Griffin Byrne is the idealistic new history, English and maths teacher in Father Frank Larkin's school in a mainly Latino ghetto neighborhood where most kids, even many of its graduates, end up in crime and poverty. He takes a particular interest in one of the boys nobody believes will ever come to anything, Lee Cortes, who he finds to be a prodigy in cartoon drawing but who never spoke a word at school, and always wears a Walkman, essentially because of his home situation: his elder brother Tyro, a drug dealer, abuses him and his mother, so he often stays home to mind the smallest siblings. Griffin tries everything to help Lee, despite everyones cynicism, even takes him in his bachelor flat, but finds the whole family situation must be solved, which is probably beyond his power, yet tries tireless, even if he gets nothing but abuse and the results seem to do more hurting then helping...
Griffin Byrne is the idealistic new history, English and maths teacher in Father Frank Larkin's school in a mainly Latino ghetto neighborhood where most kids, even many of its graduates, ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
David R (es) wrote: mysskin is the man in tamil directors
Private U (ca) wrote: Follows your basic formula so if you want a basic Chick Flick it's a good grab otherwise skip it
Jack P (ag) wrote: A disappointing unnecessary spin off to Knocked up. This is 40 seems rushed and a cash in project, with a poor script and kind a of depressing storyline made this film instantly forgettable. At over 2 hours long this film seemed more of a choir and dragged extremely. Jason Segel sadly had a very small and pointless role, about as pointless as the plot itself. Don't bother unless you really have nothing else to do but cry.
Edward E (de) wrote: fun good history of the corp
Marina M (nl) wrote: instead, i'm looking forward to see it :)
dude m (us) wrote: o god o god this pile of shit tries way to hard to be funny and i dont like
PURPLE J (de) wrote: It was a great movie about the first all girl rock band
Nicola F (br) wrote: some really lovely imagery =) ahhhhhh nice xxx
LuEllen B (ag) wrote: omg ... hilarious ;)
Matt C (fr) wrote: Pretty much for runners only (even if you're a frustrated one full of cold). But then if you can't enjoy a true story sports biopic about a Sioux Indian at Christmas then when can you. Very enjoyable stuff.
Michael H (it) wrote: House of Horrorsis a distinctly minor film, but in a bargain-basement way it toys with some interesting themes: the root causes of victimhood, the nature of power, and the price of outsourcing your dirty work to somebody else.
Scott R (jp) wrote: Saw this with Robert osbourne introducing it at the national portrait gallery. A fun and go lucky musical with some good tunes and dancing.
John M (jp) wrote: The envy of the DCEU. So before Marvel was this giant connected universe, it was just Iron Man. This is the story of Tony Stark (Robert Downey Jr.). He is a billionaire engineer playboy who owns a weapons company. Trouble is that he gets kidnapped by terrorists because of who he is, and his only recourse is to build a weaponized armored suit to make his escape, as his abductors are armed to the teeth. With the Marvel universe doing nothing but growing, there was a part of me for a while that has wanted to go back to rewatch and review every film that they have released thus far that have been connected. I haven't started seriously tackling the year of 2017 just yet, so there is no better time than now. The original Iron Man has aged very well, and it is a film that is strong enough to have the entire foundation of an empire built squarely upon its shoulders. So much about what makes this movie is the collaboration of Robert Downey Jr. and director Jon Favreau. I've been a big fan of RDJ ever since the genius script penned by Shane Black hit the big screen in 2005, the perfect vehicle for him that is Kiss Kiss Bang Bang. One thing you have to understand if you're going to work with him is that you always have to be rolling your camera. He will just do or say something impromptu and off-script, and it will be perfect for the character that he is playing. It is safe to say that he is (and will likely forever be) the definitive Tony Stark. I also think that Favreau doesn't get nearly enough credit as being a quality director. He understands what makes this character tick, and how you need to make it so that you want to be him, even though he treats everyone around him like bit players in a story where he is the star. There is one item that I have to touch upon, and it has to do with the weakest element of the Marvel universe: the villains aren't anything noteworthy. As soon as Jeff Bridges appears as a bald, cigar-chomping businessman, you know exactly where it is going, and while he does serve his purpose, apart from Loki, none of the Marvel villains really give you anything to write home about. This movie was the spark of inspiration that started it all, and you could tell that they knew what they were doing from the beginning, and the moving parts are only evident after the fact. It was relevant in the year that it was released with the war on terror being such a hot button topic, and because Tony Stark goes through so much trauma at the beginning, it makes you care about his character arc. RDJ shares a great chemistry with Gwyneth Paltrow, which just gives you all the more reason to be on board. RDJ makes it cool, and this is still one of the better movies in this universe, even after nearly a decade.
Felix C (nl) wrote: it was an absolute delight, wonderful movie