The film opens with Jack tied to a chair in a warehouse, guarded by heavies. He seems to have evoked the wrath of the Guv'nor, who lectures him about 'losing respect'. A girl called Natalie... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The film opens with Jack tied to a chair in a warehouse, guarded by heavies. He seems to have evoked the wrath of the Guv'nor, who lectures him about 'losing respect'. A girl called Natalie...
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Chandra L (mx) wrote: Hilarious and weird! And basically a one man show for Simon.
Steve M (kr) wrote: Just like he did in with Bob Dylan in "No Direction Home," director Martin Scorsese explore the professional and personal life, along with the musical legacy of former Beatle George Harrison in "George Harrison: Living In The Material World." At a whopping 208-minutes, this documentary is a revealing, comprehensive portrait of Harrison by using archive footage, photos, home videos and intimate interviews from Paul McCartney, Ringo Starr, Terry Gilliam and Eric Clapton to create a pcture of a man who approached everything with a passion.
Eddie G (ca) wrote: very poor movie, too slow too boring
Brian C (nl) wrote: Really atmospheric and creepy ghost story with a murdered child looking for revenge, and using a widowed father to get it. There is so much to love about this movie...the story itself, Scott's wonderful subdued yet intense acting, and the idea behind the Changeling. the only real let down was the leaps of logic some characters made with little to no evidence.
Tammy (es) wrote: A must see, it's hilarious!!!
Benjamin W (au) wrote: Too dramatic to be a comedy, not serious enough to be a drama.
Art S (au) wrote: Muraki has just been let out of prison for a gangland killing but finds that his boss now has a truce with the enemy gang. He shrugs it off, as his interest it taken up by a mysterious lady gambler who is bored enough by life to try anything. Muraki tags along, sort of drifting through the underworld. Masahiro Shinoda creates a stylish "new wave" environs for this tired hard-boiled yakuza to haunt, all moody high contrast B&W. The gambling dens where they play hanafuda (a sort of Japanese blackjack with wooden cards) are just parts of the void where time and money disappear. In the end, to an English-language opera by Purcell, Muraki carries out one last job, to show his lady gambler true nihilism. This film created the mould that later yakuza films would seek to fill.
Zachariah C (de) wrote: Most Disney sequels are always lacking, and this one is no exception. The story line is relatively unique, but the idea of one puppy wanting to stand out in a crowd of 101 is all too predictable. I am surprised they did not try to make multiple sequels that allowed each puppy the chance to have their own adventure. Patch was my favorite growing up, but what dictates that he deserved his own movie? Maybe Rollie, Lucky or any of the other puppies would have been just as good, if not better? There could have been emotion evoked when the overweight puppy wanted to lose weight and be different but finally realized being himself was good enough, or something. Any way, the movie is okay, certainly only worth the watch if you are a die hard Disney fan like myself of love the Dalmatian franchise. The positive is that I would still love to own a Dalmatian.
Michael M (es) wrote: Hitchcock's second American film, the humor is evokes the kind of thing Spielberg would utilize later--smart, funny bits in the midst of a tense action scene. Classic Hitch set-ups include a chase as seen from above through a sea of umbrellas, a brilliant shot that begins outside an airplane in the sky and ends inside the plane itself, a sneaky hideaway in an abandoned windmill, and a big bang of a finish. The film is particularly interesting as not only a pre-WWII consciousness with an obvious agenda but as a fish out of water story--an American in Europe from a European's point of view. Hitch would amp most of what he introduces here up a level later with NORTH BY NORTHWEST.
Brett C (nl) wrote: Review In A Nutshell:The Vanishing is the story of a woman who suddenly disappeared and her friend, after 3 years of searching, starts to receive postcards from a mysterious person.I found the plot of the film to be potentially intriguing, sadly it failed to keep me interested due to its unfocused characters and the lack of tension during the bulk of the film's first hour. To clarify, the setting up of the film's complication was certainly interesting and it did help set up the film's suspense and mystery which would then benefit the latter half of the film. The issue is found during the film's second act, going back and forth between the film's two protagonists, detailing both their contemporary and past stories. Both had the potential to be thoroughly interesting as exploring Rex's obsession would have allowed me to get in deep with the character, and informing us of Raymond's life and the methods he uses are definitely fascinating ideas, but the film skims both of these stories, almost as if it wants to just get to the superior third act and deliver that excitement that the former half had been lacking.As I have noted, the film's strength lies in its third act, maintaining an elevated sense of tension throughout and resolving it with a sequence that was certainly unexpected, though slightly underwhelming, but only slightly mind you. It was truly fascinating uncovering more and more details that would help us solve the mystery.The Vanishing definitely shows more positives than its negatives but I cannot say that this film is as great as most say it is. Definitely watch this for the last forty minutes alone.
Anna L (kr) wrote: Good movie, but slow.