The corrupt Emperor Tiberius forces his bravest general, Marcus, to subdue the monstrous Cyclops that has been decimating the countryside. Once the Cyclops is brought to the dungeons, ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The corrupt Emperor Tiberius forces his bravest general, Marcus, to subdue the monstrous Cyclops that has been decimating the countryside...
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Liy D (br) wrote: Not the worst terrible movie I have ever seen but pretty damn bad.
Eliabeth M (de) wrote: Ned Weeks: I am trying to understand why nobody gives a shit THAT WE'RE DYING!The Normal Heart es una pelcula acerca de derechos civiles por excelencia. Crea consciencia porque logra exponer un conflicto con empata y con la suficiente agresividad para que le importe al espectador. Este drama cuenta la historia de la crisis del HIV y sida en los 80's. En este tiempo la comunidad gay podan ser finalmente libres de mostrar su sexualidad libremente. El uso del condn era escaso, lo cual expuso a miles de personas a este virus. The Normal Heart sigue la trayectoria de un grupo de hombres tratando de crear consciencia de este problema creciente dentro y fuera de la comunidad en un momento donde eran ellos contra el mundo. Un relato que habla mayormente del miedo que se viva, porque las personas moran una detrs de otra y a nadie le importaba slo por la orientacin sexual de este grupo, lo cual es mortificante. La doctora Emma Brookner interpretada por Julia Roberts es uno de los pocos que ayuda a la causa y trata de descifrar de que trata esta misteriosa enfermedad. Todas las actuaciones sone excelentes, especialmente la de Mark Ruffalo como Ned y Matt Bomer como Felix. Su relacin de muestra sincera y realmente te afecta ver como el estado de salud de Felix se deteriora tan rapidamente y no hay nada que hacer al respecto, pero a pesar de esto, logran mantener su relacin a flote. La pelcula es difcil de digerir, sobretodo por las imgenes de personas que fueron contagiadas y la rpida evolucin de la enfermedad. Logra su cometido de escandalizar y mostrar lo lejos que hemos llegado en cuanto a derechos civiles de refiere.
Brooks C (au) wrote: As a strong advocate of animated films for more mature audiences, I've always believed that animation can stretch into limitless realms. Despite the fact that I have positively reviewed many CG films I have been rather critical of the current directions American animation has limited itself to over the years. I know full well the potential the Western animation has. In contrast to anime, it has more flexibility in its technical aspects and can create very lush, richly detailed, and creative worlds. Animator Ralph Bakshi has always attempted to bring these aspects into fruition in order to expand the legal boundaries of the genre. "Wizards" is one of those movies that presents many great ideas for the style, but is burdened with atmospheric inconsistencies.Set in an apocalyptic world in the distant future, Earth has been nearly destroyed by a series of nuclear cataclysms. The last remnants of humanity have emerged from the ashes two million years after the strong radiation wore off only to be reborn as mutants. The queen of the fairies, Delia gives birth to two twin wizards: Avatar and Blackwolf. Both brothers embody contrasting personalities and have been at war with one another since birth. After Delia dies and Avatar defeats Blackwolf, two warring kingdoms start to emerge and divide the world. After surviving an assassination attempt by one of Blackwolf's assassins, Avatar embarks on a quest with the half-fairy Eleanor, a reprogrammed 9000, and the courageous elf Weehok to the land of Scortch to settle a childhood score with Blackwolf. The story to Wizards is engaging and exciting. As the title would suggest, the world that this movie creates is very imaginative in combining elements of science fiction and fantasy. I love the background designs of both kingdoms and how both kingdoms almost perfectly embody its style. The world that this movie creates is mostly bleak, but certain areas and moments do alleviate this kind of atmosphere. The kingdom of Montagar is a land full of the manifestations of the desires and imaginations of every human being. Ruled by the good wizard, Avatar, magic and peace dominate the land. The land of Scortch is very bleak. Martial law dominates the society, morality is in decline, and science and technology reign supreme. "Wizards" tries to mesh two different worlds together in one setting and the result is rather hit-and-miss. Despite the wonderfully rendered backgrounds and atmospheric visuals, I have mixed feelings about the overall art style. I must confess that for a 1977 animated film that is on a budget, the animation is very well done. The general style is very flexible and embodies different forms in conjunction to each scene. The animation alternates from cartoon, to realistic detail, to rotoscope, to live action. Each detail adjusts to different tones and atmospheres that are presented within these same scenes. I love how Blackwolf's discovery of WWII inspired propaganda is incorporated into the film by having the live action stock footage play in the background during war scenes and I also love the contribution of oppressive mood during these same scenes where most of the characters transition to rotoscope. Bakshi admits that he is an honest individual in expressing the feeling of each scene through these transitions and diversifying the story through the use of these different art forms. Hence, making this movie capitalize more on the heart aspect of the characters and not so much on the feeling. The music and voice acting are also well handled.This does bring me to the downside. Despite the good animation quality and Bakshi's attempt at trying a different approach to artistic storytelling, I would've like to have seen a more balanced, consistent art style. Most of this movie does incorporate a Terry Toon influenced style and this element is used to add more to the family appeal. The many comedic segments used in this film with this style didn't really amount to much and were a little too random for my taste. I have nothing against Bakshi's use of comedic satire. I loved this style in his films like "Heavy Traffic" and "Fritz the Cat". Though he has used more consistent animation in his other classics, like "Fire and Ice", "Lord of the Rings", and "American Pop". Since the world of "Wizards" has more dramatic undertones, I think that a more consistently detailed style would've worked more favorably in this film's case.I have very mixed emotions about Ralph Bakshi as an animation director. I want to love his movies since he is very considerate towards those who crave mature animation with a lot of creativity and is remarkably analytical in discovering the many areas animation has never tackled. The only problem is that he does seem to be a little too caught up in his story to the point to where he overshadows the character aspects and design continuity. Don't get wrong, I believe that he is on the right track in the story realm and how one should do animated movies. But I do wish that there were a little more of a sense of feeling to the characters to help make the movie come to life. Love him or hate him, one can't deny that he is a rightful innovator who is full of wonderful ideas and a determination to bring them into fruition. Like Lord of the Rings, Ralph Bakshi considers this movie as one of his more family oriented movies. Having made such films as "Heavy Traffic", "Coonskin", and the classic "Fritz the Cat" Bakshi is no stranger to controversy, yet he almost never fails to bring something new to the table."Wizards" is a near perfect example of what people like me crave in the realm of animation. Adventure, drama, sci-fi, fantasy, and creativity rolled into one story that is satisfying in its own merit. "Wizards" may not be as great as films like "Fantastic Planet", "Heavy Metal", or Japanese anime, but it is a worthwhile movie that fans of the aforementioned comparisons should give attention.
James H (jp) wrote: Poorly made thriller, not in the least bit convincing. Routinely acted, far fetched plot, bland action scenes.
Ted F (es) wrote: An excellent movie with great acting!
Justine S (au) wrote: My first Naruse, and though I couldn?t say with any honesty that this film is one of my favourites, it has piqued my interest in the rest of his work. And among the Japanese filmmakers I?ve seen so far, I have a feeling I will be most drawn into his work. Repast is about the compulsively unhappy Michiyo, who feels stuck in a marriage where she is little more than a slave to her husband and domestic life. There is a constant repetition of actions, scenes and scenarios. There is an endless monotony that she feels trapped by. As the film progresses, she branches out beyond the home, though is still constantly pulled and reminded of that life. She goes out with friends, they tell her how beautiful and happy she looks, to which she responds puzzled. She is very unhappy, but realises that the world around her cannot, or perhaps will not understand how and why, as she is fulfilling her duties as a wife. It?s not even that there is no sympathy for her plight, but there is no precedent that she should or would be in this situation. It?s accepted that she is happy because she has achieved what has been set before her, but it?s wholly unsatisfying for her. The film also hints at the difficulties that tough economic times have on relationships. The strain that divides couples, unable to have time together, because they are constantly working and managing. She realises she?s nagging, but there is little choice, there isn?t enough money, there isn?t enough food, therefore there isn?t enough freedom. Her husband, though fairly oblivious and selfish, isn?t exactly cruel or mean, just as unsympathetic as everyone else in her life. The introduction of the niece reveals an interesting perspective on the story. Someone unaffected by the world, who the idea of working and suffering seems completely lost on. She sees herself as the center of the world and though that may divide her with most people, it serves her well. Her happiness above all others has brought her more peace of mind that anyone else, but it?s a life that Michiyo cannot, and does not want to live. She only becomes a burden. Later, when Michiyo goes home to ?think things over?, all she does is sleep. She? called lazy, or her exhaustion is explained by her over working. No doubt, the latter is part of the problem, but in retrospect, depression or some other similar psychological disorder is just as likely the cause. It?s beyond just simple unhappiness, and it?s certainly not selfishness. The film ends on a bittersweet note, as Michiyo seems to find comfort in returning to the life she left behind with a new understanding of her work. Is it a hopeful lie on her part? Or does she really believe in that change? It?s difficult to say.
Steve K (ru) wrote: In college I might have had more patience, even appreciation, for David Gordon Green's meditative films (this one includes a child eating paint to a Philip Glass score). But now I just wait for George Castanza to pop out of a bush in the background and yell "It's a film about... NOTHING!" At least I hope that will happen. Thankfully, Green's more recent work includes "Pineapple Express."
Wendy B (ru) wrote: A real gem - film noir for our times, where innocuous events can lead to unintended consequences, crimes of the heart and, of course, much worse. The main character, a tabloid newspaper columnist, introduces himself by telling us he is one of a dying breed; as the story goes on, the dying part is looking more likely, although what's dying is the fragile life he has built that he takes for granted. The script, performances and direction are all superb. The main characters are all satisfyingly complex: victims as well as culprits, both cruel and, at surprising moments, humane. Sorting it all out is the puzzle of this dark but entertaining movie. The ending is note-perfect; justice is done in a believable way.