Marla Sokoloff of ”The Practice” stars as Wendy, a smart single woman in the big city who’s never been able to find a good job or decent relationship. But when her estranged father dies, Wendy suddenly inherits a beautiful – yet struggling – Napa Valley winery. Now with the help of her best friend (Amanda Righetti of ”The Mentalist” and ”The O.C.”), Wendy will have to deal with a local winemaker (Barry Watson of ”Samantha Who?” and ”7th Heaven”) and his father, a shrewd competitor (Christopher Lloyd) who’s trying to crush her vineyard. Can a girl who’s grown used to a life of sour grapes learn to discover delicious new pleasures – and maybe even love – in the most unexpected places?
Wendy (Marla Sokoloff) is left a struggling winery in her father's will. While learning to manage it, she must contend with a cunning competitor and her feelings for his son. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Robin v (de) wrote: shocking, and required viewing! what a system, where the chain of command has the say-so and can cover up whatever. a daunting task, to affect change in the masculine=strong machine of the military.
Olivier L (es) wrote: "Les Contes de la Nuit" avec les loulous cet aprs-midi
Conrad K (mx) wrote: Very Wes Anderson type story, slow, more story driven and character based
Tanina S (kr) wrote: This was such a moving film & it reminded me of Un Couer en Hiver, Il Postino, and Cinema Paradiso. It's set apart from those in that this was a childhood tragedy that could've & should've been prevented. Ultimately it's about a victim who finds solace.
Latoya S (kr) wrote: it was very good seein the teen growung up
Johnny T (ag) wrote: Great sequel job well done
Jerry H (ru) wrote: Although teen-oriented, music-based entertainment such as "Victorious" and "Lemonade Mouth" may be all the rage with the younger set these days, fusing tunes with movies and/or TV shows is really nothing new. One need look no further than the Archies, Josie and the Pussycats, and the Monkees to see how far back music-based flicks/shows go. "Satisfaction" is a good early example of such entertainment. However, it fails epically in multiple ways. The profanity count was MUCH higher than I was expecting for a "PG-13" film from the decade of excess; the s-word was tossed around like a normal part of conversation. There was also some sexual innuendoes that were hinted at in a modern TV-movie style, but that didn't keep me from finding them inappropriate. Even the girls' wardrobe was rather immodest; although the beach scenes were a far cry from "From Justin to Kelly," the four "rock chicks" often wore low-cut and/or high-rise tops throughout the film, even when they were nowhere near a beach. There were still a few positives, though: The acting was good, the film did show the consequences of drug addiction. It was also nice to see Justine Bateman (Mallory Keaton from "Family Ties") and Liam Neeson ("Star Wars: Episode I: The Phantom Menace"'s Qui-Gon Jinn) outside of their best-known roles. The best thing about this movie, though, was the performances; they were wonderful. The four rocker girls and their guy keyboardist did some wonderful renditions of classic standbys such as "Knock on Wood," "Mr. Big Stuff," and, of course, "(I Can't Get No) Satisfaction". However, this film isn't worth sitting through just for that. Unless you're a die-hard fan of 80's music and/or movies who doesn't mind gobs of profanity, copious usage of drugs and alcohol, and implied sex, I'd suggest giving this one a wide berth. I only wanted to see this one to say I'd seen it, but I honestly believe that I am no better for doing so. The performances are probably available on YouTube and/or iTunes; I recommend finding them on one or both of those places instead of plunking down money and wasting precious time on this piece of schlock.
David G (us) wrote: A good movie, although dogs aren't so scary
Andrey B (es) wrote: Sentimental road movie exploring aged people problems. The film has a soul and Art Carney created authentic character teamed up with his fellow cat Tonto. The controversial Oscar decision is quite memorable though.
Cresswell S (us) wrote: Lancaster is the Mexican lawman out for revenge
John Y (ag) wrote: The movie rollercoastered between fantastic and dumb, and then ending sure didn't help. Worth seeing only if you're a true Bogart fan.
Randy T (kr) wrote: Enjoyable old Universal Studios sequel with Lon Chaney, Jr. reprising his role as Larry Talbot (aka The Wolf Man). Bela Lugosi is less than spectacular as Frankenstein's monster but that may have more to do with Boris Karloff's absence than Lugosi's presence.
Devilish G (mx) wrote: I didn't know a silent movie could be this engaging and complicated! Dr. Mabuse is definitely the villain of the 20th century.
Adam R (ru) wrote: (First and only viewing - 4/14/2013)
Tor M (ru) wrote: A film about an adopted dog that's been trained to kill black people. The story and the pace is pretty good, a very smooth process with no unneaded scenes.It got some great camera work, I really like the frog perspective.The dog looks mighty scary and it seems painfully real. Sadly it got a bit cheesy vibe with a bit overusage of slow-motion, and it's struggling to keep me very intrested after a while.A film with both a story and a message, but it was never especially dramatic or frightening.5.5 out of 10 muzzles.