Town Hall, New York City, 26 June 2000. An evening with Eddie Izzard in which he moves back and forth in time, with religion as the loose but constant theme. He begins with Pope John Paul ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Eddie Izzard: Circle
Town Hall, New York City, 26 June 2000. An evening with Eddie Izzard in which he moves back and forth in time, with religion as the loose but constant theme.
- Stars:Eddie Izzard,
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Jerico T (nl) wrote: too bad for the cute chemistry of Han Hyo Joo and Go Soo because of the overused plotline and also the... plotholes
Andrew C (it) wrote: I'd happily give it four stars if not for the lack of "Gimme Shelter." I just can't abide a Scorsese film that doesn't include that song. Seriously, Marty... WTF?
Matthew J (nl) wrote: One of the best, brightest, well acted, well written and most atmospheric things i ever saw on television. The locations are amazing, performances fantastic, writing unbelievably good and music stunning. 'Chiefs' is a fantastic (hidden) delight in the television industry.
Jerome W (ag) wrote: [size=3]Only two films have ever unnerved me so much they actually made me shake. One was "King Of New York". The other I saw over the weekend. It was "Open Water".[/size][size=3][/size] [size=3]This is the film about a couple who go scuba diving on vacation and end up getting stranded in the middle of a shark-infested ocean. A lot of internet types have put this movie down and frankly I think they're out of their damn minds. The picture sneaks up on you, being comic at first, then suspenseful, then something else altogether by the end. I think a lot of people don't like this film because it breaks a cardinal rule of mainstream movie making. It follows its situation to its logical conclusion. [/size][size=3][/size] [size=3]Almost every movie plot turns on some contrivance, like a conindence or chance meeting, to set its plot in motion and provide an ending. If they were real situations, there would be a milllion to one chance of the movie result ever happening. In the real world James Bond and Indiana Jones would have been killed a hundred times over from all their crazy adventures or at least crippled for life. In the comics realm, exposure to a radioactive spider would have most likely killed Peter Parker not turn him into Spider-Man and that gamma bomb blast would have incinerated Bruce Banner, not change him into the Hulk.[/size][size=3][/size] [size=3]"Open Water" has the balls to follow real world logic. You think this couple will eventually be rescued at some dramatic point, especially when boats and helicopters start searching for them. It isn't until the final seconds of this film when you finally realize that ain't happening. No happy endings here, folks. What happens is exactly what you think would happen if you were stuck for 24 hours in a shark-infested ocean. The only other film I ever saw break this rule was a spaghetti western called "The Great Silence" and that was a shock as well. That's probably why some don't like this movie. It's too much like real life.[/size]
Joe J (ca) wrote: Candyman (Tony Todd) is back, and this time invading Los Angeles.When his great granddaughter Caroline (Donna D'Errico) summons Candyman through a mirror, he desires to be with the last of his bloodline. Meanwhile, Caroline comes to terms with this evil spirit versus the nice man that Candyman used to be, as well as trying to avoid the police who think she is responsible for the string of murders occurring all around her.The first two "Candyman" films have been staples in the horror movie industry as some of the best. Not so much for "Day of the Dead." Even Tony Todd later confessed that he didn't care for this movie, because it seems very watered down, and the performances were less than stellar, even in Todd's case. I did like the fact that it followed the path the first two took with Candyman going after his blood relatives and not making up a whole new story, but still, the Candyman franchise would've been fine without this addition.
Nick M (mx) wrote: This fly-on-the-wall approach to life in 1970s Glasgow is appropriately depressing and as naturalistic as movies can get. Sometimes uncomfortable, yet always authentic. Problem is, this much authenticity can get mighty boring at times.
Danny R (es) wrote: Alan Parker's powerfully brutal expose of a hellish Turkish prison which is based on the real-life experiences of a young America man named Billy Hayes, played brilliantly by the late Brad Davis, in an intensely compelling star-making performance. It follows his failed efforts to smuggle out some hashish to later sell in the United States, his being arrested at the Yesikoy Airport on a drug possession charge. His placement into Istanbul's inhuman Sagmalcilar prison after being sentenced to a four-and-a-half year term. An appeal financed by Billy's father, played superbly by the late character actor Mike Kellin, does not end well and results in a retrial, a new tougher judge throws out the possessions rap and convicts Billy on a smuggling charge, his sentence was then extended to life imprisonment, 30 years under the merciless Turkish law. Billy must now fight to survive and keep his sanity in this filthy hellhole, as well endure the physical and sexual abuses by a gigantic, sadistic prison guard named Hamidou, chillingly played by the late Paul L. Smith. Billy has a ever-present desire to get on the "Midnight Express," which is the prison slang for escape. Billy can no longer take it, so he and his friends decide to escape from this nightmarish prison before it is too late for all of them. There are superlative supporting performances by John Hurt, in an amazing Oscar nominated turn, as Max, a drug-addicted Englishman and Billy's best friend in the prison; Randy Quaid's splendid performance as the rebellions American prisoner Jimmy Booth; and Norbert Welsser's excellent performance as Erich, a gay Scandinavian prisoner who is attracted to Billy. Flawless direction by Alan Parker, with a forceful, intelligent Oscar winning screenplay by Oliver Stone, Giorgio Moroder's mesmerizing Oscar winning original score is unforgettable, and Michael Seresin's magnificent cinematography is remarkable. A totally enthralling motion picture that earned 6 Academy Award including Best Picture and Best Director: Alan Parker. Highly Recommended.
Jayakrishnan R (de) wrote: 87%Saw this on 20/11/16An honest, realistic and informative retelling of the events of Pearl Harbour bombing that is as serious as it can be. Eventhough its directed by 3 people, that too one being American and 2 Japanese, the film seems one and evenly structured. It is by far the best film on Pearl Harbour.
Nguyen Thuy H (de) wrote: When I watch an Antonioni film, for example, I wouldn't feel like he was making a comment on class, because the existential element is so strong that it seems to absorb the whole thing. But when I see this, I can immediately say "Ah, Renoir is mocking these spoiled characters". It's proof that with a lighter heart, you can see everything more clearly. Robert Altman clearly learned a great deal from him.
Josiah C (au) wrote: It lacks some substance and a strong narrative, but Underworld is still a flashy, action-packed flick that is worth checking out.
Max G (us) wrote: A dull, uninteresting film that only gets off at plot twists and Tom Cruises performance in it.5/10 or 2.5 stars
Guillaume H (ru) wrote: Strong political intrigue but i shouldnt have to spent the movie on wikipedia to know who's playing who, what and why; characters are non descript, all visibly very important but onscreen, they translate as a bunch of suits and ties with twists and turns too vaguely enunciated for them to stick. The political point of the Usa messing up the whole region to keep it in shamble for its own gain is carried through but thats no thanks to the script that chuggs along without much grace, transitions or clarity