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Latest TV Releases
Antebellum Megashare (2020)
Genre: Horror, Mystery, Thriller
Release: September 18, 2020
Extraordinary Breastfeeding is a one-off documentary that looked at parents who breast feed past the age of two; not many UK women breastfeed past this age. The programme was billed as a sensitive portrayal of breastfeeding older children and it was, it also attracted a few complaints due to it showing children aged up to around 8 being breastfed which unsurprisingly viewers found disgusting.
The documentary follows various women, their partners (if they have them) and their children on their breastfeeding routine. This includes one mother who is trying to ween her child off breastfeeding, a single mother who set up a breastfeeding support group and some older children who are still breastfed. There were some moments I found quite funny: a public breastfeeding publicity photograph in a Blackburn shopping centre Which unsurprisingly got comments like "I think it's disgusting"; the filmmakers were probably hoping for this reaction and a father who says he's slightly jealous because he likes to be breastfed by his wife as well!
The subject is quite interesting and is rarely covered if at all. Behind all the (unexpected) controversy and the slightly disturbing tone of the documentary it is just another documentary. It's still worth watching, especially if the subject appeals to you or if you want to see what the fuss was about.
Director: Gerard Bush, Christopher Renz
Cast: Arabella Landrum, Jena Malone, Eric Lange, Janelle Monae, Tongayi Chirisa, Achok Majak, Jack Huston, Kiersey Clemons, T.C. Matherne, Robert Aramayo, Marque Richardson, London Boyce, Bernard Hocke, Dayna Schaaf, Gabourey Sidibe
Genre: Drama, Thriller
Release: September 16, 2020
Megashare The Secrets We Keep
For some people, Felix and Oscar will always be Jack Lemmon and Walter Mathau but not for me. To me, it will always be Tony Randall and Jack Klugman. They always seemed perfect together. The writing was always crisp and fresh. I never thought Tony Randall was gay. Just because you socialize or befriend Rock Hudson does not mean that Tony is gay. In fact, Tony was married to the same woman, Florence, for 54 years which is unbelievable nowadays. In fact, their marriage was stronger than most marriages today. When he lost Flo, he never thought that he would get married again much less become a father in his seventies. Tony Randall was the unsung hero of theater, television and film. He deserved America's highest honor to be inducted into the Kennedy Center Honors. He founded the National Theater Company with his own money. His love for theater was obvious. He loved to act also even on television. The Odd Couple was one of the best television shows of the seventies. It was a better adaptation from any comedic film and it's most successful series as well. Tony Randall hosted a weekend salute to this show on a local channel. I forgot how fresh and alive comedy could be. A great supporting cast like Al Molinaro, Elinor Donahue, and Penny Marshall. Even though they film in Los Angeles, it was very much a New York television show. I can't imagine a better odd couple and I will always regret not seeing them on stage in London in 1996. Rest in peace, TOny. We miss you.
Director: Yuval Adler
Cast: Noomi Rapace, Joel Kinnaman, Chris Messina, Jackson Dean Vincent, Amy Seimetz, Miluette Nalin, Madison Paige Jones, Jeff Pope, David Maldonado, Ed Amatrudo, Ritchie Montgomery, Victoria Hill, Thomas Francis Murphy, Rocco Brocato, Jason Boyle
Genre: Crime, Drama, Thriller
Release: September 16, 2020
Megashare The Devil All the Time
It's too bad that more people haven't seen this, then Hellspawn would be the KING of the bottom 100 list for all eternity.
The previous commentary was right on the money (kudos to the previous critic :) ) This movie is wretchedly shot on video with no sense of editing, lighting or cinematography. It really looks like low budget video about a confusing, nonsensical story about some sort of "demon" (some guy in a rubber mask and a BRIGHT red plaid flannel shirt, going around supposedly killing people. The kills are worse than something a junior high schooler film student would throw together in an evening. Since the movie makes absolutely NO SENSE, I will point out the parts which are so bad ... well ... they are just BAD....
The sound recording of the two LEAD ACTORS was completely off, so whenever they speak, the gain is pushed WAY UP, so you hear them talking muffled in the background, completely distorted with a huge 'hum' as the editor tries to allow us to hear what they are saying. But it's inconsistent, so you hear a huge HUM and distorted audio ONLY when the two lead actors are talking and nowhere else. Distracting eh? The monster walks around in 'monstervision', i.e. the video image is post processed to look 'negative' and 'solarized', but the gimmick goes on for way too long. The filmmakers were so proud of this cheesy video effect, they stretched it on and on, ad nauseum. The monster's P.O.V. shots goes on and on with a 'clawed hand' pawing at the sofa ("oooooh! Scary!") and at the clock on the wall ("oooooh! Scary!") and at the telephone ("oooooh! Scary!") and at the stairs ("oooooh! Scary!"), you get the picture. What kind of monster pokes his hand at EVERY mundane item in a room before they walk into the NEXT ROOM! It makes no sense and gets irritating really fast.
This next bit is so bad IT'S HILARIOUS .... Apparently the director was too cheap or lame to hire a REAL woman to do the bath scene (where the so called FEMALE victim is stalked by the monster), so he does it HIMSELF! You hear a woman humming, getting ready for the bath, but as far as this 'nude scene', you only see disembodied shots of hands soaping up and legs being washed .... and they all obviously ... belong to a guy!! I kid you not! They're massive and hairy! UGH!! You never see the woman who is killed, only a dime store skull covered with blood and a Offscreen (sound effect) woman's scream. Only a KID in junior high would try to pull THIS stunt, seriously.
The car interior shots are done with a Home Depot lamp with tons of green light bulbs. So the heroes are blasted with an eerie green light under their chins like an old monster movie. Why doesn't everyone have green light blasting from their car interiors? This was shot in Tioga County, PA. There's some nice travelogue shots of the Tioga County courthouse ... hey there IS something worthwhile seeing in this piece of crap! ;) A parting note: SPOILER (but I doubt it) A character at the end has a massive cemetery tombstone, but his friend still has fresh cuts and bruises from the incident that caused this character's demise, so I assume that they can make large granite custom tombstones within 48 hours? For a character who's a trailer trash nobody? I can't believe I bought this movie from a large electronics/Video store chain. It's like buying a DVD from your eleven year old neighbor.
Director: Antonio Campos
Cast: Robert Pattinson, Tom Holland, Bill Skarsgård, Haley Bennett, Riley Keough, Harry Melling, Sebastian Stan, Mia Wasikowska, Eliza Scanlen, Jason Clarke, Douglas Hodge, Drew Starkey, Given Sharp, Lucy Faust, Abby Glover
Release: August 28, 2020
Megashare The Garden Left Behind
The plot is of secondary importance: something about a female karate champion who goes to the Phillipines to investigate her sister's disappearance and stumbles on a drug ring and a tournament of no-holds-barred fights to the death. The film is mainly a showcase for the beautiful, athletic, voluptuous woman and convincing, tough fighter Jillian Kesner - and I have no complaints there: she has about 10 fight scenes in this movie, the first one of which occurs after only 2 minutes! The production is very cheap, but the fight choreography is actually quite good - not exactly on the level of early Jackie Chan but certainly vastly preferable to the heavily wired, computer-enhanced crap that so often passes for martial arts today. The long scene in which Kesner ends up topless as she tries to fight off two attackers is not just exploitation, but almost a statement: here is this undressed, unarmed, completely feminine woman and these two men can't touch her, can't even go near her without getting hurt. I'm surprised this B-movie mini-classic is so little known today. (**1/2)
Director: Flavio Alves
Cast: Michael Madsen, Edward Asner, Carlie Guevara, Danny Flaherty, Anthony Abdo, Alex Kruz, Tamara M. Williams, Dawn Young, Bernadette Quigley, Frances Lozada, Ivana Black, Brock Yurich, Miriam Cruz, Will Krisanda, Kristen Parker Lovell
Genre: Comedy, Romance
Release: September 11, 2020
Megashare The Broken Hearts Gallery
What if you saved a souvenir from every relationship you've ever been in? THE BROKEN HEARTS GALLERY follows the always unique Lucy (Geraldine Viswanathan), a 20-something art gallery assistant living in New York City, who also happens to be an emotional hoarder. After she gets dumped by her latest boyfriend, Lucy is inspired to create The Broken Heart Gallery, a pop-up space for the items love has left behind. Word of the gallery spreads, encouraging a movement and a fresh start for all the romantics out there, including Lucy herself.
Director: Natalie Krinsky
Cast: Geraldine Viswanathan, Dacre Montgomery, Utkarsh Ambudkar, Molly Gordon, Phillipa Soo, Suki Waterhouse, Sheila McCarthy, Bernadette Peters, Nathan Dales, Ego Nwodim, Megan Ferguson, Nikki Duval, Emma Hunter, Taylor Hill, Randy Choi
Ava Megashare (2020)
Genre: Action, Crime, Drama, Mystery, Thriller
Release: September 25, 2020
Meticulously observed and wonderfully heartfelt, this time-spanning 2007 family dramedy represents a return to form for director Mira Nair, who faltered somewhat with 2004's elaborate "Vanity Fair". This one is also a literary adaptation but this time from a contemporary best-seller by Jhumpa Lahiri, who wrote an emotionally drawn story about first generation Bengali immigrants to the United States and their U.S.-born children. It's an intricate book full of careful nuances, and Nair, along with screenwriter Sooni Taraporevala, captures most of them in a most loving manner. The story speaks fluently to the universal struggle to extricate ourselves from the obligation of family and a perceived enslavement to the past. Nair and Taraporevala manage to transcend the necessarily episodic nature of the novel to make it an involving journey toward self-acceptance.
The film initially focuses on Ashoke Ganguli and his arranged marriage to Ashima, a classically trained singer. The young couple move from Calcutta in 1977 to Queens in order for him to pursue his career as an electrical engineer. The adjustment is difficult, especially for Ashima in assimilating into the often cold U.S. culture, and these quiet scenes show a keen eye for subtle observation. They quickly have two children in succession, son Gogol and daughter Sonia. Gogol's name is the key plot point as he was inadvertently after Ashoke's favorite writer, Nikholai Gogol, and this is revealed to have greater significance as the story unfolds. Eventually, the film switches the perspective to Gogol's as he grows up, changes his name to Nikhil and starts his life as a yuppie architect in Manhattan.
At the same, the film does not abandon Ashoke and Ashima as they remain significant figures in shaping Gogol's destiny, especially as the impact of a tragic turn brings unexpected changes. The cathartic aspect of these scenes is what makes the film powerful. Moreover, with her film-making experience in her native India and the U.S., Nair brings a seamless fluency to both locales. The movie falters a bit toward the end when it starts to ramble and feel pat, but the story's old world gravitas rescues it just in time. Beforehand I was convinced Kal Penn would be the spoiler in this film, but he gives a sharp, dedicated performance as Gogol. Poised to be taken seriously as an actor even amid his White Castle and Van Wilder movies, he seems a bit exaggerated only in the early teenage scenes which recall those other movies.
However, it is the superb work of Irfan Khan and Tabu as his parents that make the film soar. Both bring a level of assurance and compassion that ground the film completely, especially Tabu who makes the seemingly modest character arc of Ashima really striking. Playing yet another variation of the spoiled American girl, Jacinda Barrett again proves how fearless an actress she can be in exposing the vanity and ignorance of Maxine, Gogol's first serious girlfriend. As Moushumi, the Bengali girl who comes with the family's seal of approval, Zuleikha Robinson has a ripe presence to match her character's aspiring worldliness. Cinematographer Frederick Elmes and production designer Stephanie Carroll provide masterful work in capturing the diverse flavors of the different locales. This film is for anyone who has struggled to forge his or her own identity only to find the need to embrace the past, especially those of us who have parents who displayed the courage to move from their native lands.
Director: Tate Taylor
Cast: Jessica Chastain, Geena Davis, Colin Farrell, John Malkovich, Diana Silvers, Ioan Gruffudd, Common, Joan Chen, Jess Weixler, Janelle Feigley, Nadezhda Russo, Efka Kvaraciejus, Aramis Merlin, Matt Lindquist, Lin Hultgren
After We Collided Megashare (2020)
Genre: Drama, Romance
Release: October 2, 2020
Megashare After We Collided
Truth be told, I didn't even know there was a 2nd and 3rd movie to the "Lake Placid" movie, so I just came over the third movie by coincidence. So I sat down and watched it.
And then the terror began...
Oh. My. God! The CGI effects in this movie were so unbelievably poor. The crocodiles were among the crappiest CGI creatures I have seen in a long, long time. The intentions were good, but the effects were so lousy.
As for the story? Well nothing much to be expected here. You have a pretty basic "let's make a sequel" movie here. Local people and animals being eaten by monstrously big crocodiles, and a gun happy hunter is brought into the fray. And a family with troubles that somehow manages to save the day. It is all here. And it has all been seen before.
The acting, well it was wholeheartedly attempted, and actually most weren't too shabby. Some were questionable to say the least. But, of course, this is not an award winning movie, just another SyFy flick.
I managed to sit through it, but I was so tempted to get up and find something else. Which I should have done. This movie is not really entertaining, it is in the line of being ridiculous. But generally I sit through a movie once I started it. I think you have to be a really, REALLY hardcore fan of the first "Placid Lake" movie to actually fully enjoy this movie.
Well, at least it was an attempt at making a movie with giant crocodiles, it just didn't work out all that well. This is not a good choice to put on if you want to be entertained by a good wholesome movie with giant creatures. There are lots of other (and better) movies out there.
Director: Roger Kumble
Cast: Josephine Langford, Hero Fiennes Tiffin, Louise Lombard, Dylan Sprouse, Candice King, Charlie Weber, Max Ragone, Selma Blair, Shane Paul McGhie, Rob Estes, Karimah Westbrook, Samuel Larsen, Khadijha Red Thunder, Pia Mia, Inanna Sarkis
Mulan Megashare (2020)
Genre: Action, Adventure, Drama, Family
Release: September 04, 2020
A young Chinese maiden disguises herself as a male warrior in order to save her father.
Director: Niki Caro
Cast: Yifei Liu, Donnie Yen, Li Gong, Jet Li, Jason Scott Lee, Yoson An, Tzi Ma, Rosalind Chao, Pei-Pei Cheng, Xana Tang, Ron Yuan, Jun Yu, Chen Tang, Doua Moua, Jimmy Wong
Cut Throat City Megashare (2020)
Genre: Action, Crime, Drama, Thriller
Release: August 21, 2020
Megashare Cut Throat City
He's a shameless fraud who preys on the ignorant and vulnerable. Awful.
Cast: Eiza Gonzalez, Ethan Hawke, Kat Graham, Wesley Snipes, Keean Johnson, Isaiah Washington, Terrence Howard, Joel David Moore, Shameik Moore, Denzel Whitaker, Andrene Ward-Hammond, Sam Daly, T.I., Rob Morgan, Demetrius Shipp Jr.
Tenet Megashare (2020)
Genre: Action, Sci-Fi
Release: September 3, 2020
He's unhappily married; She's a feisty widow who has just moved near by. Their love is tested because his bitchy wife will not let him go in spite of the fact that she can't stand him. The husband is Cary Grant; the wife is Kay Francis; the lovely widow is Carole Lombard in a rare dramatic performance. This is the basic synopsis for "In Name Only", released by RKO in the greatest year that movies ever saw: 1939.
By this time, Grant and Lombard were established as two of motion pictures greatest stars. Kay Francis, formerly the queen of Warner Brothers, went against type in this unsympathetic role which came at a point in her career where she was listed as "Box-Office Poison". (See my reviews for "Confession" and "The White Angel" for contrasting roles). The explanations for her holding on to a man she didn't love and her background makes her very human and not just a one dimensional villain. These three stars are dynamic together, although there is absolutely no sympathy for Ms. Francis after her "confession". You will be looking forward to her getting her come-uppance as she schemes to prevent Grant from getting his much wanted divorce to be with Lombard.
There is also Charles Coburn (one of the most delightful character actors ever!) as Grant's father, and Helen Vinson as Francis' confidante who also once had a thing for Grant. This is the type of drama that Hollywood just cannot produce anymore. There are definite comic overtones, though, which make this delightful fun! (Grant's "thank you" scene with Lombard is one of the all-time classic sophisticated comedy scenes, while the finale scene with Francis, Lombard, and Coburn is one of the greats as well.)
Sadly, Francis would only have a few more great parts ("The Feminine Touch", "It's a Date") and Lombard would die tragically a few years later; Grant continued to remain a star for the next three decades. This is all three at their very best, and highly regarded. In any lesser film year, this would have garnered more attention; In fact, this is one of few films ("Trouble in Paradise", "One Way Passage", and "Confession" are the others) where I consider Kay Francis worthy of an Oscar nomination.
Director: Christopher Nolan
Cast: Elizabeth Debicki, Robert Pattinson, John David Washington, Aaron Taylor-Johnson, Kenneth Branagh, Cl�mence Po�sy, Fiona Dourif, Michael Caine, Himesh Patel, Andrew Howard, Wes Chatham, Dimple Kapadia, Martin Donovan, Yuri Kolokolnikov, Jack Cutmore-Scott
Mortal Megashare (2020)
Genre: Action, Adventure, Fantasy
Release: February 28, 2020
This story takes place in "Pussyville." I am not making that up, nor am I touching that line. Similar to Felix The Cat in looks, we have "Master Tom" as the main figure in this story, which has literally no sound nor sound-effects, just title cards, courtesy of "Paramount Magazine" and a few comic-strip balloons
Basically, the story is Master Tom wooing a female. Their "trysting place," as the card puts it, is a garbage can. We also see what happens when "the cat's away," as five mice trash the house. They're funny to watch.
Without saying more, the ending of this cartoon is really unexpected. It literally made my jaw drop.
Overall, this is extremely primitive and dated but so bizarre that you can't take your eyes off it. It was part of the Popeye The Sailor 1933-1938 DVD set. Look for it under the bonus feature, "From The Vault."
Director: André Øvredal
Cast: Nat Wolff, Priyanka Bose, Iben Akerlie, Arthur Hakalahti, Oddrun Valestrand, Ania Nova, Ravdeep Singh Bajwa, Per Egil Aske, Per Frisch, Martin Grid Toennesen, Sunniva Lind H�verstad, Torunn L�demel Stokkeland, Craig Narveson, Inger Berit Gr�terud, Niko Rusakov
The New Mutants Megashare (2020)
Genre: Action, Horror, Sci-Fi
Release: August 28, 2020
Megashare The New Mutants
I've recently been watching DVDs of "Mannix" and although I have enjoyed it, it's become clear that the earlier episodes are the best. By season three and four, the show lost some of its zing, though it was still better than the average show.
Season one is unusual. Joe Mannix is NOT a private eye like he would be for the remainder of the series. Instead, he's an agent working for Intertech--a high tech detective agency operating more like a corporation. His boss is played by Joseph Campanella and there is always tension between him and Mannix. When season two premiered, Mannix was no longer with Intertech. Instead he's privately employed and he's got Peggy as a receptionist. This is how it continued through the remainder of the series. And a few things that remain constant--Joe regularly gets the crap knocked out of him and is often knocked out (though more so in season one and two) and he doesn't particularly like women...or at least he doesn't trust them.
My advice is see season one and two and then decide if the show is worth continuing. I'm on season five and still have a bit to go until I finish.
Director: Josh Boone
Cast: Maisie Williams, Anya Taylor-Joy, Charlie Heaton, Alice Braga, Blu Hunt, Henry Zaga, Adam Beach, Thomas Kee, Colbi Gannett, Happy Anderson, Dustin Ceithamer, Jacinto Vega SpiritWolf, Chuck, Marilyn Manson
Still Here Megashare (2020)
Genre: Crime, Drama, Thriller
Release: August 28, 2020
Megashare Still Here
now, i LOVE zombies, & have sat through some terrible films in the search for a lost classic, or even just something remotely entertaining.
This is some school kids attempt at a "cabinet of dr caligari" type movie,without the abstract sets - about 50 words are spoke in the whole film & repeated "visions" replayed over & over again from the main character, shot on video, the film makes less sense than a Jess Franco movie (that's saying something) there is one scene that's clever (the eat me scene) but really, i had to fast forward through chunks of it after 20 mins.
Very hard work & probably the worst movie I've ever seen (& I've seen pot zombies & zombiez & zombie night, which are BAD!)
Director: Vlad Feier
Cast: Johnny Whitworth, Zazie Beetz, Afton Williamson, Maurice McRae, Larry Pine, Jeremy Holm, Gia Crovatin, Danny Johnson, Justiin A. Davis, Rupert Simonian, Leopold Manswell, Steven Hauck, Lou Martini Jr., Tibor Feldman, Lorrie Odom
Genre: Adventure, Comedy, Music, Sci-Fi
Release: August 28, 2020
Megashare Bill & Ted Face the Music
Although I vaguely remember this from the 90s,I saw this show properly for the first time the other day (bought Series 1 DVD). Essentially it depicts the lives of 2 divorcees trying to start a new romance together, despite constant distractions from his ex-wife + her teenage children.
Although the humour is feeble, obsolete even,the show is nonetheless quite substantial simply for 2 reasons:-
1) The actors - 2point4 Children's Belinda Lang plays the ex-wife, and the (back then) really cute Julia Sawalha,of Absolutely Fabulous and Press Gang fame,plays the teenage daughter.
2) The archetypal early 90s British setting; the show is a nostalgic trip into the modest mums, baggy/black-clad teens and horrendous suburban wallpapers of the day!
Second rate by all means; while the BBC had all the essential comedy classics, perhaps ITV intended to spare a weekly slot for such mediocrity. That said, I will give it 6/10 simply for the established actors and the kitsch-yet-classy early 90s cultural setting.
Director: Dean Parisot
Cast: Keanu Reeves, Alex Winter, Kristen Schaal, Samara Weaving, Brigette Lundy-Paine, William Sadler, Anthony Carrigan, Erinn Hayes, Jayma Mays, Hal Landon Jr., Beck Bennett, Kid Cudi, Amy Stoch, Holland Taylor, Jillian Bell
Peninsula Megashare (2020)
Genre: Action, Horror, Thriller
Release: August 7, 2020
When you think there is something new to enjoy, the series convinces there isn't..
Getting tired of the same plot all over again.
A guy gets a chance to live again after reaching the age of eighty and when he does another chance, straight away goes in to chasing criminals.. Its unbelievable how many promising series give the new powers or wealth or health or whatever to people and instantly they first thing to do is to fight criminals. Seriously tired of this nonsense plots...
Director: Sang-ho Yeon
Cast: Dong-Won Gang, Jung-hyun Lee, John D. Michaels, Re Lee, Hae-hyo Kwon, Milan-Devi LaBrey
Rogue Megashare (2020)
Release: August 28, 2020
Leo McCarey helms this 1942 lark, whose moods and genre conventions---saccharine romance, espionage adventure, screwball farce and war-time propaganda---swing to and fro so regularly that it's difficult to be bored even when the tipping scales of narrative contrivance become somewhat stressful at times. It's soapboxy-er than its early blitheness suggests, and at one point, the customary lead comic duo is mistaken for Jews and have a close shave with quite a grim fate. At times, because of the nonsensicality of the wildly contrived plot, the brashness of swastika hands on clocks and downer developments initially feel mislaid before they're consistently salvaged by a highly competent group of surprisingly naturalistic and genuinely funny performers, but meets its challenges admirably when it matters.
Vienna, 1938. Ginger Rogers plays Katie O'Hara, a Brooklyn dancer who's flown off to marry the rich and high-ranking Austrian Baron Von Luber, a Nazi VIP on the sly, for status and prosperity. Chin dimple extraordinaire Cary Grant plays hyper-transatlantic correspondent Pat O'Toole, who receives a job as a radio commentator to obtain a rare interview with the impending baroness to expose the Baron as a Nazi undercover. The Baron is played by Walter Slezak, that indelible character actor who managed to get pigeonholed as cunning Nazis. You may recognize him from Hitchcock's Lifeboat. Pat's not deterred by Katie's unwillingness to be questioned, and manages to meet her posing as a tailor.
Obviously, the reporter becomes smitten with Katie and frantically attempts to disabuse her regarding her fiancée. A turning point slams into this happy-go-lucky buffoonery when Hitler takes Austria, and Katie begins to learn the truth about her new husband's dealings. The two brash Yankees team up and go on the lam through Norway, Holland and Belgium before sudden sabotage missions are sprung on them and create grave dramatic tension. "This is the sort of thing that can make a man a Republican!" he huffs.
I had my doubts about Ginger Rogers. Not having seen many of her best known films such as those with Fred Astaire, I thought she may prove yet another example of how incomparable Irene Dunne was alongside Archie boy. About forty minutes into Once Upon a Honeymoon, I was firmly disabused of my presumptions. She has an inborn knack for being natural in a way that even transcends the stagy tenets of the Golden Age, saying a lot without saying much, and saying something different with her face than what she's saying with her mouth. I can't say this excuses the inanity of Archie earlier on managing to trick her so effortlessly into thinking straight vodka is a glass of water, but overall, she's not an uncomplicated Dumb Blonde Type present only to hang off Cary Grant's shoulder. McCarey takes the time to photograph her surprisingly emotive disillusionment about the state of affairs around her.
I'm frankly willing to forego any criticisms or dismissals of any moments that border on cornball or lugubrious purely for reward of the scene where O'Toole and Von Luber finally happen upon one another and have a man-to-man sit-down. It's one of those delicately cool scenes where two characters hold their cards firmly against their vests, but say just enough and share just enough sidelong glances to be satisfied of the other's hand. It's an exciting scene that raises the stakes and ratchets up the tension in a subdued, completely unexpected way. In fact, McCarey and his cast are so graceful that it only falls apart when it finally reaches the bungled ending, which I suppose is what happens when you try to balance propaganda and slick storytelling. Regardless, though quite the opposite of cynical or acerbic, it has a streak of the spunk and cunning of a Billy Wilder film, or the "shpontanuity," as one of the Baron's comrades suggests.
Director: M.J. Bassett
Cast: Megan Fox, Jessica Sutton, Philip Winchester, Calli Taylor, Lee-Anne Liebenberg, Adam Deacon, Brandon Auret, Greg Kriek, Tamer Burjaq, Isabel Bassett, Sisanda Henna, Kenneth Fok, Ashish Gangapersad
Greenland Megashare (2020)
Genre: Action, Thriller
Release: September 25, 2020
Fascinating, to see so starkly one man's talents (Ray McKinnon) and faults on display, like the chipped old rhinestone engagement solitaire my dead granny handed me just before she gave up the ghost beneath that faded quilt she made for her sister Lula Mae when they shipped her off to that place for people teched in the haid, while autumn leaves of red and gold fell to earth outside the shack where she fixed possum and dressin' fer Thanksgivin' back in the holler and winter crawled in like a blind old moonshiner breathin' his last wasted breath.
McKinnon, here, cain't write too good. He can act (his "Snake" is the best and most electrifying thing in the film). He can direct; but so can loads of TV soap opera folks. His cinematographer (Myron Kerstein) is good. His actors do the best they can with this material (except Grace Zabriskie, who's supposed to be comedy relief except when she's supposed to be waxing wise and in any case seems to be channeling Rue McClanahan's Blanche from "Golden Girls," without benefit of that show's polished dialogue).
The script's the problem. One wants to empathize with these people. ANY of them. One waits, and waits, as things get worse and worse and the lines more smarmy and sentimental and unbelievable. But there's no one to care about or root for as the dialogue ricochets between pseudo-hard-boiled hillbilly and pseudo-Tennessee-Williams poetic.
So out of synch with reality are the words and situations that one laughs uncontrollaby and / or shakes one's head at all the wrong moments that keep piling up like Momma's mulch in the compost heap by the outhouse . . . .
Until Chrystal's supposedly moving reveal about her granny telling her, when a girl, that if she listens she can hear the flowers grow and now that she's a far-gone nutty self-pitying self-destructive backwoods drama queen she CAN hear 'em growin'.
Then Billy Bob Thornton shows back up in grizzled Howard-Hughes-near-the-end makeup and a filthy foot-long beard, with a kidnapped infant to replace the child he and Chrystal lost in the clumsily-shot no-budget opening accident sequence, before getting predictably killed by the cops in the squad-car headlights outside and Chrystal (as in Snake's meth? It's that kind of symbolism) marries the widower Good Cop, presumably finds redemption and some common sense, and the cop's little daughter by his dead wife climbs the artistic / symbolic welded sculpture Billy Bob topped off with a tricycle and sits there pedaling toward nowhere fifteen feet off the ground (like this film) and smiles wistfully, trying to jerk some genuine emotion from an audience searching vainly for any shred of meaning or reason-for-being in this pretentious vanity production, and credits roll while we (I could swear, y'all) hear flowers growing under the soundtrack and our tired behinds ache for sweet freedom.
Director: Ric Roman Waugh
Cast: Gerard Butler, Morena Baccarin, Roger Dale Floyd, Scott Glenn, Randal Gonzalez, Rick Pasqualone, Nicola Lambo, Alan Pietruszewski, Scott Poythress, Claire Bronson, Madison Johnson, Gary Weeks, Tracey Bonner, Merrin Dungey, Brandon Miller
Unhinged Megashare (2020)
Release: August 21, 2020
Pece Dingo's MIDNIGHT CABARET reveals it's hand early when the fragrant, shaggable damsel at the focus of it's "story" (Lara Harrington, looking fresh), a struggling actress named Tanya, finds herself thrust into a nightmare vision where she is pursued through a Gothic, fashionable Los Angeles by a straight edge razor wielding vampire whom she had witnessed feeding off another hunk in a downright sexual manner. He is stark naked, with plenty of rump shots as he scuttles up various staircases in pursuit of her nightie-clad, rain dampened body. Either the film is gay, or it's for the ladies, which turns out to be the case by the second reel when we get to see her apartment. It isn't a living space for a struggling actress, it's a stylistic flourish dream pad that Mies Van Der Rohe would have had trouble paying the rent on.
The premise for the film is actually interesting: A super high-class nightclub/cabaret type of hotspot staging neo-Grand Guginol type performances which blur the line between reality and dreams. Are the performances for real or imaginary? The answer seems to be yes, they are both. Everyone has perfect clothes, perfect hair, plenty of cigarettes, and behave as though they were in a Duran Duran music video. Which makes sense given the presence of lead actor Michael Des Barres, who fronted a Duran Duran spin off band during the 1980s. He glowers under his highly stylized hairdo, rasping in a mid Atlantic half-British accent while intoning the Prince of Darkness, ironically clad in a perfect white suit. His stage MC evokes a pre-heroin Boy George, and everyone in the cast is apparently on the verge sleeping together in the most casual of ways.
Slowly the dream imagery of the stage plays begins to spill over into Tanya's fashionable life as she finds herself plagued by aspiring rapists or hunky suitors who seem more interested in how they are being lit than actually getting away with anything. Even the film's would-be heroic cop, trying to get to the bottom of things after some untimely deaths, swaggers through the frame in a $1500 knee length designer jacket while wafting cigarette smoke through the diffused lighting. Is he a real person or a functionary of her dream? The film seems more interested in making us wonder if he'd be a good kisser more than how he pays for his wardrobe. The fact that he never bothers to read the lass her rights even when interrogating her over the coincidental murders of everyone close to her suggest that he's either inept or simply hot for a date.
The film gets one thing right which is putting the viewer into a state of confusion over whether what we are watching is supposed to be part of the nightclub act or reality, no easy feat since Ms. Harrington spends an awful lot of time running blindly down empty city blocks while always managing to look freshly showered. The story becomes secondary to the imagery, which has more in common with a Nagel print than it does a standard horror movie, with the complete absence of exploitational female nudity eventually giving the film's agenda away, which is to be respectable at all costs. Even when the characters are having sex the film manages to avoid being sleazy or voyeuristic. Here at last is a horror movie for couples, where all the guys are sensitive minded beefcake and all of the women are resourceful, quick witted, and have fantastic apartments. Nobody seems to have a job or need money, people speak in hushed stage whispers or listen in turn attentively, and hot chicks don't mind having 2nd hand smoke blown in their faces because the smokers all look so great.
In other words I'm not the person to be reviewing this film. It's poised, dramatic sensibilities are wasted on me and will find their most appreciating audiences in fashion minded females in their mid 30s who still go nightclubbing & are nostalgic for the 1990s. Guys watching this will feel under-dressed and somewhat at a loss for what to say, other than perhaps asking "So when do we get to see her tits?" You never do, but afterward you might just find yourself in the mood for a cup of International House French Vanilla coffee. And a cigarette.
Director: Derrick Borte
Cast: Russell Crowe, Caren Pistorius, Jimmi Simpson, Gabriel Bateman, Anne Leighton, Lucy Faust, Austin P. McKenzie, Michael Papajohn, Sylvia Grace Crim, Stephen Louis Grush, Brett Smrz, Juliene Joyner, Devyn A. Tyler, Gregory Hobson, Michael Randall
Genre: Action, Drama, Thriller
Release: March 6, 2020
Megashare The Burnt Orange Heresy
1 out of 10...being the number of times I laughed watching the first episode.
reviewer 'jenniferlb' is obviously connected with the show giving it 10/10 and comments like 'characters are immersed in their own flaws, yet somehow remain oblivious to them' and 'each character has a way of making you feel like you know them, yet they still surprise you'
give me a break.
how about more like: this is supposed to be a comedy YET it is completely unfunny, or there are 6 teachers in the cast YET none of them are male?, or these characters are supposed to be teachers YET don't care at all for their kids.
to sum up:
poor execution of 'jokes'
the kids are actually the best characters, and they weren't even trying to be.
Director: Giuseppe Capotondi
Cast: Elizabeth Debicki, Donald Sutherland, Claes Bang, Mick Jagger, Rosalind Halstead, Katie McGovern, Flaminia Fegarotti, Alexia Murray, Alessandro Fabrizi, Rasneet Kaur, Fabio Melchionna, Pat Starke
Follow Me Megashare (2020)
Genre: Horror, Thriller
Release: September 18, 2020
Megashare Follow Me
The blue screens combine well with the characters lipstick colours , the performances at some points are really good but halfway through this movie i just couldn't wait for it to finish. I actually watched it on fast forward. For one thing you cant have a movie on people just talking in front of the camera. Its just hard to believe that this were done by a teenager. And those questions that coming straight from a fashion experts mouth were really hard to buy. Coming from the same person that made "Orlando" i was deeply disappointed since i was expecting much more. The aesthetic result is quite good but nothing more than that. This is one of my favourite worst movies ever. This is a film experiment but it just doenst work. Leave it for film schools or even museums but i wouldn't recommend this as entertainment
Director: Will Wernick
Cast: Holland Roden, Ronen Rubinstein, Pasha D. Lychnikoff, Keegan Allen, Kimberly Quinn, Denzel Whitaker, Emilia Ares, Ravil Isyanov, Dominic Pace, Emily Hinkler, George Janko, Dimiter D. Marinov, Elizabeth Hinkler, Inja Zalta, Daniyar
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