A young Italian actress embarks on a self-destructive spree of sex, drugs and other excess while doing some soul searching to find the path for redemption. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
A young Italian actress embarks on a self-destructive spree of sex, drugs and other excess while doing some soul searching to find the path for redemption.
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Michael B (gb) wrote: predictable at times but enjoyable none the less.
Daryl K (us) wrote: Toothless, vapid 'Heathers' wannabe.
Al M (nl) wrote: I would give it five stars just for being about the Blades, but it's just too shit
David S (nl) wrote: A story of the search for impossibilities, as two children go looking for a father who's not there. Through this road picture, the children encounter the reactions both kind and brutal, and scenes both breathtaking and odd. The best moments come when director Angelopoulos uses one of his many slow, rolling takes to close in on struggling human emotion.
Hakop T (br) wrote: One of the best feel-good inspirational movies I have ever seen in my life!!!! This movie can make a person smile over and over again!!!
Photis G (br) wrote: Beneath the search of a man for an administrative misunderstanding lies the search for his identity in the premises of a decaying society. An exellent example of french cinematography of the end of the half of the last century, impeccable in every aspect and a must-see for everyone!
Bill B (ca) wrote: Sonofabitch, what a predictable mess this was. Cute women and more gore don't equal a better film.Too much added back-story, and an ending that drug the fuck on for waaaay too long. This might be *kinda* fun for fans of the talent involved, but otherwise I'd suggest that you watch the original instead.Rental?
Allan C (fr) wrote: Surprisingly straightforward Busby Berkley throwback style musical comedy from writer/director Ken Russell, the man behind such dark and edgy of films as "Altered State," "Lair of the White Worm," "Whore" and his boundary pushing D.H. Lawrence film adaptations. The story here follows a "42 Street" type of a story about a understudy, Twiggy, getting her big break when a stage musical's star cannot go on. This film is interesting in that it is quite true to the Busby Berkley style of musical numbers, though Russell films some of them in his own unique manner that incorporates backstage perspectives, occasional touches of the surreal, and infuses them with genuine emotion. Twiggy is quite good in the lead and gives a very likable performance. The photography is gorgeous. The period costumes and sets (which is mainly a theater), all seem spot on. I'm not a huge fan of musicals, but I found this one quite enjoyable. I'm guessing fans of this genre may find this film even more of a treat than I did.
Denise A (ag) wrote: A great 80's film & Madonna was so adorable in it!
Michael G (fr) wrote: favorite childhood movie
Panta O (kr) wrote: This clichd American comedy written and directed by Preston Sturges is trying to be too many things at once. It is classified as a comedy, has few elements of a drama and adventure, but mainly wants to be a satire about a movie director, played by Joel McCrea, who longs to make a socially relevant drama! The title is supposed to be a reference to Gulliver's Travels, the famous novel by Jonathan Swift about another satirical journey of self-discovery. I am not as impressed as most of the people who saw this movie, but it must be significant when it was selected for preservation in the United States National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant." The story of John L. Sullivan (Joel McCrea), a popular young Hollywood director fresh from a string of very profitable, but shallow comedies, tells his studio boss, Mr. Lebrand (Robert Warwick), that he is dissatisfied and wants his next project to be a serious exploration of the plight of the downtrodden, to be based on the socially-conscious novel O Brother, Where Art Thou? by Sinclair Beckstein. Of course, Lebrand prefers that he directs lucrative comedy instead. Idealistic Sullivan refuses to give in, and decides to go out in the world to "know trouble" first-hand as a tramp so he can return and make a film that truly depicts the sorrows of humanity. People close to him openly question the wisdom of his plan. With only 10 cents in his pocket, Sullivan dresses as a hobo and takes to the road. However, no matter how hard he tries, somehow he always ends up back in Hollywood. Luckily, in time of trouble, he meets a young failed actress (Veronica Lake, credited only as "The Girl") who had enough of Hollywood is contemplating quitting the business... I understand why Sullivan's Travels was not as immediately successful at the box office as earlier Sturges films such as The Great McGinty and The Lady Eve, and also received a mixed critical reception - it is clearly divided into separate parts which I call the Yo-yo story (which helps the character to feel like a yo-yo, going back to the riches and then back to the street). At the time the reputation of the movie wasn't great and my biggest complaint even now is that lacks down to earth quality and sincerity which made the director's other three pictures a really enjoyable experience. But, it is good for relaxation and entertainment without too much thinking!
Matthew P (ag) wrote: Bridge of Spies is a timely reminder that it is our laws and honor as Americans that must shine brightest under the shadow of terror.