A woman, who is dying of a brain disorder, begins a surreal journey which descends into violence.
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Fantasy F (kr) wrote: I never cry when reading books or watching movies, but...this one got me close.
Gina V (ca) wrote: Great flick! Sad though and made me think a lot of kids really do have this type of family. The movie took a twist I didn't guess - and I usually always guess what's going to happen. I both hated and loved the ending. Good one to see!
Chad S (kr) wrote: This movis is absolutely terrible, unless you are interested in destailed sound recordings of a woman doing everyday tasks, such as shaving her pits and eating... This was like nails on a chalkboard for 94minutes...(I assume, never made it to the end)
Charles B (ru) wrote: A very complicated story that brances on like the roots of the old tree that we first meet Griffin under. Very honestly told, to the point that it irritated me.
Kenneth L (jp) wrote: Amusing self parody of action thriller parable of police state excused by anarchy.
Steven R (au) wrote: Cynthia Rothrock has made some really great HK action movies. This is not one of them. But it's one of the all-time great Bad Movie Night films!
Richard G (kr) wrote: Laughed till I fell of the sofa - literally
Zach M (us) wrote: This was a pretty decent movie about the rise of a female punk rock band who catch the attention of girls with their look. Has some good catchy music and some decent performances from Diane Lane and Ray Winstone. The highlight of the movie for me was seeing the BC landscape, especially the use of Coquitlam Center. Way to take me back.
Curtis b (br) wrote: ....I can't really categorize this
Ken S (kr) wrote: John Landis wrote, directed and starred in his first film, a monster movie parody about a monkey man who falls in love with a girl who was blind but just had an operation to give her sight. It is goofy, it is madness, and it is fun. Landis when on to direct many well-known features, but his first is a rarely seen goof on corny monster movies with some solid gags throughout. I enjoyed this, found it funny, and thought Rick Baker's early work was surprisingly good considering how early in his career this really is and how small the budget must've been.
Dave H (au) wrote: The first third is a text book case in bio-pics, a great framing device and early life intro, with very efficient sequeways. I especially loved the bit where Cohan met his future wife. But once Cohan hits the big time, the film drags like hell in the second half, featuring lots of songs (and stagey, patriotic/propagandic performances) which surely were beloved at the times, but seem kinds wearing now - especially the bits without Cagney. Because frankly, the little guy is the entire show here (well, him and Walter Huston, who also resonates), and not just in the (ok) singing and (sensational) dancing bits - mostly its just great to watch Cagney bounce off others in the comedic bits (like the theatre agents and his primary competitor on Broadway). Yet he also brings some poignancy to the role at times, less so in his rote relationship with his wife, but quite a bit in his relationship with his family. "My mother thanks you, my father thanks you, my sister thanks you, and I thank you." Not a classic (to me) but great to know some of the history now behind that awesome centrepiece statue in my beloved Times Square.
Paul D (jp) wrote: The first half of this movie is very sloppy and downright boring. The second half was much better but I still didn't enjoy it as much as the first one. It does have a few visual moments of awesomeness, but I spent the majority of this movie just waiting for it to be over.
Wade H (es) wrote: About time their standalone movie is made, but it delves deeper into cartoonish antics and more free on other subjects. Lacking the realistic wit from the others. But Smith still surprises with hilarious dialogue and funny situations.
Brian H (fr) wrote: My childhood right here.