Young Woman After graduating, getting his first job in the women's prison in the province. The story tells of her struggle to survive in her small town with a small child, addiction to ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Young Woman After graduating, getting his first job in the women's prison in the province. The story tells of her struggle to survive in her small town with a small child, addiction to ...
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Ajk D (kr) wrote: Interesting war drama though not deep enough
Blake P (ca) wrote: Few rock songs of the 1970s have aged as terrifically as The Runaways's explosive "Cherry Bomb." A centerpiece for movie soundtracks aplenty (it's memorably adorned scenes of "Dazed and Confused" and "Guardians of the Galaxy") and an almost undoubtable pick amongst decade defining "best-of" lists, it's a slinky anthem of empowering defiance irresistible to most who come across it. With its ominous guitar struts and lip-smacking confidence within its vocal delivery, it sounds like the work of rock veterans akin to Heart. So pretend you aren't aware that The Runaways were a rock 'n' roll group comprised solely of teenage girls and it might once again seem as shocking as it might have when you first stumbled upon them. Because lead singer Cherie Currie sounded more like a hardened street tough in her thirties than she did the sixteen-year-old she was when the group's first album was released. Because rock legend Joan Jett and '80s fad Lita Ford were a part of the band and were (and still are) not women one can picture as self-conscious adolescents. The authoritative, indelibly rebellious sounds of The Runaways are able to cause any given listener to forget that backstage hardship was as much a part of the equation as deadly tunes were. Skim through Wikipedia and you'll get a better idea of their rise and fall than you will with this 2010 biopic. But as "The Runaways" contains exceptional performances from Dakota Fanning and Kristen Stewart (as Cherie Currie and Joan Jett, respectively), I'm hesitant to write it off as the theatrically released TV-movie-of-the-week that it is. It's skin deep, uninterested in detail, and pretends that Currie was the only person in the group that went through a hell of a lot of shit during her time as a member (not a surprise - the film is based on her memoir). One doesn't necessarily expect a two-hour movie to have the analytic eyes of a miniseries - it comes with the territory - but the film is so glossy that it'd perhaps float away if its characterizations weren't so damn good. It doesn't have much to work with. Written and directed by Floria Sigismondi, best known for her outstanding projects in the music video industry, "The Runaways" is about as compelled to paint its characters as real people as Quentin Tarantino is in making a movie devoid of obscure references. It deals with the band's darkest moments - including their drug abuses and their damaging relationship with erratic producer Kim Fowley (played brilliantly by Michael Shannon) - with the believability of an unauthorized biography. It knows the facts and portrays them to the best of their ability, but the results still ring with dreaded biopic phoniness that only renders everything as increasingly ersatz. It begins in 1975, and reminds us that The Runaways's success was almost a fluke. Jett, an aspiring guitarist at the time, met Fowley by chance at a bar one night, expressing interest in recording. He gave her his number and hooked her up with Sandy West (Stella Maeve), a drummer. Knowing of the girls' talent but unsure of their appeal, he briefly looked for a lead singer to set things aflame until he randomly found Currie, who had the right jail bait appearance. He morphed them into the rock group that he wanted them to be. Within less than a year, they became rock stars (in Japan, at least), until Currie's battle with alcohol and drugs destroyed any chances of longevity. But the film is paint-by-the-numbers in its depiction of these events. It's about as humanistic, as revelatory, as a VH1 special with all the juiciest components squeezed out. It mostly has to do with how undeveloped most of its figures are. As it puts a spotlight on Currie, shines a naked bulb in the face of Jett, and keeps the rest of the band's members in pits of darkness until the occasion to deliver a line arises, there's a definite bias and a definite feeling of romanticism. Nuances are hard to find; the film plays out as if it were checking off seminal events on a timeline rather than finding the emotional essences of them. So the artificiality of it all is disappointing. With magnificent performances from Stewart, Fanning, and Shannon, it's only incendiary when we're distracted from the fact that everything, except the portrayals, is parched of authenticity. It has fascinating biographical knowledge to work with - it should be a true melodrama of staggering pomp. But "The Runaways" is only serviceable, never taking risks for a band that was nothing but risky. Sigismondi is a talented filmmaker. Shorter forms, though, are better suited for her. Where's Todd Haynes when you need him?
Tim C (ag) wrote: I'm a Sudeikis fan, but I wish he'd make better choices than this.
Flex D (us) wrote: The newest Sleepaway camp called "Return to Sleepaway Camp" is the worse of them all. I bought this movie hoping it would be nice, but it was badly made. The special effects looked real fake and cheap. The plot was really stupid and useless; they should of focused on Angela more rather than some stupid little fat kid. I don't even consider this a horror movie; the first Sleepaway Camp is a horror movie but the other sequels that followed it were badly made; waste of money. ~Flex~
James M (kr) wrote: Occasionally funny farce with a dose of slapstick. Eric Idle & Robbie Coltrane make a good comedy partnership.
Timothy G (gb) wrote: Set in 1964, Mississippi Burning is the story of the disappearance of some civil rights activists and the KKK's involvement. Gene Hackman puts in a splendid performance as a no-nonsense FBI agent investigating the case. He shares this case with a by-the-book agent played by Willem Dafoe. The tension in the community is reflected in the tension between the two agents as they strive to solve the mystery.
Devin G (ag) wrote: Quite possibly the best of the Halloween sequels. Perfectly captures the feeling of the season and has some excellent performances, particularly by its star Danielle Harris. Myers returns for another solid entry.
Mark D (nl) wrote: Michael Dudikoff in the bayou battling the forces of evil. The greatest film ever made. Even Orson Welles could learn something from this. Example dialogue - "You musn't blame yourself Matthew; your parent's deaths weren't your fault." One day all films will be like this.
Jordan F (mx) wrote: Great Story,and al=around Great feel to the film. The fighting was a little cheesy and so were the sound effects but i still enjoyed the Shaw brothers classic
Carlos I (ag) wrote: Nope. This one is definitely my favorite of the trilogy. It's dizzyingly good. the score totally knocks it out of the park.
Louise B (ca) wrote: Really cute and quite funny! Love Cary Grant, he always has such great chemistry with any cast he's in. The pink submarine is cute!