Documentary in which director Stefan Jarl has a blood test performed on himself to show the "chemical burden" of trace chemicals in the blood of all people born since World War II. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Tim C (de) wrote: It was hard to get on board for this. I appreciate what they were going for, but the bleakness and depression the film hinged on was also its undoing.
Job I (it) wrote: This film is somewhat similar to Lorenzo's Oil, but Extraordinary Measures is "stuck in convention" and has less tenacity and strength than Lorenzo's Oil.
Carla Rene M (it) wrote: Ahhh... what a charmer of a documentary.It's edited like a lovely dance...swaying from shot to clever shot of things as simple as chairs...and you will never see chairs the same way again. This doc will open your eyes to the world of design and how beautiful, and interesting it really is.Just as with another great documentary, Helvetica, the music of El Ten Eleven is the stellar icing on the cake.
Saad N (us) wrote: Unflinchingly tries to convey the depraved human condition of greed but loses its way trying to conclude things in a neat way.
Kara G (de) wrote: Great girly movie about friendship with a Japanese-punk-quirkiness.
Smashproplaya (au) wrote: In my opinion the best Disney princess movie.
Javis C (br) wrote: The combination of the samuraI's way and the gangters' code in this movie make it a intelligent and innovative crime movie with a character who, in a way is a good guy murderer but with moral.
Orlok W (br) wrote: Brucie fights the Netherworld man-eaters & scums of the earth--Post-Apocalypse never looked this 'Evil Dead'!!
Dean M (br) wrote: There are great fight sequences and a great story and acting. The martial-arts scenes are the best parts of the movie, but the horror-comedy sequences are still entertaining about the master has to stop the vampires and demons. Anyone interested in kung-fu movies should check this out for Siu-hou Chin's performance alone. The guy is incredible, and puts on some great fights.
Daniel C (br) wrote: a film for fans, most certainly, but it achieves a certain weight that is absent from most bio flicks
Chris B (nl) wrote: Autmata is yet another film that would be considered a science-fiction film revolving around a dystopian future. This future is filled with robots who were created to serve man and in doing so have become an essential part of society. Unfortunately, the Earth's ecosystem is failing and humanity has been reduced to a fraction of what it once was. When we pick up with our protagonist we see he is hired to investigate a robot who is found to be tampered with and disobeyed one of it's primary functions, to protect people. The film is much better from a visual perspective than a well conceived story and the film can seem like an over polished but weak film throughout it's running time. It deals with some meaningful topics but uses recycled cliches and ideas that aren't really original to drive the story along. Still, the film has its moments and moves along briskly enough to hold interest, but can be a little dull at times and hollow. None of the performances really deliver, but try to get through the film and it's C.G.I interactions with the actual actors involved. With such films as the Mad Max films, The Book of Eli and even The Hunger Games, there are better options with even larger budgets out there if you are looking for spectacle that isn't just purely visual candy. Still, if you like the genre there are worse films then this, and you can find something to like, even though the film isn't so complex as it would try to make you believe.
Purav V (mx) wrote: Great first half. Second half is crap, crap, mega crap.
Knox M (br) wrote: A nicely crafted docudrama that just doesn't work because of the sleaziness of its egomaniacal protagonist.