Corn grain contaminated with steroids produces large rats the size of small dogs who begin feeding on the residents of Toronto. Paul, a college basketball coach, teams up with Kelly, a local health inspector, to uncover the source of the mysterious rat attacks and they eventually try to prevent the opening of a new subway line as well as find the mutant rats nest quickly, or there will be a huge massacre of the entire city!
Lindsay B (br) wrote: Positive, practical, and succinct. Briefly mentions legislation and lobbyist hold-ups, refreshing to hear some more positive encouragement for a change.
Manish M (fr) wrote: This has been on my hit list for some years and I finally got round to watching it. And how very glad I am. It's what British film making does best; low budget, witty movies with a killer cast. Very enjoyable. Magpie Smith is an absolute legend.
Sameer P (au) wrote: I actually liked this movie a lot. First of all, it is made in a very realistic fashion. Also, the acting by Abhishek Bachchan is simply brilliant. Vivek Oberoi has also somehow managed to not look like an idiot here. Ajay Devgan though as always is more about energy than acting skills. But here it works. Direction is also pretty good thanks to none other than Mani Ratnam. Overall, this is a very good movie and a must watch for anyone who knows even a little about Indian politics...
Adam R (ag) wrote: A typical Woody Allen borefest. Pretentious and unbearable to sit through. (First and only viewing - 9/7/2016)
Konrad A (ag) wrote: This dose not look good to me
Melanie F (it) wrote: I may end up seeing this just for Scott Bairstow!! LOL
Brian B (gb) wrote: Bizarre and funny. Candy's magical typewriter creates his own fantasy world to live in and winds up creating an overly dramatic soap opera life.
Clark B (gb) wrote: Peter Bogdanovich's first movie. I've passed on this for years because early pre-fame efforts from the great '70s directors are invariably unwatchable. Not only were they novice filmmakers but they were also working in one of the worst, most self conscious eras of moviemaking - the late '60s. Usually the box or DVD would blurb "showed his early promise with this gritty saga..." or something like that and it would end up a piece of crap like "Boxcar Bertha" from Scorcese or a dippy mess like Brian Depalma's "Greetings". That's what I thought this would be, but "Targets" is actually a good riff on the Texas Tower Sniper and it does show Bogdanovich's early promise. It's an intelligent script, but not pretentious, and I think the low budget works in his favor and gives the movie a grounded documentary vibe. The acting is better than most B pictures. Bogdanovich probably shouldn't have cast himself, he's the stiffest one here, but he's not distractingly bad. There are a few points made about the generation gap, it was mandatory in 1968, man, but it's not dated like most "youth" pictures of the era, and it's part of the plot. The script is also clever enough to tie the violence into an actual filmgoing experience and it wraps up nicely. This is a top shelf B picture.
Sheungly W (kr) wrote: totally different to the Disney one,haha/ generally is okay wonder how they would do the second one...
Ayrton Anthony C (kr) wrote: Puntaje Original: 6.0Fast and Furious nos ofrece increbles escenas de accin acompaada de un propsito fijo, que nos asegura unos claros minutos de entrtenimiento.
Justin S (jp) wrote: I wring my hands at the loss of such a talented performer as Phillip Seymour Hoffman, seemingly on the cusp of his full potential, as this was one of his most brilliant performances.
Ryan V (ca) wrote: Margaret Keane (Amy Adams) was a recently divorced mother in 1950's America and had the grim prospects to match most in that position. She ends up remarrying a glib huckster (Christoph Waltz) who eventually makes millions of dollars selling her sentimental paintings of doe-eyed waifs under his own name. The main conflict of this film centers on Margaret's struggle to assert her own sense of identity, emancipate herself from her controlling husband, and finally claim credit for creating an iconic part of 20th century pop culture. It's nice to see Tim Burton apply his distinctive flair to a small, character-driven drama once again, but the quality of Big Eyes is primarily found in the layered and arresting performances given by both Amy Adams and Christoph Waltz. As a whole, this movie is meditative, funny, emotive, and quietly striking.
Frank G (us) wrote: Robert Downey Jr. is the Iron Man.
Dax S (ru) wrote: Very good movie, lots of emotion and amazing CGI and action and Wick is a very likeable character