Many years ago, hundreds of locals and tourists were massacred by giant man-eating sharks in the infamous 1916 Jersey Shore attacks. But that's just a legend... or is it? It's a holiday weekend on the Jersey Shore and, unbeknownst to anyone, underwater drills have attracted dozens of albino bull sharks to the pier. When a man goes missing, TC (The Complication), Nookie and friends fear the worst and plead with the police chief to close down the beach. It isn't until a famous singer is eaten alive during a performance on the pier that the shark hunt begins. Now, the Preppies must work together with the Guidos in order to save the Jersey Shore and its inhabitants from another vicious slaughter.
Writer:Jeffrey Schenck (story), Peter Sullivan (story), Michael Ciminera (story), Richard Gnolfo (story), Michael Ciminera (screenplay), Richard Gnolfo (scre
Many years ago, hundreds of locals and tourists were massacred by giant man-eating sharks in the infamous 1916 Jersey Shore attacks. But that's just a legend... or is it? It's a holiday ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Sean L (mx) wrote: A career retrospective of former CIA director William Colby, who stepped in to bite the bullet when congress smelled blood following Watergate and the Vietnam War. Left with nothing more than photos and questions in the wake of his father's mysterious disappearance on an early-morning canoe ride, Colby's filmmaker son doesn't seem to have any alternative but to seek his answers in the past. The result is a startlingly open, sweeping glimpse at the CIA's involvement in Cold War politics and the Kennedy / Nixon regimes. At times it's very dry, but the narrative is constantly loaded with historical nuggets from the men who lived it - like the kind of programming we could expect from the History Channel before it turned into whatever it is now. It's strange that, as the scale increases, Colby almost becomes an afterthought in his own story, but the film certainly tells a better story because of it. Bittersweet, insightful and informative, if too reliant on talking heads and Ken Burns photo zooms.
Nolan P (it) wrote: Basic cliche prison movie where cop is sent to prison...possibly unjustly. Numerous fight scenes, but too many slow mo ones for me.
Rob A (mx) wrote: A classic!! One of the best animated movies ever made!!!
Fong K (mx) wrote: Gus Van Sant's celebrated opus seethes with dreamy, pensive and luscious homoeroticism with Keanu Reeves and the late River Phoenix playing a pair of drifting gay hustlers sharing an existential crisis on a motorcycle road trip.
Michelle R (us) wrote: Absolutely loved it. Love a thriller, love the cast, love the setting.
Charles G (es) wrote: Another film that I am not convinced of the validity of its placement on the AFI's top 100 films. A decent film on a fascinatingly morbid topic, but it is a shame the Directors took such artistic licence with the film. An interesting depiction of the 'Public Enemy era' and the post-Depression USA, with an indication of the violence of the pair and their gang, but it would have been enhanced by being both more accurate and including some of the more dramatic events of their life on the run.
Taylor B (fr) wrote: If you asked me what was Walt Disney's greatest film he had ever created it would be this one. Mary Poppins is a very charming and wonderful story that anyone at any age can enjoy young and old. A brilliant cast and music that leaves you humming for hours. Out of all the Disney films ever created to this day, Mary Poppins stands out as one of the best masterpieces ever created in movie history.
Adam B (mx) wrote: Communists would have taken over the entire world, if they had used Hedy Lamarr to sell it
Rameshwar I (it) wrote: Dirty Harry is one of the most legendary and popular characters which has spawned numerous imitations not just in Hollywood but different movie industries across the world. Who else better to pull this off than Clint Eastwood who is flawless and effortless in portraying the role. Harry Callahan (Clint Eastwood) is a trigger happy unconventional cop but always brings results. When the city is threatened by a sniper aka Scorpio Killer (Andrew Robinson) who keeps putting down random victims holds the city police for ransom to stop his rampage. Harry is assigned for the task and they come up with a plan. The sniper gives them a slip after repeated plans lure him to their cage. This time the Scorpio killer takes it personal and asks Harry to deliver the ransom for a final showdown. Follows a textbook story telling process which later becomes a formula for the genre. A detailed introduction of the antagonist followed by the protagonist only after which the plot surfaces (as wafer thin as it might be) slowly building up to a final showdown. Though the Scorpio killer initially comes off as weak and mad, his character progresses steadily during the course of the story giving multiple dimensions and levels to his character. It is not comprehensible how the police department misses the sniper even multiple sightings with all the man power, pre-planning and technology. But the star is undoubtedly Clint Eastwood who carries the entire weight of the movie and even gives it a considerable boost with an uninterested look on his face, the hype surrounding him because of his volatile trigger happy nature and sharp one-liners. Simple yet captivating screenplay allows Clint Eastwood to drive the star vehicle
Rory Fyfe S (nl) wrote: Very funny and clever movie. Williams was a great.
John M (fr) wrote: What's most annoying about this movie is that it thinks it's clever, perhaps too clever for the audience, when, in fact, it's stupid and unbelievable. The shame is that without the we're-cleverer-than-you attitude, in other words, without the silly last third, and with a little brain power behind it, this could have been an interesting film that satisfies, rather than an intriguing first two thirds and a stupid last part.
Adam R (us) wrote: (First viewing - In my mid-twenties)
Amanda C (ca) wrote: Elizabeth Taylor gives a tour details force performance in this exploration into relationships and psyche. Taylor should give off the impression of scenery chewing, but pitches her performance to match Richard Burton's slightly more reserved performance and Sandy Dennis's ingenue. It truly is a master class in performance and director Mike Nichols steps back and lets us enjoy the show with a light hand that never gets in the actors way. The script is sharp as a razor and definatly rewards the attentive listener. It's a classic for a reason.