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erika r (ru) wrote: people often underestimate the level headed-ness of the youth today. this movie restores my faith in the next generation of kids, in spite of all the continuing backwards thinking in this world. a must see documentary.
Philip P (it) wrote: What a great surprise. "Henry Poole," is a movie that shows, without preaching at all, that faith is something we all need and even though it is easy to lose, we can't give into the events in life that are not always to our best interests. Ignore the synopsis on this page and go get this movie right now. I cant even really put into words what this movie made me feel, it was just a good, warm feeling. For some, it may be a little to slow, especially in the beginning, but give it time, and give it a chance-everyone here is putting forth their best and Luke Wilson finally shows us what has always seemed to be in him. It is a genuinley moving film about life, and what it is at its core. I would reccomend this to anyone and only wish that it had recieved more attention. It is films like this that are too often overlooked when it comes time for these awards. Light movies that have meaning and laughter. I can only hope it at least becomes a hit on DVD.
Emod L (ca) wrote: 85%One of the best documentaries out there. I'd say check it out.
Hayley V (br) wrote: So lacking in substance!
Melissa T (jp) wrote: Love this one too just as good as the first one!
John A (ag) wrote: Fact Based Drama About Real-Life Criminal John McVicar, While During His 23 Year Prison Sentence Decides To Escape With A Felow Inmate Through The Shower Room Wall. Produced By The Now Defunct "Who Films L.T.D.", This Is The Last Of The Three Films Produced By Them. McVicar Proceeds To Live A Quiet Life With His Family Until He Takes A Job, This Then Proceeds To His Arrest. The Music Is Produced, Arranged & Conducted By The War Of The Worlds' Jeff Wayne. The Screenplay Is Written By McVicar Himself & Co-Written By Director Tom Clegg. This Is One Film Based On True Crime Not To Be Missed.
Senor C (it) wrote: I think I saw this @ the show as a kid..this or Herbie Goes Bananas I don't remember. All these Herbie movies are the basically the same. This one's alright w/ a returning Dean Jones & benefits from having Don Knotts as his sidekick. Herbie competes in the Tour De France & falls in love w/ the #7 car who is driven by a female who thinks Jones is out to sabotage her because Herbie gets a mind of his own whenever he sees her. In the mean time he gets caught up in a diamond heist where the crooks hide the jewel in his gas tank. It's all harmless Disney fun that is just surreal if you stop to think about. Don't. Best to just turn your brain off & be brought back to much simpler times (if you can stick w/ its length)
Nik M (de) wrote: New York, New York is one of Scorsese's celebratory films that exploit the wonders and faults of relationships through a dramatic romance between the two leads that contains quite the journey. Although not cinematically impressive, the story is worth telling.
tyler b (gb) wrote: Pretty Good Brando film.
Brendan B (es) wrote: A truly riveting and amazing film, with a beautifully written plot, stellar acting by both of its two leads, as well as so many others, and a truly important and powerful message. A true classic.
Tim S (it) wrote: Richard Fleischer's noir-ish, character-driven crime drama Violent Saturday was released in 1955 by 20th Century Fox in the fairly new CinemaScope film format. The film's assorted cast featured Victor Mature, Lee Marvin, Ernest Borgnine, Margaret Hayes, Sylvia Sidney, and Virginia Leith, among others. The film tells the stories of several different people living in a small town prior to a bank robbery in which they are all involved somehow and how it affects them afterwards. The film, as a concept, is certainly more modern in style than many of its contemporaries at the time. It sounds more like the plot of a mid-90-'s post Pulp Fiction movie. The idea of following separate character threads for most of the film and eventually intertwining them was something that Hollywood films didn't do too often, especially when the eventual destination was a violent showdown of sorts. And these characters are not all good, clean, honest Americans who happen to be in the wrong place at the wrong time. They're painted as real people with real flaws. One is a bit of a kleptomaniac, another is a drunkard with a promiscuous wife, and another is a peeping tom. These aspects helped to make them slightly less two dimensional, but not to an enormous degree. The only characters with any kind of redeeming value are those of Victor Mature's and Ernest Borgnine's. Mature is painted as a family man back from the military service where he jockeyed a desk instead of fighting in the war, something which causes his son some grief on the playground. It comes down to him eventually having to wage his own war, in a way. Counter to him is Borgnine's character, an Amish man whose beliefs prevent him from committing violence, but at a cost. This dynamic between these two characters is perhaps the most interesting in the film, contained in what is certainly the most exciting portion of the film. I say that because, despite myself being a bit of a film lover who craves deeper characters in the movies that he watches with less on the surface characteristics, I found the entire first hour of the movie a bit of a drag. The characters are set up to have some sort of depth, but that depth feels hollow, or rather very "Hollywood" in execution. They doesn't feel as gritty or as realistic as they should, especially considering that these characters don't have any tremendous effect on one another. They feel more like sketches of characters with one particular trait, rather than something truly deep. So the film doesn't really get interesting until the robbery takes place, which is over an hour into the proceedings, and that's a shame. That entire section is suspenseful and entertaining. It almost feels like another movie in a way. It's also not as violent one might think. Considering the film's pulp origins (it was based on a novel by William L. Heath), Violent Saturday is probably an incorrect title. Still, there's plenty of strong visual elements to the film and an exciting third act, but underdeveloped characters hampers the film's running time.
Tim S (ag) wrote: As other people perhaps more capable than I have probably pointed out already, Sorority House Massacre is one of the most blatant Halloween rip-offs ever made. It's also a very poor excuse for a horror movie. It goes off-point so much with terrible dialogue and not much in the horror department. When the horror does kick in, it's weak and not all that horrific. There's also tons of terrible costumes and music. I know this was made in the eighties, but damn. I can't imagine anyone not noticing it back then either. Overall, it's just a bad movie, and not a good horror movie. Pretty skippable if you ask me.