A documentary that explores the downloading revolution; the kids that created it, the bands and the businesses that were affected by it, and its impact on the world at large. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
A documentary that explores the downloading revolution; the kids that created it, the bands and the businesses that were effected by it, and its impact on the world at large.
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Suad S (br) wrote: The ending was anti-climatic.
Ashley D (it) wrote: Im not at all a Wes Anderson fan but this attempt at mimicking his style and trying to be artsy is poor add this to the fact that I don't like movies of this style even when Wes anderson does them I really don't get these types of films barely watchable I struggled to last the 82 minutes a waste of a decent cast
Harry W (au) wrote: Being the most contemporary film directed by Academy Award-winner William Friedkin, Killer Joe sounded like a thrilling experience.The high point of William Friedkin's career came from the 1970's with inconsistent results in the following decades, but given the popular reception of Killer Joe and the man's ability to build a strongly intense atmosphere in The French Connection (1971) and The Exorcist (1973), I figured that perhaps Killer Joe would serve as a return to form for the director. Unfortunately, this wasn't the case.Killer Joe plays out much like a stage production. There is a shortage of atmosphere because the reliance falls entirely upon the extended periods of dialogue rather than any particular technique in the cinematography or use of music. I can forgive a film like that if it has interesting characters, but Killer Joe carries no such thing. Killer Joe's story focuses around the titular character's planned murder of Adele, the matriarch of the Smith family. Much of the dialogue focuses upon clarifying the complicated relationship between the members of the family as they find themselves getting involved in the murder and the titular Joe Cooper begins to involve himself with the young Dottie Smith. The structure of the family relationship is familiar and there isn't much time to develop any of the characters beyond the archetypes they are, meaning that it is left to the cast to save the film. Killer Joe has some impeccably talented actors, but they're not enough to assist a production that just won't support them on any level. Killer Joe is a steadily-paced film, but there is rarely anything that actually happens in the film. The murder conspiracy at the heart of the narrative has a neo-noir element to it as does the dark colour scheme in the night time sequences and slow burning atmosphere, but rather than putting any major development into the characters there are characters who are presented as being equally relevant and arbitrary to each other. Everyone in the story is simply a McGuffin to move the narrative rather than any kind of actual character. The most developed characters are Joe Cooper and Dottie Smith, and yet Joe Cooper is kept too elusive and mysterious to understand all that much of while Dottie Smith is much of a background archetype. Since the characters are all relatively meaningless and few of them are all that likable for any reason, there is little reason to care about any of them. Ultimately, audiences are left with a slow film full of uninteresting and unlikable characters where essentially nothing happens, and what does happen is effectively cliche and lifeless. This is the experience that is Killer Joe, and as a result there is no atmospheric engagement to draw in audiences who have seen it all before or are desensitized to the mildly explicit use of blood. But I will give some credit to some of the stylish elements in Killer Joe. Despite its budgetary limitations, William Friedkin's eye for imagery helps to make the Southern Gothic nature of the story into a reality. The scenery is dilapidated and the colour scheme is very dry in the day and a dark shade of blue in the night, making the story feel grim. The actors prove themselves able to embrace this tone, even if the lack of character development stands in the way of allowing any major impact to take effect. Dottie Smith is the only majorly interesting character of the film since she is the one really innocent character in the narrative. Despite supporting the notion of her mother being murdered, this simply stems from the violence in Southern social norms which she has accepted as natural, yet she still finds a way to maintain her innocence in the process. Juno Temple captures this complicated mindset with such a sweet and innocent demeanour which becomes more fragile as Joe Cooper becomes more involved in her life. Juno Temple captures this with a very restrained and emotionally withdrawn nature, yet she intensifies it profusely when she is confronted with very personal insecurities and uncertainty. Juno Temple perfectly captures the nature of Dottie Smith's shattered innocence with the most soul of any character in the film, making herself the most consistently engaging presence Matthew McConaughey is also in solid form. Though the story is far too subtle with the nature of "Killer" Joe Cooper to be fully embraced, Matthew McConaughey works to keep him elusive and very professional about his job as a contract killer, showing his darker side only at selective moments in the film. There isn't enough screen time for him to really captivate audiences as he should, but the actor shows an inherently dark nature which is very unlike that of his more stereotypical persona from his better-known films from the turn of the decade. Matthew McConaughey shows a more twisted dramatic flair than ever before in Killer Joe, taking a step closer to the dramatic charisma that would lead him to Academy Award recognition in later years.Emile Hirsch delivers a deeply engaged an intense performance. Though his character is a very familiar one, Emile Hirsch manages to keep consistently in touch with the character Chris Smith by consistently conveying his constant sense of fear and insecurity. He is constantly under threat by the enforcers out to get him and the family he has brought his issues to, and he is constantly physical with his expression of frustration. He also shares a powerful chemistry with Thomas Hayden Church who too is a predictably powerful presence in a role empowered by the way he says so much through the use of very few words. Gina Gershon also delivers a strong performance in one of the best efforts of her career. She plays Sharla Smith as the sheer epitome of white trash and sleaze within the Smith household with a careless and self-indulgent nature which is as bleak as the world around her. Killer Joe wrings some strong performances out of its inherently talented cast, but due to its unlikable characters and slow pace, audiences are left with a atmospherically-bereft story in which so little happens.
MEC r (br) wrote: This movie had potential, but fell through the cracks. To bad.
Corey B (ca) wrote: "Crispin Glover and Jason Lee in a Weekend at Berine-esk comedy? This can't lose!" is what I thought. I was wrong. At least it was on Netflix and I didn't really have to pay for it. One good scene though, Crispin kills an old woman with her own beaver!
Mary Ann V (jp) wrote: I liked this movie a lot, although I kept tuning out because it was so quiet and had to tune back in a few times and rewatch parts (yay Netflix!) to get the deeper message. The film poses questions posed about Catholicism and Christianity's view on humanity, and gives us two extremes in how to see ourselves, as Circus sideshow material or living unfulfilled lives.
Thomas P (gb) wrote: Uninteresting, suspense-free, and predictable, its lame - dont bother. The ever smug and snarky Bradford seems lost in this straight fwd thriller. It offers no redeeming qualities - when his character cheats on his sweet one-note gf, and with nothing interesting about the bland bad girl, well, ya just dont care anymore. I wanted to fast fwding thru the dvd - I was hoping for something, anything worthwhile, but found nothing.If u dont care about the main characters, why watch the movie -Its all downhill from there.No fun, movie over.1 big swimmers ear - out of 5
Drew P (au) wrote: it was a happy accident i came across this one.. uh oh
Michael H (nl) wrote: A harsh noir tragedy filled with potent performances. The movie has an ax to grind - and once ground, puts it to use.
Jairo A (kr) wrote: Cloverfield is not really a scary movie. It's a monster movie...and basically running the hell away from that monster to survive. For some reason, I didn't really care too much about the characters in this movie. Anyway, it's a solid 6/10 OR 3/5. Good enough to enjoy but not the best in its type.
Noah P (jp) wrote: Performance is disturbing and confusing- as the directors probably intended. It asks complicated questions about identity and sexuality, and Mick Jagger is perfectly cast as a former rock star living a life of debauchery- you get the impression that he is, to some extent, playing himself.