Using government documents, archive footage and direct interviews with activists and former FBI/CIA officers, All Power to the People documents the history of race relations and the Civil Rights Movement in the United States during the 1960s and 70s. Covering the history of slavery, civil-rights activists, political assassinations and exploring the methods used to divide and destroy key figures of movements by government forces, the film then contrasts into Reagan-Era events, privacy threats from new technologies and the failure of the “War on Drugs”, forming a comprehensive view of the goals, aspirations and ultimate demise of the Civil Rights Movement…
Kyler C (gb) wrote: This movie is terrible. The dialogue is laughable, the acting more wooden than a carpentry shop, and the plot is as cliched of a possession horror flick as you can get. So why three stars? Because it is supremely entertaining. I'm serious. If you want to have a good laugh with your buddies, find this thing on Netflix, make fun of all of its shortcomings, and laugh yourself stupid at a kid you don't know getting Falcon Punched by a cloud.
heartthrob S (us) wrote: weak storyline but extrodinary action sequences , life relating punchlines..... Thala's hardwork, special effects , songs lifted UP
Mallory A (de) wrote: At first this is a somewhat enjoyable look at the fallout from the Special Edition films and Prequels, but eventually it evolves into the story of 40-something men complaining about toys that aren't even geared towards them.
Spencer H (nl) wrote: Big Trouble in Little China defines the word fun.
David M (ca) wrote: Picnic at Hanging Rock, as an atmosphere study of a small rural australian community faced with an unexplainable mystery, the inhabitants' shame at not understanding, sexual hysteria abound, it succeeds brilliantly. It is grandiose on the cinematography and photography, aesthically beautiful. On the downside, it may be guilty of trying a little too hard to be "artsy".
Crow T R (ru) wrote: One of those unique moments where an author of a book gets to direct his own story. There is nothing bad about this movie, other than not enough people have seen it!
Gergely K (gb) wrote: Korai crossover Drakula, Frankenstein (C)s a Farkasember f'szerepl (C)s (C)vel. A trt (C)net el (C)g brgy (C)s (C)rz'dik, hogy a universalnl majd megfesz 1/4ltek, hogy m (C)g egy b'rt lehzhassanak hzi r (C)meikr'l. Egyszeri (C)rdekess (C)gnek rendben volt.
Ben F (ca) wrote: Was lucky enough to see this projected in 35 mm with Kevin Bacon in attendance for the 25th anniversary. This film still holds up due in large part to fantastic writing and great performances, and in its contained nature it's timeless. With the writing and acting, the "monster" really could have been anything and it would have worked (despite great practical effects anyway).
John S (us) wrote: An impressive Irish film. Very arthouse style direction which I liked. I thought the young cast were excellent and very natural especially the lead actor. The father figure in general I felt overacted.