A deputy mayor bends the rules and becomes involved in a number of crimes. His actions prove to have terrible consequences and he starts a domino effect of accidents, lies, blackmail and ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
A deputy mayor bends the rules and becomes involved in a number of crimes. His actions prove to have terrible consequences and he starts a domino effect of accidents, lies, blackmail and ...
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Alex P (br) wrote: i love grace helbig, this movie was totes funny
Brandon S (es) wrote: Entertaining, but not worth ever watching again.
Benito R (fr) wrote: As much as I love Scout Taylor-Compton, I can't endorse this film. Hemingway's character had potential, but it went untapped. Scout's character didn't have enough scenes to make her role actually believable. You know what's going to happen by the opening scene so there is no suspense. The mystery comes in the form of who Hemingway really is, but it goes unanswered. So ultimately this was an incomplete film in desperate need of editing. Sorry Scout, I'm still very much in love with you.
Wayne H (br) wrote: little gem of a film for the kids
Nick A (nl) wrote: Midway through Brett Morgen's dauntless documentary "Chicago 10", decades-old news footage beholds then-Chicago Mayor Richard R. Daley answering the question "Will it be a good convention?" referring to the 1968 Democratic Convention, which was held at Chicago's International Amphitheatre and ran for four days, from August 26 to August 29. His response was this: "The best ever held." Whether the political convocation was, in fact, the best ever held or not, it is certainly one of the most memorable in American history. Why? The Chicago Seven and the trial of the Chicago Eight (a.k.a. the Conspiracy Eight). The Chicago Seven is Abbie Hoffman, Jerry Rubin, David Dellinger, Tom Hayden, Rennie Davis, John Froines, and Lee Weiner, each a representative of either the National Mobilization Committee to End the War in Vietnam (MOBE) or the Youth International Party (the "Yippies"). After leading thousands upon thousands of activists/demonstrators into war-protesting marches, these seven, along with an eighth person, Black Panther Party activist Bobby Seale, were indicted and tried in court in 1969 for conspiracy and inciting to riot (among other charges). As the trial went on for nearly five months, crowds of protestors accrued outside of the courtroom, initiating crowd control security from the U.S. National Guard. "Chicago 10" (the ninth and tenth inclusions are defense attorney William Kunstler and prosecutor Tom Foran) is a boldly original new brand of documentary filmmaking that mixes a fair dose of trippy animation with a hansom helping of archive footage/news feed. It's a comedy, of sorts, largely for the singular fact that it showcases the inspired, revolutionary comedians of the infamous Conspiracy Trial (mainly Abbie Hoffman and Jerry Rubin), but its more dramatic than funny, and it benefits greatly from its lopsided focus on the historical content that gives the film its purpose. But the history behind the Chicago Seven/Conspiracy Eight and the judicial mockery that followed is 40 years old -- and society has since changed. Fear not, for Brett Morgen knows this. As he did for 2002's "The Kid Stays in the Picture", a shapely exercise in both biographical transposition (it's based on movie producer Robert Evans' '94 autobiography) and industry knowledge, Brett Morgen (who co-directed "Kid" with Nanette Burstein) delivers his subject material as though to be interpreted by only today's young potential voters. Despite the genre tag, "Chicago 10" briskly reels along like any other Hollywood production -- a value helped greatly by its intimidating voice cast*, used for the illustrated scenes -- abstaining from possibly momentum-killing interviews, and instead using digitized courtroom farce to describe the topical event timeline. That's one of the impressive qualities of 10 -- it modernizes a 40-year-old headline in a way that can be heard even amidst our nation's present disconnected population (heck, it even features music by Beastie Boys, Eminem, and Rock's ultimate anti-political group, Rage Against the Machine). In the end, however, as I alluded to earlier, what makes this Morgen work a winning one is the mass amounts of archive video recordings -- some charming (virtually every bit that features Abbie) and others ghastly (the culminating riot clip is terrifying and infuriating) -- which mediate and overcome the cultural conformity/richness of its vibrant style and allow audiences of both youthful and subdued mindsets to appreciate the challenge for change and moral righteousness presented by the Chicago Seven, nonviolent activism everywhere, and this motion picture. *Hank Azaria (as Abbie Hoffman/Allen Ginsberg), Mark Ruffalo (as Jerry Rubin), Nick Nolte (as Tom Foran), Liev Schrieber (as William Kunstler), Dylan Baker (as David Dellinger), Jeffrey Wright (as Bobby Seale), and Roy Scheider (as Judge Julius Hoffman)
Katie M (ru) wrote: JOHN RITTER is practically a god.
victor l (fr) wrote: Caramel is an interesting foreign film from Lebanon that tells the stories of five women whose lives interconnect with a beauty salon. The movie succeeds in showing traditions and lifestyle but isn't very good in pace and continuity.
Alex B (es) wrote: A realistic and heroic portrayal (and love story) of revolutionaries fighting against a capitalist/bourgeois dictatorship. Perhaps it's somewhat "conventional", but so much the better, since conventional Hollywood movies aren't at all anti-capitalist or revolutionary.
J K (it) wrote: Interesting enough I actually saw this movie. It served the one purpose of signaling the end of the Brat-Pack's run of 1980s teen-young yuppie movies, though Fresh Horses wasn't directed by John Hughes. Maybe it should have been because this was just an absurd movie. Took itself way too seriously and tried to make the Brat Packers look like they've all grown up and translate well into modern day leading men and ladies. Um, I don't think so. All this movie did was seal the career casket for Ringwald, McCarthy & Co.
DonRobin G (fr) wrote: Story is well told and characters interesting. The evolution of the youngsters really drives the theme.
Christian C (es) wrote: Although there is a discernible plot, the steps along the plot are not discernible. Terrible acting and even worse singing are the most distinctive features of this hapless 80's film. Nevertheless, it's still kind of fun in a bad-movie, lighthearted way.
Lee B (it) wrote: I love this movie... its fun and atmosheric.... and it has the best soundtrack ever..
Yuri B (es) wrote: This movie was a classic... can never be reduplicated or rebooted... this film will always be timeless.
David W (au) wrote: A beautiful film courageously acted that sinks to the bottom of your heart. Yes, sometimes the pace might be slow, but it is a subject and an experience that must unfold rather than dumped on the viewer. If a movie could ever communicate the horrors of war, then this is one of them.