Happily married couple Bob and Dez Wilson and their 12-year old son Andy are being attacked by a blinding light when driving home from a daytrip. They awaken a couple of hours later, seemingly unscathed but soon driven mad by recurring nightmares. It soon appears that they have been abducted by aliens as proved by their sons handycam that had suddenly started running right after the incident. This mysterious fact is discovered by even more mysterious Men In Black who start nagging the family up to the point of threatening to kill them. Laughed at by the police the threesome seek refuge at sf-writer Stan Mills' house and start fighting back.
Writer:Justin Stanley (screenplay), Eric Miller (screenplay)
After a family has an alien encounter, they call the Air Force to report the incident which leads to a visit by Men In Black, who turn out to be alien-human mutants. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Blake B (ru) wrote: Life After Beth is so off-the-wall to the point where it could become too odd for viewers, but not so off-the-wall to the point you are not entertained. A hilarious, zombie horror riot. Solid leads, and a fun, simply based story. A horror rom-com that slipped under the radar that is a definite watch for a late night popcorn flick. It may be jumbled at times, but still enjoyable nonetheless.
Jake R (it) wrote: Overall pretty average, but that "running through he forest while being shot and shelled" scene is so classic Guy Ritchie it's hard not to smile in awe.
Paul D (fr) wrote: Immigrant crime drama with decent presence, and refreshing to see a Jackie Chan movie that doesn't try to be funny or outrageous.
Ethan R (ru) wrote: Interesting subject. Great scenery. Highly informative. Worth watching.
Terri H (ag) wrote: No thankyou - Not interested
Joey S (au) wrote: Man Bites Dog is an intensely disturbing movie that, despite having frequent moments of dark humor, is shockingly violent and very difficult to watch. In the movie, a (fictional) documentary crew follows charming serial killer Benoit around in his day-to-day routine. Ben is a vicious and remorseless killer, yet he is also witty, intelligent, and very charming, making his murders all the more terrifying. He is completely devoid of any guilt for what he does, and he even casually points to a concrete wall at one point and says that he had stuffed the bodies of two Arabs in the wall, "facing Mecca of course." He starts off every month by killing a postman and even teaches the documentary crew about the correct amount of weight needed to weigh down different corpses underwater. Gradually the filmmakers begin to assist Ben more and more with his murders until they become just as bad as him in a horrifying rape scene. The movie acts as a satire on our society's morbid obsession with violence, and it definitely makes a point to disgust its audience with violence. The movie opens with Ben suffocating a woman to death onboard a train, and it doesn't get much tamer after that. His victims range from small children to elderly women, and it's all shown onscreen. Needless to stay this is a challenging movie to watch. Despite the (deliberately) appalling violence depicted, Ben is carefree and casually makes remarks that are funny in the sickest of ways. I wouldn't surprised if someone characterized this movie as a dark comedy, because it's intended to be funny much of the time, but this humor is mixed with brutal violence to create a sort of nightmarish paradox of a movie. I wouldn't dare recommend Man Bites Dog to a friend, but for those who are willing to take a major risk and watch it, it's a fascinating and well-made, albeit very disturbing, movie with a very dramatic way of expressing its themes.
Craig B (es) wrote: [i]Maid in Sweden[/i] is shot on poor film stock and is riddled with bad acting, and shows an aptitude for fantastically poor taste. It's about as sensual as a pelvic examination. Inga, our intrepid wide-eyed virgin, moves to the city, where she dreams about her sister making love, actually WATCHES her sister making love, imagines being forcibly groped in a weirdly filmed hippy orgy, gets date-raped by a friend, and is molested by her sister's boyfriend. Inexplicably, she enjoys every moment of this, leading me to believe that the intended moral of the movie is "no means yes." Distaste doesn't even begin to describe my revulsion for this film.
Michael P (fr) wrote: I love Joan, therefore Iam a slave to this film."You're stupid Teddy..."
Matt H (kr) wrote: Only interesting in the last 3rd of the film when it gets to the real musical numbers. The water sequence is pretty amazing for 1933, something they won't get back to until Ester Williams in the 50's; it's ridiculous that we're supposed to believe it's all happening on a theater stage (as a "prologue" show before a movie no less), but it doesn't truly matter. This is probably the least impressed I've been with Cagney, but I think it's a fault on the script and not on his acting or potential charisma, the movie unfortunately just fails to utilize Cagney's full potential.