Ordered to a delinquent camp by their exasperated parents, a group of wayward teens fall foul of a deadly virus that infects the guards and turns them into flesh-eating monsters! Gristle ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Six troubled teens at secluded camp for juvenile delinquents must fight for their lives after a mysterious virus transforms the guards into cannibalistic mutants.
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Rose R (gb) wrote: Both a study of Francesca Woodman as an artist, her life, death, and art family both before and after the tragedy. Haunting and heartbreaking, it was both hard to take and impossible to look away, much like her photographs themselves.
Jon T (ca) wrote: The film is a missed opportunity. The most obvious problem is the music. Every song seems to be built around an argument between characters. This means each one is more of a conversation being sung than an actual song. I don't watch many musicals, but it seems to me that you cannot build catchy sing along songs out of conversations. You need choruses and repetition. Songs shouldn't be used to deliver a bunch of dialogue, but to be a broad, emotional spectacle. Yes, they can advance plot and character, but they also need to feel like songs. The songs in Score are awkward. It doesn't help that a lot of the actors can't sing very well and nobody seems to care. Beyond that, the film is trying to play to a hockey loving demographic that probably won't go for its message about fighting in hockey. The main character won't fight on principle, but fighting is portrayed as a very important aspect of hockey. The main character and every hockey fan in it are at an impasse. There can be no resolution and when our main character loses it and does something that goes against his own highly held values he has to quit. There is nothing else to it. It really feels like he can't play organized hockey anymore. The writer painted himself into a corner. The resolution to this conflict is awkward and prone to inducing eye rolls. It just doesn't work and will alienate many a hockey fan. Apart from that and the weak songs, the script is actually decent. It has some funny lines. And even if not all of the actors can really sing, they can at least all act competently. Dru Viergever is probably the film's strongest point as "The Moose" a hockey playing goon with a lot of personality. He's a decent singer and he brings a lot to the role. He reminded me of George Clooney. All in all, not a terrible way to spend an hour and half, but I doubt I'll ever do it again.
Margie L (es) wrote: Live more now!!!In a humorous and informative way, director Mark Wexler helps define what choices we need to make to live a quality life. There isn't just one clear path. I am glad I had a chance to watch it so I could focus my efforts on what is really important...
Caitlin L (es) wrote: Great pairing. Love the two of them in this movie. Shows that love is more than skin deep.
Joanof A (it) wrote: "when you are living to die, every minute is an eternity""What is the final destination of hatred""When you look into the eyes of the enemy and you see yourself"
Grant S (it) wrote: A wonderfully engaging relationship-drama.Another great sensitive-yet-funny Woody Allen movie. Some great and quotable jokes, and some very poignant moments too. Every line is beautifully crafted by Woody Allen and his direction is spot-on.Great performances by an all-star cast. Michael Caine is great and well-deserved his Best Supporting Actor Oscar (though I thought he was in a lead role - maybe the movie's title convinced the Academy otherwise). His performance is superb, especially as the character he plays is very dissimilar to most Michael Caine roles - reserved, awkward and nerdy. Not the usual Caine confident leading man role.Woody Allen is his usual wonderfully neurotic and hilariously funny self. Mia Farrow, Barbara Hershey and Dianne Wiest are perfectly cast as the three sisters. (Wiest got a Best Supporting Actress Oscar for her efforts). Good support from Carrie Fisher and Max van Sydow. Also interesting to note that Lewis Black, Julia Louis-Dreyfus and John Turturro have minor, early-career, roles in the movie. (This was Lewis Black's movie debut, in fact, and JL-D's second movie).
Asif K (de) wrote: i am a big Pedro Almodovar fan and i want to see all of his movies.
Private U (jp) wrote: A man sets out to find the person who killed his son in a hit-and-run accident. Intelligent, startling, taught thriller. The film is effective in making the viewer an engaged co-conspirator: after a while, you'll be begging for blood too.
Patricia (fr) wrote: Reid's best act ever, but still a terrible movie.