29 year-old Melanie is in love with her life in Toronto, but out of love with her long-distance boyfriend. Her breakup throws her easy life into mild existential crisis, but the arrival of a new boy on the scene, Lewis, diverts her attention and helps her rediscover the joys of a lazy summer in the city. Acting as unofficial tour guide, Mel introduces Lewis to her neighborhood. Together they buy Lewis a bike from a crotchety yard salesman, and embark on a two-wheeled urban adventure. But is Mel ready to switch gears? Unsure of her true heart feelings, she and her gang of young, witty friends, enjoy the season's last gasps. Written by Luke
Writer:Luke Bryant, Sarah Lazarovic, Geoff Morrison, Ryan Noth
29 year-old Melanie is in love with her life in Toronto, but out of love with her long-distance boyfriend. Her breakup throws her easy life into mild existential crisis, but the arrival of ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Scott U (ca) wrote: Great movie about a Great Man!
Tim W (jp) wrote: Awesome fight scenes and choreography, brutal violence and gore, and even the cinematography and camera shots were great throughout. Sure it was over the top but that was it's charm. Of course you have to suspend your disbelief but who cares when you have action like this.
Wesley H (it) wrote: Intentionally cheesy, but it's still worth a few laughs. The action scenes are really good, and the choreography is brilliant, even though it's unrealistic 90% of the time. AVN is basically a live action version of an action-comedy anime about Ninjas fighting aliens. The funny off sync dubbing adds a nice touch also.
Peter P (mx) wrote: This movie is so bad, that it has to be seen to be belived. I loved it. Everything sucked, the acting, script, direction, CGI, wardrobe (T-shirts from the gap that say police reeks of realism) basically everything that you can think of being bad, this movie covers that base, and then some. Watch it with a friend and make fun of it, you will thank me later.
Sergio Paul I (it) wrote: Started off with potential to be a great movie with rounded characters but deteriorates into a silly and ridiculous plot stuck together with Blu-Tack and unintentionally comical. Felt sorry for the actors as they deserved better.
Keegan K (nl) wrote: Oh the memories. I grew up playing the PlayStation game long before I even saw the movie. It might not be the highest rated film of all time but it is still fun nonetheless. It's kind of cool to see James Bond working with another agent together as a team. And I really like that tough henchmen. He was cool. Lots of chases, lots of explosions, and plenty of fun cheesy lines, that for me make it a classic Bond film. It kind it even has the feeling of a war film. So all in all, great film.
Scott C (jp) wrote: John Woo's first American film. A bit of a step down for Woo, but this film definitely had a certain visual flare. Also, Jean-Claude Van Damme is fun to watch as usual.
Greg W (fr) wrote: Davis is so awesome as the sister looking for her missing sister in this drama she takes not guff from anyone.
Ben L (mx) wrote: Basically every song in Cabaret and the way they were spliced in to augment the story was great. I loved that aspect and thought the singing from Liza Minnelli and Joel Grey was superb. It almost reminded me of Chicago and the way the musical numbers were woven throughout that film as a story-telling method (but I think Chicago might have done it a little better.)I keep going back and forth on whether I liked the rest of Cabaret. The love triangle was interesting and led to some surprises. I don't know if I ever believed Brian was actually attracted to Sally, but later I discover that's kind of the point. Their interactions seem rather cold, though, as if they didn't even like each other all that much. There could be more going on that I didn't see, and it might be obvious if I watched the movie again sometime.The odd thing about this film is the addition of the B-story. I can't figure out why this separate romance between the Jewish couple was even in the movie. It seemed as if they were simply there as a reminder of where and when these events take place. "See that persecuted Jew? That's because the Nazis are starting to take control." Those scenes weren't bad, just irrelevant.In fact, throughout the film it felt like they couldn't decide how much they wanted to reference the Nazi threat. At times it almost fades into the background but later it would seriously impact the stars of the movie. I don't know if I wanted it to be more important or less, or maybe it was perfect as it was presented. As you can see I'm still puzzled by Cabaret and have conflicted feelings about it. This is one movie that I'll need to watch again sometime and decide just how good or bad it is.