Emmanuelle and her architect husband continue their amoral lifestyle in the Seychelles. But when a casual dilliance between her and a film director starts to turn serious her husband shows ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Emmanuelle and her architect husband continue their amoral lifestyle in the Seychelles. But when a casual dilliance between her and a film director starts to turn serious her husband shows very traditional signs of jealousy.
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Linda F (ag) wrote: i love any movie that makes lance armstrong look like the jerk he is.
Ashley H (kr) wrote: Domestic Disturbance is a decent thriller film. It is about a divorced father discovers that his 12-year-old son's new stepfather is not what he made himself out to be. John Travolta and Vince Vaughn give good performances. The screenplay is decent with some thrills. Harold Becker did an alright job directing this movie. I liked watching this motion picture because of the mystery.
Jorel D (mx) wrote: Wow... this one blew chunks at me all the way through... I don't know what is going on here. Just stick to the first three.
Robert C (br) wrote: You'll be entertained. worst part is something at the end but don't let that ruin the rest of this.
Jareth S (kr) wrote: Ever since this played at a theater where I worked, I probably love this silly comedy much more than I should. Matthew Modine's cartoonish goof is definitely the weak link in the film, but Mercedes Ruehl's OTT psycho jealous mob wife makes up for him. Whenever people are gushing on about The Godfather for the 5 zillionth time on their imdb lists, I like to jokingly present this as my favorite gangster movie...for the gritty realism. Bonus points for the jab at Reagan ("Oh there's a big difference...") and an excellent soundtrack.
Bobby D (br) wrote: vulgar and very very funny.
Ignas P (ca) wrote: Dumb in the beginning, but funny in the end!
Blake P (es) wrote: Perhaps the most iconic role of chic blonde bombshell Veronica Lake ever had, "Sullivan's Travels" is yet anotherexcellent Preston Sturges comedy that stings more than it makes you laugh, which isn't necessarily a bad thing when it comes to a satirical piece like this one. It may not be as hilarious as Sturges' "other" 1941 film, "The Lady Eve," but "Sullivan's Travels" is a bit more thoughtful, and by the time everything's wrapped up, it raises lots of questions that one wouldn't ordinarily think of. Joel McCrea, a Sturges favorite, portrays John L. Sullivan, a somewhat successful director that has made a profitable career out of making frothy comedies. But after a screening of his upcoming film, Sullivan decides to put his career on halt and discover the true nature of human tragedy by living it himself. After all, the next film he's planning to direct is "O Brother, Where Art Thou?" So he picks up some roughed-up clothes, dirties himself, and hits the road, with his staff tailing him in a luxurious van (much to his dislike). He picks up a bitter actress (Lake) who's fed up with the phoniness of the movie industrey, and the attractive twosome go on a penniless journey together; they quickly lean that the "tramp" lifestyle isn't so bad, as long as you're able to get by. McCrea and Lake are such a smart couple on the screen that it's surprising that behind the screen they loathed each other greatly. A slinky combination of dry comedy and depression era-esque drama, "Sullivan's Travels" keeps the basic Hollywood formula of "comedy" in mind and, instead of putting up the good-old usual, it almost examines it. And it isn't at all subtle, considering the main character of the film is sick of comedies, and wants to see what the darker sides of life can offer. "Sullivan's Travels" instantly makes you think of the majority of films during wartime, most of them being cute, escapist comedies or Technicolor-laden musicalspectacles, with just a few that come to mind about real human tragedy. But at a time where the nation as a whole NEEDED to escape from all of the hardships of real life, it isn't at all a surprise. Who would want to see a sad melodrama during a difficult time? In the end, "Sullivan's Travels" isalmosta journey discovering why a simple, fluffy laugh is much more enticing than a tear-jerker. This is discovered later in the film, when Sullivan is sent to a labor camp. The work is largely difficult:the "employees" have to work in the hot sun all-day, hardly with any breaks. Everyone there is miserable, put frankly. There's a scene, set around this labor camp, in a church, where all of the workers get the chance to go to "the picture show," as one character puts it. Along with the churchgoers, the workers get to see a Mickey Mouse cartoon. The cartoon takes them away from their hellish life, gives them a good time, and a warm dose of happiness. It is such a beautiful scene-- Sturges brilliantly focuses the camera on individual workers' expressions. Many of their faces are covered in mud and sweat, but their smiles are huge, and their laughs hide their misery. In that moment, Sullivan discovers why tragedy films aren't attractive to anyone, and just a few minutes, the film ends. And it couldn't be better. Sturges' writing and directing is 100% perfect. This film is so fresh, funny, lovely, touching, and biting that it almost seems surprising that something so feel-good can also be razor sharp. "Sullivan's Travels" is brilliant.