Two infamous jackasses take their hilarious hijinx on the road with a sensory onslaught of self-destructive behavior and live rock. Ryan Dunn (from MTV's Jackass series and feature films) ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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David S (es) wrote: awsome film as good as inside out
Dennis L (nl) wrote: A bit drawn out and at one point one wonders when all this plot twists are going to end - if at all. Nevertheless, the movie is action packed and delivers a solid punch in the final 40 minutes or so near the end. Solid storyline and interesting mix of Hong Kong and Korean stars makes for a lot of fun.
holly r (kr) wrote: 16 Blocks had interesting moments. I like the story overall. I thought it could have been better but overall a descent movie. A cop is trying to take a criminal wanting to reforem to a courthouse to testify about cops. The cops try to stop him.
Amy P (es) wrote: This is a must-see documentary for anyone who loves Motown and the music. Ever wonder where that unforgettable guitar intro to "My Girl" came from? From someone who never got a credit on the Temptations' album. This is the story of the Funk Brothers and their contribution to pop music. Great, great movie.
Chad M (au) wrote: Every character in the film wants to talk about how hot it is. Then Rifkin decides we need to see lots of closeups of beads of sweat dripping off their faces. The film looks old. I was surprised to see it was made in '02 because it is aged, shot in sepia like antique photos. There's also a lot of stylistic cinematography, not quite to the level of Pi, but getting there. Nothing about this plot is positive, none of the characters are redeemable; they're all caught in a pathetic cycle of modernity. By the end, the night claims the last example of innocence left on-screen. This is an interesting film for anyone who is exploring themes of decadence. It's very sad and depressing, though, so be forewarned. B-
John P (ca) wrote: Frears tries hard to capture the gothic mood of his grim London, but when Roberts is so miscast, it's hard to focus on anything but her ridiculous Irish accent.
Karthik S (ag) wrote: love the songs, love the story, love dimple kapadia
Joel A (de) wrote: I remember seeing the film for the first Around a decade ago as a teen & thought to myself there is something missing & I found it bizarre how I felt that exact feeling upon revisiting it early this week.No doubt an interesting story of lawless & somewhat ruthless couple who meet in Texas in the depression & begin a tour across mid west robbing banks.I found the structure & dialogue rather uneven & somewhat amateurish. May have had the impact it had due to the violence & intensity of the film. Interesting film but I found it inferior to other films of the genre. Fascinating to read that Warner Bros had so little faith in the film they allowed Warren Beatty to get 40% of Box Office...the film made over $60,000,000 in 1967!!
Allan C (ca) wrote: Jodie Foster and Cherie Currie (lead singer of The Runaways) are foxy 1980s teen foxes in this film that plays out like an expose of the secret lives of teenagers ALA "Kids" or "Thirteen," though not quite as shocking. At it's heart, it's a classic juvenile delinquent film formula about unsupervised teenagers but updated for the 80s with a Giorgio Moroder score and stylish direction by Adrian Lyne (in his directorial debut) with Lyne's signature focus on sexuality. Besides Foster and Currie, the film also features Laura Dern in her first credited film appearance, Scott Baio, Robert Romanus (Jennifer Jason Leigh's skeezy boyfriend from "Fast Times at Ridgemount High), Sally Kellerman, Randy Quaid and Lois Smith as Mrs. Axman. It's a rather breezy film that follows the girls over the course of a few days, but the film did make me want to go back and look at director Lyne's filmography and I was quite surprised how short his list of films were. He's made some iconic and quite memorable films, even if most of them were slickly made trash like "Fatal Attraction," "9 1/2 Weeks," "Flashdance," "Indecent Proposal," or "Unfaithful." Although those films are clearly sexploitation for the mainstream, he did infuse them with an intelligence that is absent most films of that ilk, which I do think affords Lyne with credit for being a smart and talented director. I will say that "Jacob's Ladder" did rise above that level of smart trash Lyne mostly made and did qualify as an "art film." I really wish Lyne would put out more work. He's an interesting director for sure. I also have to say I'm quite glad to see that Giorgio Moroder is now working more and putting out new material.
Jian G (ru) wrote: The kills are more intense and violent than the other Halloween movies, but Halloween 6 is easily the worst of the series with its many inadequacies. Although bad in many ways, the film's biggest blunder is due to the tumultuous production it suffered from (reshoots, cuts, alternations, death of Pleasence). As a result the film attempts to incorporate an arbitrary background story involving some Thorn curse and instead of fleshing it out, disregards it entirely at the end. The digression of this Celtic curse unfaithful to the spirit of the Halloween franchise thus turns Halloween 6 into confusing schlock.
michael m (es) wrote: This is england will have your jaw dropped for an hour
Gregory W (jp) wrote: great cast & more this is a unique look at NYC 90 years ago better than any news or doc footage from that time coney island at its peak-priceless!