England Made Me
A young, English, ne'er-do-well who goes to stay with his sister and her wealthy fiancé/benefactor in 1930's Germany, just before the rise of the Nazi party.
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Mike M (ru) wrote: The final installment of the trilogy following Page Eight and Turks & Caicos. Maybe I wanted Johnny to continue his winning and cunning ways but on the other hand Salting shows everyone is vulnerable and we sell out in one way or another. Page Eight is still the best of the three.
Peter T (au) wrote: Another revenge gang movie . Whatever , dragged on .
Kevin K (us) wrote: I re-watched Yonkers Joe for a third time.....the movie was double-themed with a mix of family drama (mainly father/son bonding) and high stakes gambling with a finale in Vegas. Unlike some of the recent gambling movies, such as 21, the tricks in this flick are old-school and realistic. Not only does the main character Joe (Chazz) partake in horse and sports betting, but he is also a natural hustler at the local poker gatherings and dice tables. I thoroughly enjoyed the vintage Vegas scenes that were shot in the Fremont district. I'm confident that those seeking action will find enough to satisfy their thirst, as memorable gambling scenes are sprinkled from start to finish. Movie viewers yearning for a quality family drama should find the re-uniting of Joe and his mentally challenged son to be enough. The characters bond begins in an awkward stage and slowly advances towards a new understanding and appreciation of the need for one another.
Line Marie S (au) wrote: So moving! Devastatingly sad. And beautiful in a ''realism'' way. This is poetry.
Judge L (au) wrote: I usually like most movie that have something to do with travel. This one was just BAD! I had to turn it off with about 40min left....just could not take it anymore!
Carlos M (ag) wrote: Definitely shocking in its excess of gore and brutal violence, this bizarre (and inadvertently hilarious) manga story is filled with a surprising dose of dark humor and features a cute but odd anti-hero and an always fascinating sadomasochistic villain.
Mark M (nl) wrote: Fans of 20th c. art will like, others probably won't
Eric J (fr) wrote: RATING (0 to ****): *** Fleetwood Mac, though I have only heard two of their albums ("Rumours" and the CD version of this concert tour, "The Dance", essentially "Rumours" 20 years later), is one of the three music artists I'll usually mention when someone asks me which is my favorite. Both of the aforementioned albums have been through my CD player and iTunes millions of times, so I was curious to [b]see[/b] these performers. "Fleetwood Mac: The Dance" on DVD is a good purchase if only for some of the extra songs you don't get on CD, the subtle 5.1 surround sound, and other amazing feats that seem just plain boring without the visual context. Plenty of the guitar solos, such as the second half of "I'm So Afraid", or Lindsey Buckingham's one-man-band performance of "Big Love" almost make you want to skip the track on the desktop, but on the screen are eye-popping. Oh, and Mick Fleetwood in the drums section, who looks a little too happy to be there, but whose excitement is contagious. What isn't fascinating to watch is the horrible editing. The videographer responsible for bringing this concert to our TV sets seems quite nervous, as he wants to make very darn sure we see it from every single angle- but more often than anything else, the grand sweeping shot. It's a mess of quick cuts and constant fades, though group numbers like "Temporary One" work in spite of his interference. As it turns out, this was an MTV production, which would explain just about everything. If you're lucky enough to have a radio station that knows good music, they're probably still running some of Fleetwood's classics. Such songs as "Gypsy" and "Gold Dust Woman" are exclusive to the DVD, and their exclusion from the CD is curious. Understandly removed are "Go Insane" and "Songbird". "Go Insane" is a showcase of Buckingham's vocal and guitar talents- the only reason why it works at all. The lyrics are absolutely ridiculous, obvious, and laughable. Indie rock would be proud. As for "Songbird", a beautiful song sung beautifully by Christine McVie in "Rumours", should have had the end credits rolling over it in "The Dance". It's both the final song in the concert, and it's sung horribly. McVie consistently runs off-sync to the piano, which is curious as she did so well performing "Everywhere" and "Say You Love Me" live. These are the only bad parts of the video I can't blame on the video production. A lively inclusion is the grand finale, if you can ignore the awful one I mentioned above, is of the USC Marching Band, accompanying "Don't Stop", which Christine McVie mentions was never done with a brass section before. What I can say is that it works, and the differences of the band's voices are enough to make this a vastly different experience from "Rumours". The music gets a glowing ***1/2 from me, while the video production gets **. Runtime: 1 hour, 46 minutes (103-minute concert)
Grant K (us) wrote: Funny and quirky enough to enjoy. Fraser, Buscemi, and Sandler are fully committed to the ridiculous premise.
Julian T (ru) wrote: I'm not usually one to question other peoples opinions, but I have to ask what the hell is wrong with all these people rating this sucktastic film higher than 1 star?? This was definetly in the top 15 worst movies I've ever seen. Unbearably boring, with no backbone, no reason to care, absolutley NO scares or horror of any kind, no nothing. Goofy at best plot + horrible at best script and acting = A serious serious failure. The score truely shows off how bad and simply uncreative James Horner is, as it is literally the exact same score from his later project, 'Aliens'. Badly filmed as well, as the 'wolf-o-vision' is laughable and mundane. Most movies of this sort are bad because they lack any sort of plot; exchanging it for mindless action/gore/whatever. This method of bad film making is at least entertaining. This film on the other hand, exhanges its plot for absolutley nothing. There is no 'deeper meaning' here, as some of the other reviews seem to suggest. There is no nothing, other than boring, dry, tedious, badly made garbage.
Alexander C (mx) wrote: Would like to get round to watching.
Jonathan B (de) wrote: The last time I saw Ali was well over 10 years ago now, but in lieu of his passing seemed a fitting time to revisit. The film showcases both the strengths and weaknesses of the biopic format, in that it is impeccably cast, well shot, and effectively recreates iconic moments and characters, and yet at the same time too long, a bit unfocused and never quite captures the full essence of the title man himself. Granted, Ali was the most famous man alive during his heights, living a fascinating and complex life that intersected many avenues of society and life in general, so this is no easy task. In retrospect, Michael Mann does about as well as to be expected and remains most notable for getting the best performance of Will Smith's career, which sadly remains the actor's only time working with an Oscar caliber director in their prime.
Kevin J (ca) wrote: The Burbs is certainly quite odd, but it is most certainly hysterical. Tom Hanks stars in this quintessential and stereotypical 1980s suburban horror/comedy flick that expertly blends science fiction, horror, comedy, and good old fashioned paranoia to craft a gleefully odd and whimsical time for the viewer. The film may not bolster fantastic special effects and may be highly implausible, but this does not stop it from being completely funny. It may not be overly original in terms of plot, setting, or overall feel, but The Burbs shows that life in the suburbs is anything but picturesque.
Logan M (it) wrote: Sexy, funny, and packing some snazzy musical numbers, "Gentlemen Prefer Blondes" roars with glamour.