A Native American born US Army officer, Captain Apache, investigating a murder, uncovers a presidential assassination plot.
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Lee T (us) wrote: Wssshhhoa! Dang, this is the best modern age documentary. We need to wake up and start preventing disease instead of going broke after waiting to get it
Joonas J (au) wrote: Naiset on kuumia! :D
Justin A (jp) wrote: I didn't hate it. I didn't love it.First, I commend the filmmakers for making a feature length movie for basically no budget. It doesn't quite look like its budget, but that's the advantage to the camera they used. However, it certainly feels like its budget.What do I mean that it feels like its budget? Well, scenes cut away so not to show action. A lot of shots linger just to lengthen the running time. There is a real lack of characters (which isn't a criticism because of the plot). Everything is shot on locations away from the public out in the woods, and the one scene that takes place in a suburban neighborhood definitely DOES NOT look like a post-apocalyptic neighborhood. Also, some of the shots (like a butterfly on the steering wheel or a branch in the foreground while the characters are out of focus in the background) definitely look like something from a small, small budget movie.I'm not hating the movie for its budget. I completely understand, and again I commend them for what they did do. It's just hard for me to love a movie that didn't really do anything. There are lots of ultra low budget movies out there and the ones that stand out are the ones that don't feel like its budget. For a low budget movie to reach that next level the filmmakers need to come up with ways to make something work, despite its budget. The Battery doesn't try to figure out how to make something work despite its budget, it just ignores things and shoots around stuff.For example, the characters do next to nothing to try and get out of their situation. They had bottles of alcohol, blankets, a lighter, cans of food, jugs for water, and a gun. I imagined they would have come up with something like makeshift molotov cocktails, but no. That would require pyrotechnics, choreographing, and stuntwork. Again, I'm not criticizing the movie because it didn't do something action packed, I'm criticizing it because it didn't try. The scene where Ben puts a zombie in Mickey's room could have been shot inside the room with some special effects blood (this is a zombie movie after all). Yet, it's shot completely outside the room. The same goes for the scene where Mickey tries to get the keys to the car while Ben waits inside. We don't get some choreographed action outside the car where Mickey has to evade zombies and use his baseball skills. Instead, we get what felt like a good ten minutes of Ben sitting in the car doing... nothing.By the way, that scene of him sitting in the car was waaaaaaaaaaaaay too long. It didn't make the scene tense or dramatic, it just felt annoying and almost arrogant. This isn't a Goodfellas shot, it's just a guy sitting in a car smoking. There's no message, there's no tension, it's just boring.There are lots of scenes that go on longer than they should too. This movie is probably 20 minutes longer than it needed to be. The dancing scene would have left more of an impact if it was cut like a minute and a half. Lots of minor editing would have helped this movie tremendously not only in pacing, but in its emotion. I didn't feel more connected to the characters because of the slow, lingering shots, and it seemed like a lot of scenes missed the target of its intention because they simply lasted too long.Also, what the hell was with the ending? The entire reason they were trapped in the car was because he was shot in the leg and couldn't run. But at the end of the movie he escapes and is a good twenty feet ahead of the zombies limping away? So did he just not want to get out of the car earlier because he was sleepy? It made no sense.I'm really not hating this movie as much as it may seem. I still think it's better than most movies that are shot for this kind of budget. My problem is that it's really nothing special and zombies are overplayed at this point. If you like ultra low budget movies or you have to see every zombie movie, then you may enjoy this one. It wasn't offensive viewing, but I wanted to like it more than I did.
Buggy B (us) wrote: An eye opening, depressing and amazing movie showing the human cost of war, as depicted by the harrowing existence of Kurdish refugees and orphans living near the Iraq-turkey border on the eve of the US invasion of Iraq. This award winning "staged" documentary is a tough go, but the performances from all the children are pretty mind blowing and you can't help but get caught up in their day to day existence. The movie follows one boy known as "Satellite" who seemingly runs the whole show; wheeling and dealing and organizing everything at the camp including the purchase of a satellite dish and weapons for the village elders, and setting up work details for the other children which often includes digging for land mines."most of these kids don't even have hands how can they work for me?" We also learn the past of a young girl, her blind baby and armless brother -apparently able to see the future. Their story is the most maddening and heartbreaking. 02.09.14
Johnny T (ag) wrote: The fact that there's a movie called Snakes on a Plane is a small miracle. The bigger miracle is that Ellis's hugely engaging popcorn flick is nearly as much fun as the movie that was already running in our heads. Why is this movie so watchable? Four simple reasons. It's truly funny. It's truly scary. It's truly gruesome. And Samuel L. Jackson is the cool head who prevails ("You stick with me, you live"). Hilariously funny, full of fang-popping scares, and guaranteed to increase travel by train. Snakes was the most exuberantly trashy delight of this summer movie season or last. Has the thinnest imaginable premise (see the title) and yet manages to be more fun than most big-budget summer blockbusters. A solid little B-movie arriving cloaked in the dodgy garb of a fanboy phenomenon, Snakes on a Plane really ought to garner some sort of award for truth in advertising: It's exactly what it says it is and very little else. The movie plays to every expectation the viewer might have -- the more absurd, the better. In this regard, it doesn't miss a trick. A movie called Snakes on a Plane had better be one of two things: So bad it's good or so good it's great. Darned if it isn't a little bit of both. Truly, this is the greatest movie about snakes on a plane ever made so far! Snakes on a Plane is pure escapist fun and absolutely nothing more. VERDICT: "High-Quality Stuff" - [Positive Reaction] This is a rating to a movie I view as very entertaining and well made, and definitely worth paying the full price at a theatre to see or own on DVD. It is not perfect, but it is definitely excellent. (Films that are rated 3.5 or 4 stars)
Chen Y (it) wrote: very strange and simple little short claymation film about the live of one peculiar man with a string of bad luck who manages to always find a positive outlook on life. the plot doesn't really have a driven purpose or point, but is just a connected series of quirky and amusing little scenes of his life. quite strange, but also quite charming.
Aaron S (mx) wrote: I love this! It starts as a monster movie and morphs into something else much more than that. Too bad this director went to make Silent Hill.
Tyson P (us) wrote: crazy sociopath movie. Which is a common role for brad pitt and juliette lewis the two leads.
Andrew M (ca) wrote: An absolute disaster.
Kevin L (it) wrote: I have no idea what happened in this film. Friggin David Lynch and his ethereal film making.
Rangel T (es) wrote: exccellente!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!