The story of a woman who loves her dog more than her husband. And then her husband loses the dog.
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Reid V (es) wrote: A stirring documentary that looks at the long hard road that many ex-marines have to walk when assimilating back into civilian life. It follows the plight of Nathan Harris, who after being severely wounded in battle, must plunge head first into a new battle at home. It has one of the most stirring opening montages I have ever seen in a documentary. It only lasts about 6 seconds, but it brilliantly sets up the rest of the film. Sadly, the film doesn't live up to the promise of the opening, but is still an important look at the modern veteran.The filmmakers use sound to great effect, layering the sounds of combat over the minutiae of every day life. Showing that even though a soldier may leave the battle, the battle never leaves the soldier. Also, and much more subtly, Harris is shown being escorted by his wife through a maze of shopping malls, fast-food restaurants, and packed parking lots. Harris is visibly frustrated by this way of life that appears more emotionally taxing than the front lines. Begging the question, what exactly are we fighting for over there?
Paul D (br) wrote: The story of the child artist feels like it should be short news item rather than a feature film for the first part of this documentary, but once the controversy of whether she is actually producing them surfaces, it does perk up.
Deadly V (br) wrote: Some Kind of Retarded
Andrew M (ru) wrote: Typical Fulci, both boring and offensive in equal doses.
Scott D (gb) wrote: Certainly a profound heartbreaking examination into class and unrealized ambition. Thumbs up.
Bill M (ag) wrote: The scenery deserved less silliness.
James O (mx) wrote: Thoroughly entertaining Laurel and Hardy film. Normal slapstick to the fore but just fun to watch. Some comedy doesn't tire. This isn't laugh out loud hilarious but is just nice easy viewing that you can snigger along to. Rated.