In this spectacular and offensively uproarious final chapter, Luke Skywalker (Chris) and Princess Leia (Lois) must travel to Tatooine to free Han Solo (Peter) by infiltrating the wretched stronghold of Jabba the Hutt (Joe), the galaxy's most loathsome and dreadful gangster. Once reunited, the Rebels team up with a tribe of Ewoks to combat the Imperial forces on the forest moon of Endor. Meanwhile the Emperor (Carter Pewterschmidt) and Darth Vader (Stewie) conspire to turn Luke to the dark side, and young Skywalker is determined to rekindle the spirit of the Jedi within his father. The Galactic Civil War has never been more outrageous, as the Rebel forces gather to attack the seemingly defenseless and incomplete second Death Star in the battle that will determine the fate of the galaxy.
Writer:Seth MacFarlane (created by), Seth MacFarlane (developed by), David Zuckerman (developed by), Cherry Chevapravatdumrong, David A. Goodman, Andrew Gold
Clear some space for the third chapter of the funniest freakin' trilogy in the galaxy! . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Marta R (ag) wrote: I get spooked real easy.. this was a pretty good film, on a couple of different topics... SPOILER: Mental Illness
Evan L (au) wrote: Easily the best movie I have ever seen. It's one of the growing number of reasons i'd like to visit belfast one day. Robert Sheehan plays Luke perfectly with his dialouge, nonchalantness and friendship with Malachy.
Chris D (ru) wrote: I love the sultan of slapstick, but this one disappoints with antiquated jokes and movie quips.
Robert I (gb) wrote: We shall. I expected to hate this movie, but it was too charming not to like it. A feel good movie. Richard Gere once again plays the PERFECT man.
Melissa A (kr) wrote: Pretty silly, but I laughed out loud a bunch of times. Annoyed that Steve Guttenberg wasn't in it though. Also, one part was rather disturbing. Some of it made me think of Home Alone 2. Overall, entertaining and not too bad for a sequel.
Mark L (fr) wrote: 14%? What rot! Remember, reviewers, a more innocent time, when a white guy could pretend to be black, and trot out every lame stereotype known to man. And mock political correctness, I suppose. I remember this being very funny, though - and having Leslie Nielsen's last ever straight acting role.
Paul J (es) wrote: This uncompromising, low-budget, 16mm independent film has plenty to rave about. It's a brilliant social commentary on the post-vietnam syndrome. It borrows from Eraserhead and Taxi Driver but never feels contrived. The character are so pathetically real that it's the kind of movie you would want to slit your wrist to. The ending is insane. Make sure you see the uncut version called "American Nightmares" which contains more gore and was censored in the mid-eighties. Some of the flashbacks to the war are extremely gruesome and the heroin addict is portrayed unflinchingly. It's a brave and depressing film - totally honest. (Strangely, the lead actor, who was the director's brother, went on to score the Austin Powers' films.)
Naomi G (us) wrote: Totally dreadful and to be missed so much that if the film is playing in a theater near you, you should move to another state.Allen cultivates a persona of being a Hollywood outsider yet his affection for Hollywood cornerstone Bogart shown in this film, makes me skeptical.All of Allen's films are the same, he has a fascination with Psychiatry and seeks to stratify society onto different levels not unlike what would happen if Freud dictated the social castes in India. Allen's position in society? He is a neurotic, not psychotic and therefore of a higher species. His position in society is undoubtably due to him being an "artiste" though not like Joseph Conrad as stipulates with great vigor.More evidence of Allen being a Hollywood archetype not an outsider, is the permeation of psychiatry into recent films and tv; anything weird is because of mental illness nowadays, not because it's weird.After a while, maybe around after watching the five of his films, his consistent insistence on his premise grows thin and the stale, Vaudville rejects he attempts to pass as humor can't alleviate an overwhelming feeling of depression.
Randolph G (au) wrote: I don't care about THIS movie. Instead I recommend the Michael Crawford / Oliver Reed film "The Jokers" from 1967. A difficult to find gem, nominated for a Golden Globe. It's an hilarious story of two brothers who steal the crowned jewels of Britain as a practical joke. Why doesn't Flixter have this wonderful film listed?
Eliabeth H (ag) wrote: Trying to imagine watching it before the full length version. The visual style is the point, and I like it.
Alysha F (br) wrote: The worst horror film I have ever seen. So cheesy, plot made no sense whatsoever. Music choices completely inappropriate for the content of the scene. Would only recommend if you want a good laugh; the advertising poster for this movie is more scary than the film itself. It's a shame as the film has a really good premise and could therefore have had real potential if the story had been better thought through.
Brenden K (us) wrote: I know that it is against the law for a teenage male, like myself, to watch a "chick-flick". Someone take away my manhood, please. But all jokes aside, My opinion on "Legally Blonde" is rather...mixed. While the film is funny and good-natured (Mostly). The movie's issues become more obvious in the second half. As there are many plotholes, bad story pacing, and a few scenes that are cringy and pointless (i.e. The "Snap-Back" Dance). (SPOILER ALERT)My biggest issue is that Elle (Witherspoon) would've been a stronger character, and lawyer, if she defended the woman she was getting to know in the barber shop, Paulette (Coolidge). Instead of defending her friend, Chutney (Cardellini), whom she knew for a long time already. It would've made the movie's message more powerful."Legally Blonde" would've been a good film, if it didn't have a ridiculous setup and an unnatural payoff. But I guess this'll work in a girl's night out.
Adrian Z (de) wrote: Fantasy with a horror undertone that reflects some of the film's heavier themes. A girl (Burke) draws a house which becomes a fixture in her dreams, and within the house she finds an ill boy who is actually real, and whose wellbeing is affected by her dreams and creations. The film is probably best enjoyed by teens, as it includes issues that relate to that age group: first love, first experience with death, dysfunctional family life, and so on. Burke's performance, although not always the best, is offbeat and interesting. I just couldn't find the plot all that interesting, and felt constantly annoyed by Hans Zimmer's shrill, overbearing score.
Gerard M (ru) wrote: Nick Love's best film so far. Don't worry about the conservative mainstream reviews this film is good. :-) Love loves Mann.
Jennifer B (es) wrote: Oscar win best supporting actress Katina Paxinou