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Mark James A (br) wrote: Its plot was a continuous mess. The elements of the film are so divisive that it's a conflict identifying the significance of the main concept to the other. These are very interesting concepts though. It's just happens to be a case of a film getting convoluted in its attempt to be recognized to have some sort of importance, whatever that is. Still, this is a nice film. It's entertaining and packed with noteworthy performances from its leads.
Dragonfly W (ru) wrote: Good story from the book of Esther who with bravery stands up for the Jewish people as Queen of Persia.
Jet L (ru) wrote: One word.... Hilarious!
Al M (nl) wrote: A somewhat entertaining found-footage horror film that follows a group of disbelievers and believers as they investigate a supposedly haunted asylum, Episode 50 is nothing new and is boring for large stretches, but it does ultimately pay off pretty big in the final moments.
Debs C (au) wrote: Made me smile from the beginning. Silly story, but great fun and very entertaining!
Greg E (nl) wrote: Intelligent, mysterious, humorous - filled with artful and deeply human characters who's lives intertwine and draw new meaning together.
Al M (de) wrote: Sometimes entertaining, Perkins' 14 mostly bores as it struggles to decide what type of film it wants to be. Lost of gore ultimately does little to distinguish this entry in the After Dark film series.
Jason A (au) wrote: Wow. I don't know, man. Dolph is usually fun, and he can carry a movie just by being Dolph, but even Dolph didn't seem like he was having too much fun here. 'Retrograde' has finally been released in the States after 5 years of being available in Europe. I can very much see why. This movie looks cheap. And I mean PM Entertainment cheap (that's saying a lot, because PM movies usually make Dolph's movies look like they have the production values of Jurassic Park in comparison); the story is tired (something about a mutant virus that has decimated the future, and Dolph is some dude from the future sent back in time to stop it, carnage ensues, etc...), and again, Dolph is just not "there." I don't think he felt the story, and I don't feel this either. Sorry, big guy. Gary Daniels, a great martial artist, is completely wasted here in a straight acting role as one of the explorers. I felt akin to how I felt watching the Crow: City of Angels, when the filmmakers had two great actors (the Yellow Ranger Trini and Iggy Pop) and DID NOTHING with them. That's Retrograde. Dolph doesn't do a whole lot here, and the rest of the movie is taken up by supporting characters and antagonists that the viewer could care less about. I'm glad I got this free @ Redbox, or I'd be giving it one star. As it's Dolph, it still gets two for the awesome jumpsuit he wears. But really, stay far away from this one and rent 'Missionary Man' instead.
Dan F (br) wrote: This is so preposterous, so badly acted, structured, written and directed. It's sodden with z-level stylistic rip offs of Clive Barker, The Matrix... There's an action scene where the immortals interrupt some guy being set on fire, I've no idea if that guy was okay, but there was a big fight and some explosions and a montage so I guess... The film makes no sense, to the point it has to have a voice over explaining itself at the end which is actually utterly meaningless. And the song at the end... It's like a Trey Parker piss take. For all of these reasons, this film is worth 5 stars. Just... Amazing. It will blow your mind.
Mae T (fr) wrote: *GREAT MOVIE*Music has changed since 1982. In my opinion, it has changed in a very, very bad way: It lacks passion, to put it simply. It's also very repetitive and seems to be put out there, effortlessly, without a care in the world, for the sole purpose of making money. Is anyone still doing what they love when it comes to music? Does anyone have a message? When watching the 1982 rock opera "Pink Floyd The Wall", I thought to myself, "wow, we will never see anything like this ever again." I think I can hold onto that statement until the day I die, and it will most likely still be true. "The Wall" was a 1979 Pink Floyd album which was later adapted into this movie, using their music, obviously. It was released at a time when musical artists were still worthy of being called musical artists. It was also at a time when music served as a larger part of society, a time when music always had a message."Pink Floyd The Wall" is about a lot of things. It's about embracing inner expression, issues with education, and makes many more strong political statements. If you're a fan of Pink Floyd, well, that just helps. The music, in my opinion, is fantastic. I'm a fan of Pink Floyd, and have been for quite some time. It's haunting and almost spiritual, and the story told in this film is one of many complex levels with complex emotions. The main character, a rockstar named Pink, sits in his hotel room in Los Angeles, thinking about the past and dwelling on his current problems while avoiding them. Less than half of the film consists of powerful and expertly designed animation. The animation in the film serves a bigger purpose than to entertain, like most Pink Floyd music does, and like the rest of the movie does, and unlike modern music does. Pink dwells on his past; he thinks of his overprotective mother, his dad who died in WWII, the Missile Crisis, and the lack of freedom of expression in his school. In his current, drugged and numb state, he slowly goes crazy in his own mind, by himself. This is very powerful and imaginative stuff, especially when we know it's coming from the mind of Roger Waters. I don't think a time will ever come that I watch this film and I don't think to myself, "what could this mean?" Because "Pink Floyd The Wall" is one of those open-ended films that you'll always learn more and more about each time you watch it. During one of the scenes in Pink's childhood, we see children being led in a line, wearing the same face, being marched into a grinder. Pay attention to the lyrics: "all in all it's just another brick in the wall.... We don't need no education." Not only is it haunting, but it's very powerful, and I believe it has been brought to life perfectly with one of the most powerful scenes in the movie. The animation, like I said earlier, is masterfully made. Some of it is appropriately disturbing, some is haunting, some is bizarre, but all of it is powerful. For you to figure out is the true meaning behind all of it. I'm not entirely sure if it means something different to everyone, but I do know this: everyone will find something different when they watch it, whether it be personal feelings or altered understandings of each scene.
Dorian G (de) wrote: More boring than funny, but still some good moments. I guess Mr. Bean was funnier when I was a kid. Watched on Netflix at Sam's place, December 27, 2015.