The film tells the story of Police Lieutenant Lon McQ who unearths departmental corruption when he learns his murdered partner was one of many crooked cops. Meanwhile, he becomes romantically involved with his friend's widow, who is up to her neck in police corruption. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Police Lieutenant Lon McQ investigates the killing of his best friend and uncovers corrupt elements of the police department dealing in confiscated drugs.
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Byron B (kr) wrote: The three men on the poster from right to left are Isao Takahata, Toshio Suzuki, and Hayao Miyazaki. Takahata and Miyazaki started working together as animators in the mid-70s on Heidi for Japanese television. In the mid-80s they formed Studio Ghibli together. Then at the tail end of the 80s Suzuki came on board as a producer working with one or both of these men as well as serving other studio projects. Along the way Miyazaki and Takahata had creative differences and split. In this documentary we see and hear that Takahata is still often on Miyazaki's mind even though they rarely speak to each other, except through Suzuki. It is fun to witness Studio Ghibli's (and in general Japan's) appreciation of nature and calisthenics. The documentarians follow Miyazaki with warmth through his daily routines at work and occasionally at home, discovering lots of humor and bits of wisdom. This doc captures the process of making The Wind Rises, which is deeply personal for Miyazaki as it is a little bit about his father and a little bit about himself. For Miyazaki writing doesn't involve scripting dialogue and scenes, but drawing the storyboards. Also directing calls for him to make sure his animation staff stays true to his vision as well as giving notes to the voice over actors. This movie suggests that, contrary to reports in America, Miyazaki does not plan to retire entirely, so the young and old may still have the chance to see the imaginative stories that are born out of Miyazaki's dreams and madness.
Rebecca S (gb) wrote: If you crave 100 minutes of discomfort, this is the movie for you! There are a few great scenes and one brilliant monologue, but, all in all, watching it was unpleasant.
Fred (nl) wrote: A decent howto guide for stalking,the girl seems kind of dense to not notice all the flags or that her stuff has been moved around
April N (ru) wrote: Watch this one twice. Ben Kingsley is great.
Vanessa G (de) wrote: I have seen it one time and I forgot what it was like because I was so darn little!
Jeremy H (mx) wrote: Simply wonderful film - just about the Best and funniest black comedy there has ever been - 5 stars is not enough for this great film.
Mitchell M (gb) wrote: I don't like comedy drama much but life stinks shows you well life stinks in a comedic way the film was funny yet dramatic a film that is always fun after all its always fun with Mel Brooks.
Dale D (ag) wrote: Brilliant images, story, acting, portrayal of Australian history. Stunning and very switched on usage of art to get straight to the point. LOVE IT.
armand e (es) wrote: the title says it all... let it not be said that I dont love my B-movies... =)
Frances H (nl) wrote: Much better than the original, because the actors are so much. The ending was changed, too, which I liked. Usually re-makes are abysmal, but this one was a refreshing change from the rule..
jeroen v (mx) wrote: Never was white man's rape and pillage of Africa told in a more joyfull manner. A very dated affair now, this movie is more of a historic document about western attitudes to Africa, animals, conservation, women, black people, international relations, nature in general, humour and many other concepts now radically different. Also some great moments about older men suddenly realising that the teenage girl they had living in their house now all of a sudden is a young woman and therefore immediately suitable for chasing round. Despite all of this the cruel hunting scenes have a strange drawing power and the funny people with their funny attitudes are still quite interesting and there is a strange attraction to their lifestyle although you wouldn;t want to be the white Bwana yourself, getting the primitives to pillage their land for you in exchange for a few boxes of cigarettes. Howard Hawks was a great filmmaker and the action scenes show this really well, but it's all from a bygone era.