Four men out on a STAG NIGHT in New York prematurely exit an underground train after the soon-to-be-best-man begins to hassle two women. Trapped at a deserted station these six adults ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Four guys on a bachelor party get off the subway at a station that shut down in the 70's and, after watching a transit cop get brutally murdered, find themselves running for their lives beneath the streets of NY.
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Ravi D (es) wrote: gripping and beautiful.
Dan D (gb) wrote: More like erasing from my memory.
Alessandro C (nl) wrote: Visually stunning; the Golden Gate sequence rocks.
Andrei A (gb) wrote: An excelent movie, it gets you thinking about the impact words have on changing mentalities.
Favio V (es) wrote: I'm watching Valley of the Wolves: Iraq (2006)
Anna Q (mx) wrote: Not as good as Night Watch, but still awesome. And no, Night Watch is NOT the one with Ewan McGregor.
Jerrod K (mx) wrote: Fan of Reynolds. Good heist movie
intuciic (it) wrote: quite interesting movie, good story line
Jonathan B (it) wrote: Ingrid Pitt became the "Queen of Hammer" when she bathed in the blood of virgins and donned a skimpy nylon neglig in this 1970's horror film. It is rather tame by Hammer standards and would certainly fail to scare all but those of a cripplingly nervous disposition, however, as with all Hammer films, there's a campy sense of fun that still makes it watchable today.
Dave A (ru) wrote: Riddle me this, Boy Wonder: When is a sequel a second remake? When it's Ice Cube's "Are We Done Yet?" It's a sequel to Are We There Yet? - but it's also a remake of Cary Grant's "Mr. Blandings Builds His Dream House". The second remake, counting Tom Hanks and Shelly Long in The Money Pit. John C. McGinley comes off as weird in a role that might be better suited to John Candy from "Planes, Trains and Automobiles". McGinley's one note sours after switching hats so many times. The story is a bit predictable. This is a family comedy for kids. Knowing that makes all the difference in the world.
Brett C (us) wrote: Review In A Nutshell:Breathless has been pressured on me for quite some time now. My best friend, who had to see this for one of his film-related classes, has asked me a couple of times on whether or not I have yet seen the film? The main reason why I am seeing this film for the first time now, is that I was waiting for a local Blu-Ray release and patiently hoping its price would drop to a more affordable and reasonable level. I have always been intimidated with this film, as with every prestigious list I find, this film seems to be always present in the higher rankings. But at the same time, I have been able to stumble upon some nay-sayers and stating the negative qualities of this film, which certainly helped in keeping my expectations in neutral. Now that I have seen the film, does it reach the level that many claim it to be? Personally, no, but it does deliver enough to keep me satisfied.The first thing that came to my mind when going through this film is how similar it is to an early Quentin Tarantino film. It delivers a plot that physically drives its characters but the film's core is found elsewhere. It is due to the film's characters and the style that the director, Jean-Luc Godard, employs to shape them, that I was able to keep myself entertained. Also, similar to a Tarantino film, it takes more than one sitting to fully appreciate or have a solid opinion on the film, as it doesn't spoon-feed the audience, and relies on patience and thorough observation from the viewer. From this initial viewing, I was able to appreciate the complex and complicated relationship between the two protagonists. Godard established the characters and their relationships in the first act, and therefore hooks the audience in and hungry for more information in order to understand these individuals.As expected from a film in the French New Wave, Breathless was entirely shot on location. Godard has captured that sense of authenticity in its setting, allowing the audience to be totally immersed and believe that what is being seen and the characters we are watching are truth rather than fiction. Godard's style is certainly different from what Truffaut delivered in The 400 Blows, as Truffaut used his location to create atmosphere and mood, while also reflecting the feelings of the protagonist. If there was one thing about the film's photography I could praise, its ability to capture long takes and allowing the camera to constantly follow its subjects, while also allowing the actors have a sense of freedom and space in their performance; they are not restricted to a tightly constructed set like in Hollywood films, even the interior settings in this film are captured in such a way that creates a feeling of openness and reality that it had me feeling like a third person in the room. The film also featured a brilliant method in editing that ensured the film's length to be cramped onto 90 minutes but also maintaining the flow of the film, ensuring that the audience won't feel disorientated; Godard uses jump cuts to remove small sections of the one long take, jumping from the actor's line to the next.Breathless features a score that incorporates elements of Jazz to give the film a stylistic flair. The music plays a big role in shaping the film's tone and the character, because of the film's music, I was able to see the protagonist as a cool and slick individual rather than the scum he truly is. It allowed me to feel empathetic for the man and his goals. The music has also changed my perspective of Paris, letting me see the city in a whole different light; now, I am able to see the city also as this groovy and down to earth place, rather than just the pretentious and emotionally heavy perspective that I have always affiliated with.Jean-Paul Belmondo and Jean Seberg's chemistry in this film is wonderful. I could watch and listen both of them exchange dialogue for hours, as they bring so much charm in their performances that one can't help but feel attached to them. They don't attempt to deliver so much from their performances, as Godard wants them to display simplicity to show that they are authentic figures and he understands that showing less would speak more for the characters and allows the audience to be more than just distant and careless spectators but rather be engaged and empathetic viewers.This is definitely not the final time I would be writing about Breathless, as I intend to come back, learn and understand everything about the film. It may not have captivated me, the same way that The 400 Blows did, but Breathless has planted its seed and I am just waiting for it to grow and produce fruits for me to feast on.
Wendy K (ag) wrote: Liked how it reflected real life, the family wasn't perfect, they all had quirks. The end was not guaranteed(part did not seem realistic)- who didn't see the old man in the cafeteria!