The story revolves around four friends who decide to get back to studies, after a gap of fourteen years. But, what happens when four of them unravel a mystery which was underneath for long time?
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Peter J (gb) wrote: Silly but enjoyable comedy about a young Pakistani TV reporter staging an elaborate video hoax, involving a simple-minded chicken farmer and Osama bin Laden lookalike. The movie supposedly is banned in Pakistan.
Abid H (br) wrote: it's actually an alright ganster flick - no masterpiece mind but a good watch. there's nowt original here, it just rehashes a lot of old stuff but it does it well and the result is good.
William W (jp) wrote: Jeffrey Lau re-make Pandora's Box with a group of youngsters. The film is mainly a solo show of Charlene Choi. The best part is the CG war at the last section.
Cheri H (it) wrote: hmm.. so so. not very spectacular in any way.
Rebecca J (fr) wrote: It was an interesting movie, not my favorite western but I would watch it again
Joey R (kr) wrote: fine for later seagal
Buggy B (nl) wrote: Gotta give this 5 stars. I liked it just as much as I did when I saw it (way) back in 99. It's stood up well. Kevin Costner is excellent as aging Detroit Tigers pitcher 'Billy Chapel' and looks just like one of the pro's out on the field. Told for the most part through flashbacks, this starts at the end and then goes back as Billy "clear's the mechanism" and begins pitching in what could potentially be his last game, as his team has just been sold and the new owners have plans to trade him. Throughout this game he reflects on his life, 18yr career and on-again-off-again relationship with 'Jane' (Kelly Preston) which has also reached a impasse. For the most part this is baseball movie and it gets super exciting as Billy unknowingly nears a perfect game, debates retirement and Jane winds her way through the airport on her way to England. I'm not sure what the critics ever thought of this but I think its fantastic; great story, told in a clever way, sweet well portrayed romance and just a classic sports movie. Also enjoyed John C Reilly as his catcher and his relationship with former owner (Brian Cox.) The game has changed.6/21/14
Harry W (ru) wrote: Teaming up Dennis Quaid and Lou Gossett Jr. Underneath the direction of the legendary Wolfgang Petersen, Enemy Mine sounded like a feature of strong acting and spectacle.Enemy Mine is a film which is proudly cheesy in many parts. With a distinctive 80's feeling to it, the film immediately kicks off into a space battle which shows off the film's stylish aspects. We see the visual effects put to use and get a glimpse of the musical score before the dogfight ends in a crash. From there, the 80's aspects of Enemy Mine begin to show a lesser side to the film. For one thing, the characters are very thinly sketched. One minute Willis E. Davidge has a merciless ambition to kill the Dracs, and the next he's suddenly begging for help and food in a cry of human futility. He isn't the larger-than-life space hero that he proclaims to be, but this plot point doesn't really humanize him either. It simply shows that there isn't all that much depth put into characterization by the screenplay and that the motives and story points are prone to changing instantly. It takes a while for the characters to transcend the archetypes they have been written into, and while the story steadies itself there isn't much else to boast about.The story itself is a slow one. The premise is simplistic and relies on the play between the two main characters to drive the narrative while the production design and prosthetic effects are intended to keep audience eyes captivated. The characters have to survive the threat of the world around them, but the way that the story shapes this is rather generic. And at the same time, there are plot holes surrounding it all. The main one would be the mystery of why nobody has attempted to make any contact with either Willis E. Davidge or Jeriba Shigan. Hope for rescue is considered futile on the planet they attempt to survive on, but this really doesn't make sense. I mean, someone involved in the war between both the Humans and the Dracs would have to be aware of the last location Willis E. Davidge and Jeriba Shigan were at the time of their crash, particularly given that the intro to the film shows Willis leaving a hangar which is a relative distance from Fyrine IV. Given that the planet is sustainable for humans and some have been visiting the planet sporadically, you'd figure that somebody would be bound to come and explore the planet in pursuit of rescuing the protagonist or executing the antagonist. I guess maybe both species would rather just let their own die. Or maybe none of the writers thought too deeply into the story. The latter seems more appropriate, especially considering the manner in which the later parts of the story treat their human characters as comic relief more than as anything meaningful. Either way, Enemy Mind does not have the most structurally sound narrative much of the time. After a while however, the film settles down and it becomes easy to forget the science fiction nature of the story in favour of its dramatic narrative. Enemy Mine is a science fiction film focused not on visual effects or big concepts, but the simple theme of brotherhood within a zany context. The film is eventually able to escape its cheesy elements by developing real drama out of its story, far more than I expected given the way that the film began. Despite the risk of simple sentimentality being the root of the drama in Enemy Mine, the feature earns the status of a meaningful and compelling drama after veering through its shallow territory. It eventually becomes apparent that the characters are capable of developing and so the story joins them in being a touching story of brotherhood. And given the alien nature of one of the key characters, there is so much more for the story to explore than a simple human drama could. In essence, Enemy Mine manages to find a way of using its science fiction genre for the sake of dramatic depth in a way that countless other major Hollywood pictures manage to disregard. So even with its cheesy cult movie status, Enemy Mine is still a very credible piece of cinematic drama. There are many themes in Enemy Mine which reflect James Cameron's science fiction masterpiece Avatar (2009). Both films confront attempted co-existence between aliens and human life while making audiences confront the evils of humanity put into a science fiction context. Obviously the two films are decades apart and take approaches of significant difference, but Enemy Mine deserves respect for exploring such themes generations before everybody would see them in Avatar. Given that Enemy Mine is more character-oriented than Avatar and doesn't feature a narrative which is relatively identical to Dances with Wolves (1990), one could argue that it offers more story innovation in comparison. That's not to say that Enemy Mine is a better feature, but it does suggest that within the cult circuit there has been some extent of influence spread by the existence of the film.And from a technical perspective, Enemy Mine does not hold back with its grace. Without being reliant on its visual elements, Enemy Mine makes use of an extensively designed set. The scale of a large planet is convincingly captured through the way the film integrates set design with green screens, and the visual effects provide a nice touch as well. The makeup effects are also very creative with the design for the Dracs being detailed and original. The close-ups of the creature's face give viewers a full perspective on the detail, and though the holes around the mouths of the costumes may be slightly detracting at times it is hardly anything to complain about. Enemy Mine mixes convincing universe construction with detailed alien design, and this provides an effective otherworldly feeling. The cinematography that captures it all is also effective as it mixes close-ups for the character-oriented moments with wide-angled long shots for the scenes emphasizing the spectacle of the planet. Everything visual about Enemy Mine capitalizes on the science fiction genre of the film. And to top it all off, Maurice Jarre's musical score is just beautiful. The man's musical score is in charge of capturing the narrative atmosphere much of the time and does so through emphasizing the sweeping spectacle of the larger-scale sequences while being subtler and restrained when need be. Being a character-oriented film, Enemy Mine is surely indebted to the talents of its skilful leading actors.Dennis Quaid proves a solid lead for Enemy Mine. During the early stages of the film there are many times where it feels as if Dennis Quaid is doing a slack impersonation of notorious sci-fi hero Han Solo, but the more frustrating moments of these scenes are overshadowed by the cheesy sense of fun that comes with it. The man plays to his 80's archetype with melodramatic dedication before developing into a legitimate hero while also maintaining a sense of humanity that audiences can sympathise with. He starts out one-dimensional so that he can surprise viewers later on with his character's transition into humanity, and it pays off because his effort is really a compelling one. Dennis Quaid is able to build depth out of a role which really runs the risk of being too stereotypical, so its a testament to his dramatic credibility as well as a fun genre picture for him.Louis Gossett Jr. also leads the film with brilliant charisma. The entire time I was watching Enemy Mine, I completely forgot that it was meant to be Louis Gossett Jr. because he was so dedicated to every inch of the role. Speaking with a hissing tone of voice to him and a flawless grasp over the fictional Drac language, Louis Gossett Jr.. shows confident communication as the member of another species. But what's more impressive is the physicality of his performance. While constantly remaining underneath such detailed makeup, the Academy Award winner refuses to hide beneath it and captures physical movements of such a tenacious flow. He moves in a manner which is almost seductive and is certainly hypnotic, and his facial expressions depict a commanding confidence over the character's state of mind. Louis Gossett Jr. grasps the alien nature of his character without stumbling, and yet he doesn't forget the need to implement real depth into the part. The man speaks with a passion for his character's political side and greater humanity than his human counterpart, making him more likable of the two characters in many moments. Louis Gossett Jr. is spot on for the role of Jeriba Shigan, and it's such an offbeat but legitimate role for him which simply propels his credibility to new heights.Brion James' naturally intimidating demeanour combined with his legacy for portraying Leon Kowalski in Blade Runner (1982) makes him a befitting villain for Enemy Mine,Enemy Mine is not without its cheesiness and narrative shortcomings, but its ultimate depth and sentience makes for an incredibly touching dramatic experience with impressive production values to support Wolfgang Peterson's legacy as a man of style.
Deadly V (de) wrote: A film which is a tribute to the persistence of the human spirit
Alan V (us) wrote: An enjoyable western that we have seen many times before, but it is lifted that notch as to not be a 'supporting feature'. FUN MOVIE.
Keith L (mx) wrote: Everything about this film falls short. Even Pacino's acting seems flat and emotionless.
Dax S (us) wrote: Loved this movie, a little underrated in my opinion.
Tim S (gb) wrote: I went into this not expecting much, but it was better than I thought it would be. It's still nowhere near as good as the book, but it has feels at a couple of places. There are also cringeworthy moments, but if you can get past those this isn't a bad movie.