Raph and Max only kill bad guys, and only after their boss Sam, a high-powered attorney, has cashed a nice paycheck for getting her sleazy clients off the hook. When Sam sends our heroes on... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Raph and Max only kill bad guys, and only after their boss Sam, a high-powered attorney, has cashed a nice paycheck for getting her sleazy clients off the hook. When Sam sends our heroes on...
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Lori M (de) wrote: I was rather excited to see these 2 British actors play middle Americans dealing with life...however, while their acting is as typical excellent, the premise of the film falls flat. Why the movie wandered into the gratuitous sexual exploits is likely the typical Hollywood ploy to obtain a wider audience, the aspect of how it even worked into the plot still escapes me. I cannot recommend this film to anyone---and sadly Colin Firth and Emily Blunt have made me sheepish to consider their work of value in the future.
Earl C (mx) wrote: It's weird, but interesting.
Jason G (br) wrote: A tragic tale of a desperate and brutal journey undertaken by a set of renowned actors...to cash a paycheck.
laura b (mx) wrote: Such an amazing film. Shorter than I expected to be, but no less as dramatic, thought provoking and moving.
Suanna O (nl) wrote: this movie is totally great
Nilufer R (ag) wrote: It's always a delightful pleasure to watch Ryan Reynolds act, this one was no exception, he was awesome. The movie was kind of simple but still it was enjoyable. Almost funny too.
James S (de) wrote: Well if there isn't a more diverse director than Ang Lee, maybe the only director who's films vary more would be Richard Linklater, (A Scanner Darkly, Boyhood, Dazed and Confused, School of Rock) or the late great Stanley Kubrick, (The Shining, 2001: A Space Odyssey, Full Metal Jacket). After the overblown, over serious mess of Hulk, Ang Lee has a go at another incredibly serious and incredibly worthy effort in Brokeback Mountain, just on a much lower budget. This time instead of subverting the action comic book movie Ang Lee has a go at subverting the equally serious and bravado filled genre of the western. Y'know I want Ang Lee to go off and make a stoner comedy. See how he likes that. Based on the eponymous short story by Annie Proulx, Brokeback Mountain follows the forbidden love of two gay cowboys and how they have to suppress their love in order to live. It stars Jake Gyllenhaal, (Donnie Darko, Nightcrawler, Zodiac) and Heath Leger, (The Dark Knight, 10 Things I Hate About You) as the gay cowboys amid a fine supporting cast that includes Anne Hathaway, Kate Mara, and David Harbour. It was actually quite entertaining to see people who have since gone on to bigger and better roles and think 'oh that went on to do that thing, like House of Cards, Stranger Things, and um... Fantastic Four'. The real star of this film though is Ang Lee. His auterial fingers are all over this one. It's got the same trade mark sort of natural beauty and landscape poetry that we saw in things like Life of Pi and Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon, and it's got the kind of worthy, sedentary pace we've come to expect from him, as well as the sort of outsider's eye to american genres that he's shown in other works. Aside from that it's clearly a very technically minded and stylish film, and technically it is very well made. Ang Lee wanted to show off and he did, but in a way that's also the problem. There is a degree of detachment to this film that stops you getting really emotionally involved. Watching it, I feel one removed from what's happening on screen in front of me. Now, to take a film like Drive, that's a film with a plot that wouldn't necessarily have you emotionally involved, but the high professionals sheen and style serves to get you involved. Whereas I feel in this film the high style of it only served to detach me from a story that I would otherwise naturally be emotionally involved in. It is a very involving story, and I did feel for the characters, (Heath Leger in the leading role truly shines in a very understated performance, died too young), but at the same time I felt like an outsider looking in, very much like Ang Lee himself is, instead of being truly into the story. There's something about how wiggy is is, something about the performances in some roles that doesn't quite gel. I would have preferred Ang Lee to focus on the essentials that convince you of the world instead of how to capture a nice shot, or the hair and make up for the period setting. I feel like now I need to talk about Jake Gyllenhaal. His has this underlying creepiness, this sort of gaunt visage that he played perfectly in Nightcrawler, but here, he's kind of miscast as the live wire romantic of the couple. He comes across as disingenuous and his liveliness is honestly more irritating because he just doesn't make it seem natural.In the end Brokeback Mountain is a very solid film, but it lacks the emotional involvement to elevate it to something great.
Simon D (ag) wrote: I've seen this on several lists of bad movies. That's totally unfair. Yes, it's not as classy as the original Spanish version but this is still a good story and the cast is quite good, even Tom Cruise is perfectly cast in a role where you see him suffer. Add to that the excellent Penelope Cruz and possibly Cameron Diaz's best performance and, I ask ya, how that that be such a bad film.
Justin T (us) wrote: About Schmidt is about a man who has accomplished little meaningful in his life. This is the exact opposite of Jack Nicholson, and also Alexander Payne who have received many accolades but also contributed to great movies in cinema. I find it a bit strange that both Jack and Alexander Payne are both subdued in this movie, one works and one doesn't in that way. Jack Nicholson is brilliant as Warren Schmidt, the antithesis of many of his notable rebels he has played throughout his career. Warren is a man unable to express feelings bc hop one listens and implodes throughout the film with his wife's death and daughter's marriage. Alexander Payne's direction and script on the other hand is too subdue and lacks the wonderful writing and language of his later works. The plot moves traditionally and lacks meaningful direction like Schmidt. It can be seen as a disappointment but maybe that is how highly i tout Payne in the pantheon of 21st century America cinema. I will recommend this film for its acting
Johnny L (jp) wrote: Comedies just aren't what they used to be. This dark comedy is a rare treat. Renee Zellweger is Betty, a woman who goes to L.A. to pursue a man who plays a doctor on TV, not realizing that he is an actor. A lot of good story takes place all along the way, and it's very funny.
HoodFiggA (jp) wrote: i hate wut happened 2 ziggy
Coleman S (mx) wrote: great samurai classic! good fightin, lots of spurting blood, and some nudity.
Shawn H (de) wrote: This was silly, acting was horrible, special effect not bad for the time. But had it not been for Lewis as the director, then there would be no Saw, Hostel, or any other gory movie being made today.
abdurahman m (ca) wrote: okey mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
Jeff S (mx) wrote: Overlong and mostly boring but Robert Downey Jr. gives one of his best performances