Eugene arrives in Bukidnon with only one intention: to forget his problems at work. But when he meets Raffy and as they travel and go on ridiculous and death-defying activities together, they start to form a friendship that goes beyond Euge’s original plan. Raffy helps Euge appreciate himself more and to look at things in a positive way. With Raffy, Euge begins to believe in himself again. Soon, against his own expectations, he admits to himself that has fallen in love with this girl. But life is truly ironic. The moment Euge expresses his feelings for her, Raffy suddenly starts to push him away. She admits that he can never have her, and she doesn’t want Eugene to hope for a happy ending with her, because she cannot be loved.
Writer:Melissa Mae Chua (story), Melissa Mae Chua (screenplay), Carmi Raymundo (screenplay)
Eugene (Sam Milby) arrives in Bukidnon with only one intention: to forget his problems at work. But when he meets Raffy (KC Concepcion) and as they travel and go on ridiculous and ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Kimberly S (de) wrote: Weird and somewhat incoherent.
Ernesto C (au) wrote: If you care what you put in your mouth or your children then watch this documentary.
Sea V (de) wrote: i love vanness wu in here!
James W (fr) wrote: anything john wayne is good
Mark H (fr) wrote: I miss REAL effects vs. the fake CGI crap of today. This movie has a more realistic dragon, than most every recent movie. Main character is a little wimpy looking, but this is a great one if you have never seen it.
Francisco F (jp) wrote: Entre fiction et experimentation.
Private U (nl) wrote: One of the best movies I've ever seen. Great performances from all, especially a young Paul Newman. Newman's character, Anthony Lawrence, comes from a middle class background and wants to play in the "Big Leagues" of Philadelphia's elite class. Along the way, he decides to do "whatever it takes" to make it there. But, when faced with a dilemma to do "what it takes" to win a high-profile case that could destroy his best friend and bring down his family, he decides to........
Luke R (gb) wrote: Victor Mature. He made over 50 films. He never gave a good performance. And he was proud of it.
Chris T (de) wrote: 1/30 - The Namesake (Nair, 2007, Rental): 7.5 1/31 - No Regret for Our Youth (Kurosawa, 1946, Rental): 7.5 2/2 - Equinox (Woods, 1970, Rental): 5 2/2 - Waitress (Shelly, 2007, Rental): 8.5
Daniel B (it) wrote: This is a magnificent film from 1941. Maybe the finest year in the history of cinema. This gem is somewhat forgotten and was overshadowed by "Citizen Kane", "Sergeant York" and "The Maltese Falcon". However, I personally enjoy this film more than those others. Edward Arnold, who plays Daniel Webster is stellar. And Scratch, played by Walter Huston, is just terrific. Based on the story by Stephen Vincent Benet of the same name, this film follow Jabez Stone's story about a man who sells his soul to the devil for riches and an easy road, and Daniel Webster takes up his cause when collection time arrives. The screenplay, adapted by Stephen Vincent Benet, is sharp and witty, just as the original story. The acting is superb. The direction is right on. I think this is a near flawless film that has aged very well. And the closing shot is very apropos and somewhat frightening when given some consideration and thought.
Patricia R (au) wrote: This started out so well and then just become unbearable boring, expositional and then non-sensical. BAH!