Going Down in LA-LA Land

Going Down in LA-LA Land

Based on the novel by Andy Zeffer, "Going Down in LA-LA Land" is a riveting and uncensored look at Hollywood. It is a story that reveals how friendships sustain us and keep us going. It is a tale that reflects our celebrity-obsessed culture. It is a revealing look at some people's desire to be loved, adored, and adulated at any cost. Readers have grown to adore the flawed and imperfect, yet earnest and likable characters of Adam and Candy. Now movie audiences will have the same opportunity to follow their rocky ride through Hollywood, and all the laughs that go along with it.

A fresh face comes to Hollywood to act in movies but only the gay porn studios are eager to provide him with work. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Going Down in LA-LA Land torrent reviews

Facebook U (es) wrote: An engaging look at the troubling state of American higher education, how we got here and how we might get out of it. Despite the absence of ready-made answers and a tendency to keep from going for the jugular as much as it could (or should) have, the film nevertheless gives us pause to assess where we're at, what we want out of our educational system and some clues on how to fix it.

Melissa M (fr) wrote: Double Tap >>>> Triple Tap.

Aaron M (br) wrote: Really Awesome Movie, I have seen almost the whole series and it is really good. Thinking about buying the series.

Robert H (es) wrote: An almost Ozu-like simplicity and patience in this one. What a relief.

Lukas D (nl) wrote: I like such multi-directed movies, with many stories inside. This is quite minimalistic, but nevertheless a very good movie.

David M (de) wrote: That movie was pretty much VULGAR. I was expecting funny because of Kevin Smith but i guess not.

Matthew S (it) wrote: Creative, funny and touching. This film just works from all angles.

Fatima J (gb) wrote: I have no words for this flick..... u just have too see it. Miike is incredible......

Private U (de) wrote: One of the best Vietnam movies ever.

Nita M (it) wrote: Only interesting because of being able to see my city in the past but essentially a loose narrative that somewhat goes floundering at points, amazingly it catches the DNC of 68 and the ensuing protests/riots in all it's glory. Imagine filming your movie with that as a background?

Hugo V (nl) wrote: -Being There is a 1979 American comedy-drama film directed by Hal Ashby. Adapted from the 1970 novella by Jerzy Kosinski, the screenplay was written by Kosinski and the uncredited Robert C. Jones. The film stars Peter Sellers, Shirley MacLaine, Melvyn Douglas, Jack Warden, Richard A. Dysart, and Richard Basehart.Douglas won the Academy Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role and Sellers was nominated for Best Actor in a Leading Role.[2] The screenplay won the 1981 British Academy of Film and Television Arts (Film) Best Screenplay Award and the 1980 Writers Guild of America Award (Screen) for Best Comedy Adapted from Another Medium. It was also nominated for the 1980 Golden Globe Award for Best Screenplay.Being There was the last film featuring Sellers to be released in his lifetime. The making of the film is portrayed in The Life and Death of Peter Sellers, a biographical film of Sellers' life.-Principal filming occurred at the Biltmore Estate, the largest private home in America, located in Asheville, North Carolina.Reception:-The film opened to positive reviews and helped revitalize Sellers' comic career after he had starred in many movie flops, except for the Pink Panther movies. Film critic Roger Ebert mentions the final scene in his 2005 book The Great Movies II (p. 52), stating that his film students once suggested that Chance may be walking on a submerged pier. Ebert writes, "The movie presents us with an image, and while you may discuss the meaning of the image, it is not permitted to devise explanations for it. Since Ashby does not show a pier, there is no pier - a movie is exactly what it shows us, and nothing more." Sellers won the Golden Globe Award for Best Actor - Motion Picture Musical or Comedy for his performance in Being There. He was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actor as well at the 52nd Academy Awards, but he lost to Dustin Hoffman in Kramer vs. Kramer. Hoffman, upon receiving the award, remarked that he refused to believe that he had beaten Sellers, or any of the other nominees. Melvyn Douglas won his second Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor, and Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role for his performance. The credits at the film's end roll over a humorous outtake, known as the "Rafael outtake." Sellers was later displeased that the outtake ran because he believed it took away from Chauncey's mystique. He also believed the outtake was what prevented him from winning the Oscar. The film is ranked number 26 on the AFI's 100 Years...100 Laughs list, a list released by the American Film Institute in 2000 of the top 100 funniest films in American cinema.