A young man spurs romance and helps his friend and himself go through the struggles of their ordinary life in Denmark.
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Ky K (de) wrote: In certain ways, Grown ups 2 makes you laugh with its nasty jokes, but the story is completely absent in this lazy film.
Chris S (us) wrote: Great movie on my religion.
Claire T (br) wrote: I loved this film, it starred Tim Allen and Martin Short, my two favourite actors, I thought it was a funny film and I've got it on DVD, it also starred JoBeth Williams, Sam Huntington and David Ogden Stiers
Matthew C (kr) wrote: Gator is an ex-con with an ax to grind. Teaming up with Dude, he works his way back into booze running. Lots of awkward Reynolds. Plenty of picking and grinning. It's like an epic episode of the Dukes of Hazard. Good movie? Heck no. Fun 70s car-based cheese? You know it.
Jake T (br) wrote: JOHNNY ANGEL (1945) Much has been written about the changes of fate in the film careers of George Raft & Humphrey Bogart. The irony is Bogart made lemonade out of flicks Raft believed were lemons in furthering his career. As Bogart reached stardom performing roles associated with Adventure rather than Gangsters, George Raft, still a viable Box Office Draw, was also given roles in a couple of movies that might have just as easily been offered to Bogart.The first opportunity for George Raft to try capturing the same success that Bogart had achieved in Casablanca & Across the Pacific (1943) was his Warner Brothers Swan Song - Background to Danger (1943) with Director Raoul Walsh, Writer William Faulkner and Co-Stars Sydney Greenstreet & Peter Lorre. The film successfully captured the Suspense and Non-Stop Thrills of a 12-Chapter Cliffhanger as the hero valiantly fights against a Nazi Fifth-Column in Neutral Turkey.Johnny Angel is George Raft's second swing at performing as an Adventurer. This film, like Background to Danger, is written to play-up Raft's strengths in the role of a Stoic-Tough-as-Nails Ship Captain, who's bound and determine to clear the name of his late father killed while in command of another Ship on its way from Casablanca with a cargo of Gold Bullion. This movie features several excellent Character Actors who have appeared over the years in several of Humphrey Bogart's Great WWII Adventure/Film Noir Flicks. Hoagy Carmichael, who made a big impression with audiences the year before in Howard Hawks' To Have and Have Not, returns in another memorable character role as a Worldly-Wise Cabby named Celestial O'Brien. It is interesting to note a key scene where Carmichael bullies Raft into stepping-up his acting game. Playing with a funny looking Gee Haw Whirligig Carmichael deliberately ignores Raft, forcing him to break-off the stiff stoic gaze and seize the moment by breathing life into the performance. While Raft's on screen chemistry with women seems to be forever reserved for his frequent co-star Sylvia Sidney, Actress Claire Trevor (Key Largo - 1948) steps up her raw sexuality enough to smoke-up the cinema!Lastly, the presence of Character Actors Signe Hasso (Seventh Cross - 1944), Margaret Wycherly (Crossroads - 1942) and Marvin Miller (Dead Reckoning - 1947) all help strengthen George Raft's performance and the film's story.Johnny Angel would have a better status today, if it wasn't for its misleading Gangster Theme Title. The Danish Title 'Gold From Casablanca' would have been a far better marketing handle. The film's plot is well written. All three writers, who contributed to the script, are renowned for their work in Film-Noir: Frank Gruber - The Mask of Dimitrios (1944), Charles G. Booth - The House on 92nd Street (1945) & Steve Fisher - Dead Reckoning (1947). The film's Cinematographer Harry J. Wild is also well-known for his great work in the Film-Noirs Murder, My Sweet (1944) & Macao (1952). JOHNNY ANGEL is a Great 'B' that garnered 'A' returns for RKO Radio Pictures, it should be made available on DVD.
Ted W (us) wrote: So far in the franchise I like this movie the best because it's more action packed and sorta scary. Caesar is finally in the movie. He is my favorite character. I love the comic and this movie.
Stuart K (fr) wrote: Directed and co-written by Lucio Fulci (Zombie Flesh Eaters (1979), City of the Living Dead (1980) and The New York Ripper (1982)), this is a very gory but very entertainment horror film. Fulci had explored the world of Metaphysics in City of the Living Dead (1980), and was keen to explore it some more. It's a film which the BBFC took great pleasure in cutting, but it's only within the last 10 years, we've got to see it in it's full uncut glory. In New Orleans, the Seven Doors Hotel was the scene of the grisly murder of Schweick (Antoine Saint-John), who locals believed was a warlock. The death of Schweick opened one of the seven doors of death, the gateway between life and death, (hence the name of the hotel). Flash forward a few decades, and New Yorker Liza Merril (Catriona MacColl) has just inherited the Seven Doors Hotel, and she soon discovers the dark history of the hotel, and once Liza discovers a 4000-year old book containing the prophecies of Eibon, which says the hotel is one of the seven gateways into hell, well, literally all hell breaks loose. It's a horror film cut from similar cloth to what Clive Barker would end up doing, but Fulci has much fun with the blood and gore, and it's has a good supernatural theme about it. City of the Living Dead and this would form part of an unofficial trilogy by Fulci which he completed with The House by the Cemetery (1981).
Matt J (us) wrote: A funny good movie. A good hit for Mr. Lawrence.