Directed by David Hunt, the movie centers on Brandon Burlsworth, who was told he wasn't good enough to play Division I football, but still took a risk walking on in 1994, and became the most respected player in the history of the program. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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York G (us) wrote: Quirky, funny, and a good movie....
Roger B (fr) wrote: pretty terrible a few light moments and hot chicks
Simon D (nl) wrote: good harmless fun, that's all.
Alex r (es) wrote: Nick Bloomfield's follow up to Selling of a Serial Killer is a much more rounded out film than the previous film. In the first film, Aileen Wuornos told her jury that she committed the murders in self defense. In this film, she admits that she did it not out of self defense, but in order to rob them. I felt that Bloomfield put a lot more effort into this film and it has new interviews with Wuornos and how she is prepared to face her execution. The film is quite interesting and using footage from the first film, while adding new interviews, it tells a more in depth story into her life. Bloomfield interviews the people who knew her, and chronicles her life in a way that is quite engaging for the viewer. The detail in this documentary is well thought out. This film shows everything right up to her execution. Aileen Wuornos was interviewed many times here and her final interview before her execution is here. In terms of documentaries, this is a well rounded out documentary that recounts a very interesting subject. Wournos was very delusional, and during her last interview she just loses it. Overall Nick Bloomfield has made a great film, but is not a film for everyone. She clearly was unfit for execution and she was fairly insane. Even with her being cleared by psychologists, by what you see here, you really see that this is a woman that is clearly not sane, and should have been given life imprisonment instead. This film might make you ask questions about how executions should be carried out and that people with mental illness should be locked up instead. A fine documentary, and a must see for those interested in the subject.
Lemuel M (jp) wrote: One of the best horror film. It makes the audience think about it. That's why some people don't understand it. If you try to watch it again you can see the beauty and smartness of the film. It was a well-combined film. The acting of the cast, the effects and the direction. A kind of movie that is not scary unless you are really into the film. You should literally lend our ears and focused in the film. For those people who didn't understand much of the film. Try to watch it again alone and silently.
TIM O (au) wrote: ''Kangaroo Jack'' concerns a pair of hapless fellows from Brooklyn who set off for Australia with $50,000 of a Mafioso's money, which is promptly snatched by a marsupial, setting in motion all manner of tiresome high jinks. Actually, the hectic, pointless motion of this interracial buddy action kiddie comedy a kind of eager younger brother to the cruder, more violent ''National Security,'' begins well before the kangaroo arrives on the scene. Early on, there is a squealing car chase through someplace supposed to be Brooklyn, during which many pounds of fish and several television sets fall from trucks. Behind the wheel is Louis Booker (Anthony Anderson), a roly-poly black schemer who is always leading his white best friend, Charlie Carbone (Jerry O'Connell), into trouble. Twenty years earlier, according to a flashback, Louis saved Charlie from drowning at Coney Island. Now the two of them have run afoul of Sal Maggio (Christopher Walken), a crime boss who also happens to be Charlie's stepfather. Mr. Walken's presence guarantees the film a future life, as evidence, along with ''The Country Bears'' and ''The Affair of the Necklace,'' that he may be the least discriminating actor in film history. At any rate, for reasons that are neither very important nor very coherently explained, the two pals set off for the Outback, where they meet some funny-talking locals, an American expatriate love interest for Charlie (Estella Warren) and various bad guys, including a few who have followed them from Brooklyn. (Louis, an overweight man with the demeanor of an 8-year-old, has no love interest.) As photographed by Peter Menzies Jr., the Australian desert is as grand and austere in its rust and ocher tones as the American Southwest. What better to do with such a quiet, majestic landscape than to liven it up with the noise and vulgarity of lowest-common-denominator American pop culture? And so, since real kangaroos are not dynamic, or commercial, enough, the actual animals are enhanced by computer imagery, so that one in particular can hop around in a red baseball jacket snatched from Louis. (In a hallucination sequence, and then during the end credits, the beasts even talk, one of them in the voice of the ever-versatile, ever-unembarrassable Mr. Walken.) The details of the theft are worth mentioning, since they give some sense of what this movie thinks its young target audience will find humorous. (''Kangaroo Jack,'' which is rated PG, is being heavily promoted on children's television.) Charlie and Louis run over the kangaroo in their Jeep and, thinking the creature is dead, decide to dress him up in their clothes and take pictures of it (what everyone does with road kill, I guess.) Then he springs to life and bounds away, leaving them to give chase on foot, in a plane and on the backs of camels prone to severe flatulence. The movie, produced by Jerry Bruckheimer and directed by David McNally (who did ''Coyote Ugly'' for Mr. Bruckheimer a few years ago), wants to have it both ways: to be mean and bratty while retaining a wholesome veneer. Thus, Ms. Warren's character is a wildlife conservationist whose breasts are fondled by Mr. O'Connell and repeatedly ogled by the cameras. Thus, many guns are brandished and aimed, but nobody is actually shot. The late revelation that the two friends were being set up for a gangland execution is treated as offhandedly as the bizarrely inappropriate reference to ''Scarface.'' Friendship is reaffirmed, and the dim-witted good guys wind up fabulously rich. This movie is disgusting.
Connor D (kr) wrote: Enjoyed the first half movie as much as I enjoyed all of Will Smith's earlier Summer Blockbuster films, but the last half of this movie really went off the rails for me and ultimately ruined my enjoyment from the film as a whole. 4.4/10
Stanley C (ca) wrote: The best Ernest film, having the best humor quality and plot being assembled better than its' sequels. Ernest Goes to Camp would later be remade as a science fiction Star Wars like film in James Cameron's Avatar.
angel m (es) wrote: I am convinced Their is life after death Now ... This film shows how that is possible creepy Yet possible .. I love the fact That people assume Every horror film needs to be bloody and super scarey Just getting a peek into the Unkown Is freeky ... This could happen!!! The point of this film is like the haunting of julia... and the others IT Shows how Easy A pray young kids are to Evil And or The spiritual world And what May happen when they fall prey to it !! I own this movie And we watch it every now and then I Am Never dissapointed Verey Enlightening ..
Tom H (kr) wrote: Good 80`s Eastwood movie. Clint is tracking a serial killer in the sexual underworld of New Orleans only to find out that he has a lot in common with the killer. Soon a game of cat and mouse ensues as he is being watched by the assailant. Clint`s shady lovers turn up dead one at a time. Now he fears that he might be a suspect. Interesting, gritty and suspenseful film!
CJ C (jp) wrote: I'll sooo miss Peter. RIP, my friend.
Sholing E (au) wrote: I absolutely loved this book! I loved that it gave insight into a rare disorder and the tough journey that the whole family had to go through. The book was written in a way that makes it easy for the reader to understand and connect with the story. I just couldn't set the book down.