPS WHEN MESSING WITH COFFY" - 'Coffy' is a 1973 blaxploitation film starring the incredible Pam Grier (Jackie Brown, Ghosts From Mars). In this drugs, sex and violence themed movie we see how a black woman is on a quest for revenge. The dark setting, the 70s music and the uncalled for nudity make this 'Coffy' stand out as one of the most known films in black cinema. It formed as inspiration for some of Quentin Tarantino's masterpieces. Next to Grier, there's actor Sid Haig (House of 1000 Corpses). Get ready for Coffy; she make you (s)cream! After her young sister got addicted to drugs and is now in a rehab clinic, nurse 'Coffy' Coffin (Grier) uses her sexuality to get to the drug dealer and make him pay. In the meantime Coffy's boyfriend is planning to run for Congress. One day, as she is arriving at the clinic she works, she gets harassed by a man. Luckily for her, policeman Carter happens to be around and helps her out. He is an old boyfriend of hers. When two mobsters break into his house and beat Carter half to death for busting drug dealers, Coffy is determined to continue her vigilante work and kill the drug lords. She infiltrates the gang posing as a prostitute...
(it) wrote: Review by Jesse Burleson of VIEWS ON FILM2015's Kidnapping Mr. Heineken is the latest film co-starring Sir Anthony Hopkins. At ninety-five hasty minutes, it's a true story adaptation devoid of inspiration yet loaded with veneer. Hopkins, with a voice that seems as mellifluous as the sound of crashing waves in the ocean, plays the title character. Portraying Freddy Heineken, he's a wealthy guy, the CEO of Heineken International (the beer company of course), and a debonair soul taken hostage by five desperate criminals. I gotta tell ya, Hannibal Lecter is an absolute hoot playing this character. There's no fear in him and a certain nonchalantness to the way he's held captive in a soundproof room. He wants books to read, he needs some variance in the music played while awaiting ransom demands, and boy does he crave plenty of bang bang chicken from the local Chinese restaurant. Truth be told, I've never seen a characterized victim so laid back in his catastrophic predicament. This is just another business transaction for a guy who pisses a poultry, one million dollars."Heineken", with its crackling dialogue and Holland-based locales, is directed by newcomer Daniel Alfredson. As a motion picture, it moves at a riotously fast clip. It's witty and dark, nasty and last-ditch. We're talking lock, stock, and five smoking bandits. The film score featured is in a word, calculated. It's baseline for a heist/abduction spectacle. And mind you, it's only made more effective by the lightning-quick editing that Mr. Hakan Karlsson bestows upon us (he cut the TV series, Millennium). But what's the basis for this vehicle I'm about to propose as a mixed review? Well, things end on a run-of-the-mill note. We're talking about true events with minimal evidence via the fugitives (an anonymous tip, really?), vacant spacial reckoning, and absolutely no one to root for. In all honesty, I figured the bad guys who were despicably charismatic here, would carry this thing through. I was wrong. I denounce these proceedings as a misstep of the most exorbitant order. Give me 1991's Point Break or 2010's The Town as a true, alternative viewing prospect.With a script based on a book by Peter R. de Vries and some ruggedly shocking violence early on, Kidnapping Mr. Heineken follows five down on their luck schleps who use to run a business (it was unclear to me what they did for a living and that was frustrating). The time setting is early 80's posh and within the first few minutes, the dirty, thirtysomethings are seen trying to get a bank loan. They are in a sense, broke. Things then go afoul (loan approval is denied) leaving them no choice but to abduct Freddy Heineken (Hopkins). He's worth a boatload of money and their plan is to get at least thirty-five million Dutch guilders from him (at the time this was the highest ransom on record). The merry men/culprits consist of Willem Holleeder (played by Sam Worthington), Cor van Hout (played by Jim Sturgess), Jan Boellard (played by Ryan Kwanten), Frans Meijer (played by Mark van Eeuwen), and Martin Erkamps (played by Thomas Cocquerel). The names just mentioned are all real life people. They are Dutch criminals who served (and still may be serving) lengthy prison terms. The actors that play them give off a sort of goofball vibe. One moment they're serious and astute. The next minute they're ribbing each other, telling penis jokes, and taking male bonding to an unhinged, fraternity level. In essence, "Heineken" didn't garner my recommendation but I liked the way the cast played thespian ping pong on the back and forth tip.Now in all uprightness, I've never seen a movie where the screenwriters are so enthralled with the intricacies of kidnapping. It's as if they consulted known criminals currently serving life without parole. Every detail is woven into the first hour like the villainous characters wearing masks, all the felonious activity being done locally, the use of voice alteration to talk to victims, and the adage of a ransom note untouched by human fingerprints. Granted, this isn't an exercise about the people being taken nor is it a character study about law enforcement heavy on certain malefactor's trails. No what's on screen is strictly about the art of holding someone against their will. And it involves characters we really know nothing about. I mean how did these guys become professional criminals so quickly? And how is it that they know so much about the planning of such a heinous act? Finally, they are businessmen with families so what begot their vile nature? Then there's the other questions I asked myself during "Heineken". They pertained to the police. So OK, why doesn't a law official have any speaking lines? And why don't we the audience, get an idea of their inside strategy via bringing these despairing crooks to justice? Obviously, a lot of research went into formulating a hypothetical Kidnapping For Dummies. Too bad every other attribute fell by the wayside.All in all, this is not a disastrous crime drama, just a borderline, mediocre one. I viewed "Heineken" wondering why it took thirty-three years for its true story sensibilities to come to fruition. And as its ending credits filtered in, I also thought to myself, "this is the culmination of three plus decades in development?" The lowest point: Everyone involved really drops the ball with period detail. We're supposed to be taking in Amsterdam circa 1982. Instead, what's on screen could have probably passed as present day (all you gotta do is look at everybody's modern hairstyles to know what I'm getting at). Bottom line: This is a ho hum tribute presented by its filmmakers. It almost veers into slick, direct-to-video territory. In the beginning of its hour and a half-plus running time, the Jim Sturgess character (Cor van Hout) says, "that's all crime is, it's a wager." Interesting thought. I'd say if I had to wager anything on the staying power of this flick, it'd be a middling investment. My rating: A disappointing 2 and a half stars.
Helen W (it) wrote: Hate the film? Shut up about it then, it's for children, of course it has a similar plot to Cars but, it's a great film >:0
Sumanjit R (kr) wrote: This Boy's Life shows how a resilient teenager survives childhood trauma and adversity through independence, anger and creativity. Outstanding performances from DeNiro and Di Caprio in the tough, lyrical drama.
Phil H (nl) wrote: I had the silly idea that this movie could be a follow up to the 'Teen Wolf' movies, I mean if you think about it, it could be. We follow Scott Howard as a grown-up now with a career in the police force of some small local town. He's a bit of a wash-up, has kinda fallen by the wayside a bit, things didn't go the way he intended, and now he patrols his beat...whilst tearing up the odd criminal. Hey it could happen, never say never these days folks. But anyway this is actually a low budget, cheesy, grimy, horror thriller that parodies and homages those old cheesy, grimy horror flicks of the 80's (God bless em').The movie follows the current modern trend of recreating those glorious old hammy 80's flicks, such as the 'Machete' franchise,'The Guest', the 'Sin City' franchise, the 'Hot Tub Time Machine' franchise and the recent 'Kung Fury'. Indeed just by looking at the movies wonderful hand drawn poster you can clearly see what they are going for, its very old school and kinda looks similar to poster art for 'Vamp' (1986). You know what you're gonna get here, no excuses, no playing dumb, you know, the movie knows.OK so the plot kinda disappointed me, I was kinda expecting some kind of rip roaring wolf cop vs a gang of ruthless thugs scenario, 'Robocop' style. But what actually happens is this regular, alcoholic, useless cop gets called out to investigate some odd goings on in the woods. He is set upon by occultists who proceed to turn him into a werewolf (lame, he should have been bitten or born a lycan), unbeknownst to him. By that I mean they apparently curse him with their powers and some blood letting ceremony which we see in flashbacks. From this point on our slobby cop slowly discovers his powers and eventually turns into a big bad wolf, now the actions kicks in right? errr not really. You see the plot has this strong supernatural element to it where by a group of shape-shifting lizard creatures (some townsfolk in disguise), want to sacrifice the werewolf so they can use the blood to strengthen their powers and continue doing what they're doing...which appears to be simply running a dead-end town. Here lies my problem with this movie, it doesn't feel like a badass werewolf flick, it feels like a silly TV movie or feature length episode of Buffy the Vampire Slayer. Of course a supernatural element is a given down to the werewolf inclusion, but the whole lizard shape-shifting idea is so utterly crap, it spoilt it...for me anyway. I really wanted to see a werewolf cop wiping out a nasty gang of hoodlums, the kind of hoodlums you really wanna see get killed off. Sure it would have been cliched and unoriginal but I think this type of idea needs that simple plot direction. I know werewolves are unrealistic but you could kinda believe, lizard people that shape-shift on the other hand, forget it.Anyway we're all here for the werewolf so lets do this thing, the transformation and appearance. Well for the transformation the team behind this film have chosen the 'Van Helsing' route, and by that I mean the male in question appears to rip off his human skin to show the werewolf bursting from within him. He basically sheds his human skin to reveal his werewolf form. Personally I don't like this idea (didn't in 'Van Helsing' either), it begs the question...for the creature to transform back into a human, does the human form grow and burst from within the werewolf? ripping/shedding the werewolf skin off as when transforming from human into werewolf. How does the bodies skin grow back so flawlessly? wouldn't his face/body show signs of such an extreme form of transformation? I just don't see how it would work over and over, constantly transforming in that way. I don't understand why they didn't use the old fashioned method of simply having the human form painfully transform via extremely rapid bone/body mutation and growth. I guess this way is a good excuse for lots of gore huh, but I can't deny its all handled very well in that glorious 80's throwback style (think 'The Howling' meets 'An American Werewolf in London').I should really add that the movies money shot, or claim to fame, must be the fact that its the penis that starts to transform first. Yes that's right, the first body part to sprout hair and enlarge rapidly is the cops cock, whilst he's having a pee. Yes you do see his cock, or at least a fake stunt cock, and yes you do see it transform. Its...original I'll give it that, most definitely a first for me.The actual final appearance for the werewolf is a mixed bag also. Don't get me wrong I fully understand this isn't a mega-budget movie and they have done well no doubt. I just think maybe a little more work on the face was required, it lacked a true wolf-like punch as you could still see the actors human face beneath in parts. The eyes were great, the hair looked great too, nice ears and claws etc...but the mouth, teeth and around the nose, cheeks and forehead just lacked something if you ask me. The creature had good bulk to it though, it looked tough and strong.The blood and gore effects throughout the movie are of course its highlight with plenty of face-slashing, head ripping, general dismemberment and gushing blood. When Wolf Cop attacks not one wall is left clean, hell I don't even need to talk about it much as I'm sure you can guess what happens. I will say there is one moment when Wolf Cop actually does rip a bad guys face off just leaving his skull. The unfortunate baddie is still alive and proceeds to run around screaming through his skull face, it makes you wince but the director turns it into a macabre moment of humour. Yes the movie is in fact a dark black comedy of sorts, its not meant to be an out n out horror or taken seriously (lizard people a dead give away there). There are many funny little touches of gallows humour throughout which at times do work. Such as the freshly ripped-off face of the bad guy landing on the car windscreen of Wolf Cop's partner, with him freaking out about inside and trying to get it off with the wipers.There are admittedly lots of amusing moments with clever use of visuals and dialog. For example a gang of store robbers are all wearing pig masks, The Three Little Pigs children's tale, the big bad wolf. Plus we hear the odd idiom or pun spoken such as 'crying wolf', 'the fuzz' etc...and it was strangely cool to see an alcoholic deadbeat werewolf that downs bottles of anything along with junk food. In fact we learn that alcohol has somehow made Wolf Cop stronger than previous werewolves, not sure how or why, don't question it eh. Alas along with the cool there was some other fluff I didn't like such as the wolfmobile. Wolf Cop actually has time in between killing bad guys to mod his cop car into some hideous Mad Max-esque grunge machine. Thing is it doesn't sound as cool as you're thinking, it looked awful! I also don't get why, at first, when Wolf Cop encounters bad guys with guns he hides from them, yet later on he is taking bullets all over the place, I guess he was unsure about being hit in the beginning. Plus, the less said about the werewolf sex scene the better, did that woman actually give a werewolf a blowjob?!The cast is good with unknown newbie Leo Fafard really nailing the hairy werewolf image (just one of those guys with plenty of solid facial hair), he is also limited on dialog but it sorta works. Johnathan Cherry is the local cliched goofball type that catches on very quickly to what's going on. Amy Matysio plays another fellow cop and puts in a decent performance whilst also being cute as a button (looks a bit like Carrie-Anne Moss). Jesse Moss is the baddie gang leader who doesn't really do very much at all accept punish his own men severely, and Sarah Lind is the obligatory sexy bartender.So its not hard to workout this was never meant to be anything but a good time, a parody, virtually a fanboy/fan made flick. It has its up and downs, some things I liked, some things I didn't. On the whole it does come across as jumbled and unexplained, there is a lot of creativity and ideas jammed into this story but with too many loose ends. I think they may have gotten carried away and gone too far with the whole thing, they should of made it longer than 1 hour and 20 minutes!! Its pretty much a gimmick really, but clearly its had much time, love and attention lavished upon it with some excellent results. Personally I think its great to see some good old fashioned practical skills on a limited budget, utilised to great affect (some lovely sleazy lighting effects too I might add). Still...I wanted to love this, but I have to admit its not as good as I had hoped for. I get it, I get what the movie is aiming for, I just wish it hadn't gone down that specific route so much.