The Dialogue: An Interview with Screenwriter Sheldon Turner
Sheldon Turner is the prototype for the smart, brash, ambitious young screenwriter. He recently broke through with his script for the remake of The Longest Yard, and has a dozen other scripts in development. He's got insane discipline, writes longhand and boycotts email.
Sheldon Turner is the prototype for the smart, brash, ambitious young screenwriter. He recently broke through with his script for the remake of The Longest Yard, and has a dozen other ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The Dialogue: An Interview with Screenwriter Sheldon Turner torrent reviews
(jp) wrote: Ok, I went into this thinking it was the movie FUEL (2008) - a documentary about oil... well guess what, it wasn't.Still the acting was ok, and the cast did their part to get the movie flowing.Certainly not my cup of tea (its about a movie full of sad elements).Regardless, didn't expect this.Seems like an entry into Hollywood for the director and the actors.
(jp) wrote: Pretty decent. They make a good duo.
(nl) wrote: Not as good as The Chaser but still a worthwhile watch. It's as bleak as hell though!
(it) wrote: Not bad, not great. Fantasy could have gone further. Robb was charming, Hutcherson was not good.
(jp) wrote: A fascinating and enthralling look at the lightning-quick rise and self-destruction of would-be auteur, Troy Duffy.It's car-crash viewing that transcends the talents of it's directors, who struggle to maintain coherence as Duffy tries to save his movie and secure a record deal for his band, flitting between equally explosive meetings with his group and phone conversations with agents and executives. One particular non-sequitur highlighting Duffy's misogyny towards the end of the film feels completely misplaced and only included to further discredit a subject who has done a bang up job of assassinating his own character in the previous sixty minutes.In spite of the limitations of its directors, this documentary still succeeds off the back of its subject as a spectacular parable for aspiring movie makers.You might feel inclined to watch Boondock Saints, the movie responsible for Troy's success and failure, afterwards... But I'd advise against it.
(us) wrote: This movie was ready to end 3 or 4 times before it did. In fact, I'm still watching it and there's 30 minutes to go. I spent most of the movie trying to get aroused by the female main characters while accepting that I'd much rather just be watching lesbian pornography.
(us) wrote: good fam flick... both the boy and obviously trained bear are cute.
(ca) wrote: Battle lays down some of the original concepts, but it still doesn't clear everything up. The plot isn't the best, but it's stable. The characters are somewhat thinner, but Caesar is still the most interesting. For the most part, the original POTA film series doesn't end with much, but this final segment still managed to be just as mildly entertaining as most of the sequels.
(nl) wrote: misses on a lot of different lvls.
(ru) wrote: 2: I'm not sure having Jimmy Stewart sing in a musical entirely agrees with my notion of proper cinema. Eleanor Powell is a different story of course. She simply exudes wholesomeness and can't seem to be anything but the girl-next-door, which means she's no Cyd Charisse, but she's still quite good. I don't think we see Stewart dance one step, which leads me to believe he must really be an awful dancer. Funny. I'd say I prefer him when was a more seasoned actor in later pictures like Vertigo, Rear Window, The Man Who Shot Liberty Valence, or The Naked Spur. Obviously he had some good pictures in the 30's and 40's as well (Mr. Smith Goes to Washington, It's a Wonderful Life, Destry Rides Again, The Shop Around the Corner, etc), but he's a bit too wide-eyed to be taken seriously at times. This film brought a rather obvious notion to mind, namely that I'm most definitely not a fan of musicals, but rather a fan of good musicals. I'll take a great Astaire/Rogers, Busby Berkeley extravaganza, or any solid variation of Astaire/Caron/Kelly/Charisse/etc, but I could do without mediocre musicals. This one left me a bit indifferent for the most part, esepcially the music, lyrics, and dancing, which is kind of what a musical is ostensibly all about. Blondes really seem to have been given a pretty bad rap in early Hollywood pictures. For the most part they're either funny/unattractive or they're up to no good. Even the stars, like Jean Harlow and Lana Turner, seem to often be more along the line of femme fatales than anything else. I'm sure there are many counterexamples, but they aren't immediately coming to mind.