For fixed-gear cyclists, Los Angeles is a city that has it all. From the neon glow of Hollywood to the sun-drenched boardwalk of Venice Beach, fixed-gear has evolved into a vibrant street culture that is uniquely L.A. From director David Rowe (Fast Friday) comes a new documentary feature that explores a side of L.A. few outsiders have seen. From races through rush-hour traffic to midnight loft parties, To Live & Ride in L.A. is a fast paced-trip through the busy streets and back-alleys of one of the world's largest cities. To Live & Ride in L.A. features talented local riders tearing up the streets with first-time visitor Keo Curry (Fast Friday, Macaframa) - one of the living legends of the sport. Bike to hidden spots off the map, race a midnight alley-cat, keep pace with the riders from Wolfpack, and hang with the local crews, graffiti artists and other L.A. personalities burning up the fixed-gear scene.
For fixed-gear cyclists, Los Angeles is a city that has it all. From the neon glow of Hollywood to the sun-drenched boardwalk of Venice Beach, fixed-gear has evolved into a vibrant street ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Kinohi N (it) wrote: The Dardennes' grinding realism isn't quite on display here. The film feels slightly more "constructed" -- as if a stage play -- than their other efforts.
Debbie T (br) wrote: I lost my baby 16 years ago & this movie is an accurate telling of how it is to be the grieving parent & later has another baby.
Carole D (br) wrote: Best movie I've seen in ages. Lots of layer's to peel back to reach a great ending.
Jinna P (us) wrote: A greatly entertaining story in musical style much more natural and enjoyable than the French movie, "8 Femmes".
Sarah F (de) wrote: Yeah, i'd like to see this, i think!
Rebecca H (mx) wrote: A terrorist action movie from a director whose childhood home was Kashmir, this movie attempts to avoid some stereotypes, and falls into others. It has some lovely individual scenes, including in my opinion, the opening sequence where Sanjay Dutt is established as a hero, the scenes where he argues and then attempts a reconciliation with his wife, and the final fight scene. It has some song sequences that seem interminable (I fast forward) and some questionable morals (due process of law is rather absent). That said, I was glad to have watched this movie, and kept coming back to some moments repeatedly.
Brandon W (fr) wrote: From what I remember from Candyman before I watched it again, was candyman himself and the music. Saying those can be either a good sign for me, or a bad sign. When I watched it again, it still holds up as one of Clive Baker's best adaptation I ever seen. People are still afraid he will come out if they say it which I can see why. The mystery behind it is very interesting, the performances are good but the highlight of the movie is Tony Todd who is really chilling, and the scares are effective. It does leave you guessing about where it's going with it, making the viewers feel like they are in a mystery themselves. The songs are very memorable and creepy, and when it gets to the twist of it, it leaves you satisfied. Candyman is a great film with a few pacing problems that horror fans are going to like.
Tony B (gb) wrote: Complete garbage. Had to endure tremendous pain to finish it
Danny S (ag) wrote: Killer of Sheep portrays inner city life using neo realism film making and its so true. Its a sad world that Tyler Perry movies can show the same types of families as Killer of Sheep. Going through out town showing all the things that are happening is interesting and enlightening. The use of music in this film is some of the best there is but also some of the most crippling for the release of this lost piece of art.
Paavo I (nl) wrote: A quite plot-heavy first part in awesomeness. There are good and plenty of bloody fights, but this one features the most set up. A father and his infant son decide to leave their given positions in a society and become devils on their way to hell. This actually means becoming an assassin in the hellish feudal Japan.
Aniko V (kr) wrote: a strange but refreshing blend of funny and melancholic. how difficult men are with love!
Paul D (gb) wrote: It feels like a pilot for lame comedy television series.
Alexandria J (ru) wrote: This film remains a beautiful and horrifying reflection of what we all are and could be.
Matt B (us) wrote: J. Edgar is way too long, the screenplay is messy and the makeup is TERRIBLE, but I did enjoy it for its fascinating character (played tremendously by Leonardo DiCaprio). I admire Clint Eastwood's historical dramas because they're always about people and events that we never really learn about.
Jake P (fr) wrote: It's all about that car chase.
Joel H (au) wrote: I love John Hughes, but I'm not a big fan of Sixteen Candles. I think it's one of the weaker movies he directed. It doesn't have the charm of Ferris Bueller, for example, and it's missing the humor of Uncle Buck. I couldn't relate to the characters and it hasn't really aged well. Maybe you had to watch this film as an angsty teenager to truly appreciate it.