A documentary on four teenage girls living in different parts of the US and united by one thing: all four were adopted from China due to family situations colliding with the country's "One Child Policy". . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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richshane38 (ru) wrote: An important film to watch about the first years of AIDS crisis.
Ana A (ca) wrote: It will reminder of the constant, and extreme chances Afghanistan has gone through not the past 30 years but 10. And the constant struggle of its people to reconcile their traditions with their faith and pop culture.
Jessica v (br) wrote: I was disappointed to see so many critics pan this one as overly quirky or gruesome. For once, dear friends of the press, I disagree. While the first 15 or so minutes were dull, to be sure, the pacing picked up (as did the body count) after that. The casting was simply fabulous on all counts, each adding that little dose of "WTF?" to the mood. Not only that, but the plot managed to keep me guessing while keeping me entertained with the various ways you can cover up murder for the sake of a paycheck. Yup. It's morbid. But damn, does that make it charming.
Matt B (ag) wrote: Truly awful. Ugly, terribly directed and shot, stupid, and ridiculous. Lindsay Lohan is terrible and the movie features what is perhaps the most forced, unnecessary, painfully uncomfortable sex scene in the history of movies.
Greg B (ru) wrote: Terrible in every way. This movie proves that just like having babies, anybody can make a movie. Reminds me of the horror movies my friends and I made when we were teenagers. Don't bother...
Leilani B (br) wrote: Being a huge Wendy Crewson, Lukas Haas, and Molly Parker fan, watching the film was a no-brainer even without knowing what it was about. It's a quirky Canadian film that was well acted with story that developed rather interestingly. I really enjoyed watching the emotional, yet funny ride the characters took me on.
Henry P (ag) wrote: 1/14/17A long time ago, in a living room far, far away...Star Wars Episode II: Attack of the Clones ReviewThere is unrest in the minds of Star Wars fans. The Phantom Menace just kept its head above water, worth sitting through at least once or every-now-and-then. The next chronological installment/second prequel does just that too, with less Jar-Jar (Ahmed Best). We open with the opening crawl (obviously) and then tilt up instead of down to Coruscant, where Naboo's Senator arrives, before an explosion takes her life. Wait, that was a decoy, and real Senator/Former Queen Padme Amidala (Natalie Portman) reveals herself to be among the pilots (wow, those Nabooians are so cautious with their leaders, and maybe a little paranoid). What follows is a series of people talking in circles (which repeats itself throughout and brings space adventures and mysteries to a screeching halt), and then things heat up when Obi-Wan Kenobi (Ewan McGregor) and Anakin Skywalker (Hayden Christensen) arrive to guard Senator Amidala after their only run-in with Jar-Jar, who's been reduced in role for this movie, but expanded in role for the larger Star Wars Universe. When a bounty hunter tries killing Padme, Obi-Wan and Anakin get into a high-octane speeder chase that ends with the beginning of a conspiracy being pulled apart throughout. Instead of just focusing on this conspiracy, we get Anakin doing more Padme guarding injected in, followed by their bad romance, which can be explained simply: they've been repressing their emotions in the decade between I and II for the good of the Jedi Order and their political system. Maybe it was the force keeping balance, but I'm gonna admit this love story gets cringe worthy, but whatever you feel about it, this is Lucas' vision. Sorry to say his vision also had a mix of great and horrendous CGI. The good news: Coruscant and Kamino were brilliant looking and the massive CGI battles (while lacking a human link to humanize it) didn't blow you away, even if it was a little too big. The bad news is that several green-screens are so obviously fake. The ones used for windows showing Coruscant's skyline worked well, but when you see Anakin riding his speeder down the Tatooine dunes or Dooku doing the same thing in the Geonosis dunes. The CGI characters aren't horrendous, just a little odd (this technology was in its infancy at the time) but well detailed. And they advance the plot in some form or another. All of this is set to John Williams' great soundtrack, that never fails to disappoint. His main theme music "Across the Stars" really captures the romantic tension George Lucas fails to sell if you don't think about how emotionally repressed the two are. Their dialogue isn't great, but the bad dialogue can actually have some good meaning: Anakin's "sand monologue," as I call it, is actually a reasonable thing for him to say, because he grew up on a desert planet, in the sand! Just like eskimos would have more words for snow than we do, he would have more knowledge and descriptiveness for sand. It feels redundant, but it's something he knows, and it's what he can use as a parallel to Padme in his twisted world of joining the Jedi Order too late. Overall, Attack of the Clones is not the attack on cinema people make it out to be, but I can understand why: mixed-result CGI and never-ending political debates bringing the pace to a screeching halt to the space adventure. I know this is just opinion, but I like (not love) Attack of the Clones for its coherent story, decent (but forgivably flawed) character development, everything there for the sake of telling how the war Anakin Skywalker would fight in and eventually lead to the Original Trilogy, a John Williams soundtrack that does its job in the movie and is worth listening to outside of it, and dialogue that makes sense to George Lucas and the Star Wars Universe, but not to most other people. Thanks, and may the force be with you.9/21/13Coming off the heels of The Phantom Menace, Attack of the Clones proves to be my least favorite Star Wars. While the CGI imagery improved, the story proves to drag on and on with things like flying through Coruscant being one of only few exciting scenes. Hayden Christianson takes on the role of an Anakin 10 years older than Jake Lloyd's. While girls and women may like his looks, no one will like his acting. And they say Natalie Portman sounded like a robot in The Phantom Menace. She was speaking in a royal tone to sound dignified, and allow Kiera Knightly as her royal body double to go unnoticed. This is unexcusable. This is why I prefer Matt Lanter's Clone Wars voice. Confident, bold, neither of these are present in Hayden Christianson. Ewan McGregor starts to look more like the Obi-Wan my parents knew before George Lucas and Steven Spielburg snapped. The plot may not be desirable to retro fans, but here's the thing: Jedi worked for Republic, they strayed from light, that's what this is about. Sorry it's so political, but we should just accept that's how the Jedi Order fell. Finally, the dialogue was pretty stale. Mostly. Some lines actually stuck in my mind. If I listed them, I'd spoil the movie. If you like chronological order like me, or enjoy a solid John Williams Soundtrack, or just like quality abuse of CGI, I'd reccomend this movie. But not if you hate abuse of CGI, if you hate dull actors (Sorry Hayden, but you should have used a little more emotion) or just wish to forget this one. Until next time, may the force be with JJ Abrams for Episode VII.5/12/12Star Wars Episode II may be the least popular Star Wars film of all six. True, there is not a single original piece of dialouge, but everything else makes up for it. For example, the characters were verly likeable. I personally am a big fan of CGI creatures, since they can do more than puppets/muppets, which is why I absolutly love seeing the CGI Yoda whip out his lightsaber, and fight Dooku with it. Also, there was excellent quality of the images, but there was a shot or two where greenscreens were obvious. Finally, I just love a John Williams score. Doesn't evrybody? Bottom line, Star Wars Episode II is the least popular movie in the saga, but it's Star Wars, so we can forgive a let down.
Philip J (es) wrote: Not the ending one would expect.