Rexxx, Hollywood's top canine star, gets lost and is adopted into a shabby firehouse. He teams up with a young kid (Hutcherson) to get the station back on its feet. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Rexxx, Hollywood's top canine star, gets lost and is adopted into a shabby firehouse. He teams up with a young kid (Hutcherson) to get the station back on its feet.
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Al S (au) wrote: A thoughtful, handsomely produced, cleverly structured and absolutely wonderful piece of work. An excellent and outstanding movie. A poignant and insightful look into the creation of Doctor Who and the ups and downs of the men and women to try to make this legendary series work and succeeds well in making a good impression. A wonderfully funny, remarkable and terrific origin tale. One of the best television productions I have seen all year in 2013. The cast is truly superb, they give great love and dedication to the roles to make these characters shine. David Bradley is absolutely magnificent, his performance as William Hartnell is truly a gem. Bradley shines all the way through. Writer, Mark Gatiss's script and Director, Terry McDonough's craft, make this true television magic to watch. An effective, smart, moving and powerful movie.
Aparna S (it) wrote: meh! really very MEH ... cannot recommend this one.
Kenneth B (us) wrote: Get a Clue is a by the numbers made-for-TV Disney film which rather uncomfortably places a murder mystery plot against a mid-teen comedy setting.
Darren H (es) wrote: While not as timeless as the original and with a bit more humor bordering on absurd, Superman II still dazzles, setting the standard for all superhero sequels in the process
Orlok W (jp) wrote: Comedy and slapstick style western--Mediocre film, amazing Nicholson!!
Robert H (ca) wrote: Today's film in my ongoing Hitchcock marathon is ROPE, in what is yet another prime example of how he was able to ratchet up the tension to keep the audience completely invested in the story. This time around, two friends strangle their classmate, hide his body in their apartment, and then proceed to invite his family, friends, and former teacher to prove to themselves that they committed the "perfect murder." One thing I heard about this film way before actually watching it was that it was edited to appear as if it was filmed in a single take. While I had my reservations about this in BIRDMAN, where it often felt like a gimmick, it felt more natural here. As this was based on a stage play, the constantly roving camera helped it from feeling "stagey." I also found the central conceit (at least to the two friends) of murder being an intellectually superior act quite interesting, and the way in which James Stewart's Rupert plays off of this was rather brilliant (as they were his theories to begin with). In general, I found the performances to be solid, although not spectacular (save from James Stewart, who is always a pleasure to watch). Hitchcock did an excellent job of staging the action and slowly building the tension regarding the big elephant in the middle of the room, so to speak. On a completely random side note, John Dall (who played Brandon) and Ben Affleck look a lot alike, to the point where kept on picturing the latter in a remake (which they should never do, by the way). Overall, I didn't find this as exciting as the last two Hitchcock films I watched (SABOTEUR and SHADOW OF A DOUBT), but it had a well-executed story and a solid technical construction.
Antti Q (gb) wrote: Fourth movie about Ip Man I've seen, predating the other three and concentrating on the earlier years of the Wing Chun master. Less flashy, more romancy and from different makers than the others, although featuring some same actors. Also Ip Man's real son has a role as an old master!