A Stanford law-school dropout named Jillian escapes to the anonymity of Los Angeles to figure out what she wants to do with her life, and on the day of her college boyfriend's birthday, she finds herself stuck running an ice cream truck fending off locals and oddball friends alike. This one day spent in a truck on the streets of Los Angeles will wake Jillian from her aimless daze and make her see that life doesn't stop just because you want it to.
- Stars:Jess Weixler, Jesse Eisenberg, Jason Ritter, Halley Feiffer, Tippi Hedren, Keir O'Donnell, Jocelin Donahue, Whitney Able, Eben Kostbar, Jordan Davis, James Duval, Matt Walsh, Craig Gellis, Suzy Nakamura, Cory Knauf,
- Director:Jay Gammill,
- Writer:Jim Beggarly
A Stanford law-school dropout named Jillian escapes to the anonymity of Los Angeles to figure out what she wants to do with her life, and on the day of her college boyfriend's birthday, she... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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(nl) wrote: Just watching this guy with a deck of cards is mesmerizing.
(br) wrote: It's clear that Buck Brannaman is not your average horse trainer. In an era where abusive training was/is prevalent, Buck Brannaman challenged that norm. Through love, compassion and unparalleled knowledge Buck paved the way for a new type of training. Buck showed not only riders, but also horses, that horse training didn't have to be another way for humans to assert dominance, but rather gain a friendship. Buck is still a firm trainer, able to keep horses in line, and , but that doesn't come from torturous techniques or abuse. Rather, it comes from a real connection, and trust. " Horses are like children." he says, " so sometimes you have to act like a parent." Its an interesting way of thinking about it, especially considering Buck's past. As a child, Buck and his brother faced many forms of abusive from their father. A drinker, and one not afraid to get physical, Bucks father instilled a tremendous amount of fear into Buck as a child. Brannaman felt as if his only protection was his mother. When she passed away, Buck felt like all of his protection had disappeared. Buck was eventually moved to foster care when his gym teacher saw the whip marks on his 7 year old back. His foster parents were loving and caring people like his mother and thankfully the abuse ended there. It's possible that Bucks training style is a reflection of his past, a man who was abused understands the trauma and deep rooted feelings of worthlessness that come with such abuse. Buck knows that humans and horses don't differ too much and is possibly why he treats them the way he does. " Nobody's here to hurt you" he often tells them. He is also a fan of putting the horses first. " Rather than helping people with horse problems, I'm helping horse's with people problems."The movie Buck is not only informative, but also entertaining. I have never considered myself and animal lover (although not a hater either) but this film really captured my attention and drew me to a topic I never had much interest in. A lot of that has to do with Buck as a person, but also with the way the film was made and the story told. The people he impacted, and the connections he had made through his craft is something to admire and strive for. There is no doubting that it was a journey for Buck, and this film not only highlights that, but inspires journeys for others.
(kr) wrote: Jag hll p att d av skratt under vissa delar av den hr suverna stand-up frestllningen. Lewis Black r en som verkligen har frmgan att spinna vidare p riktiga saker utan att behva hitta p.
(it) wrote: Um well, I really wanted to like it, not bad, but a bit too slow for me.
(jp) wrote: Should have been given more attention to be a great 'Underworld' movie look alike...
(de) wrote: It starts out pretty hilarious, but then the rest of the movie just isn't funny at all. There is one good ongoing joke though! It has great performances from a great cast, and great characters (and a pretty wide range of them) that are all well written and developed, and very good introductions for all of them! But this movie is just not worth watching.
(es) wrote: For all the hoopla of Studio 54, you'd figure they could make a good movie out of it. This is not it. Ryan Phillippe goes from small town boy to big city bartender in the midst of the hottest clubs in the city. Mike Myers is the sketchy owner. This just wasn't that interesting. There was nothing there to keep me watching and I got bored quick. It never got any better either.
(de) wrote: Immensely impressive, intelligent, touching, with a cast to die for.
(jp) wrote: i saw this movie for the 2nd time at the jefferson square library in nyc during the gay pride season, 1996. it was exciting to be in nyc at that time of the year seeing this movie to boot. it is easy to say that this community doesn't exist any longer but outside of understanding schizophrenia a little better and letting drag queens run for president, do we treat them any better? they still have to find their own way through a very messy and hostile world in 2008. even the pants are back in fashion. this film should be screened this summer and often! craig russell is awesome but i would like to see maclaren again to see if her characterization holds up.
(nl) wrote: Man digs up father to get a lottery ticket - scared out of his wits - uses the villagers' daughters as sexual toilets.
(mx) wrote: Even when Hollywood tries to take the side of native people, they still manage to make a wildly racist film. Now if you ignore the odd casting of Burt Lancaster as a towering, blue eyed Apache fighting alongside Geronimo and the other offensive elements littered throughout the film, you're left with a pretty incredulous story with some terrific action sequence. Director Robert Aldrich certainly knows his way around staging action (i.e. "The Dirty Dozen" "Kiss Me, Deadly") and Lancaster absolutely has the physicality to deliver. That's enough to make the film watchable, but it's not enough to fully overcome the film's other issues. Look fast for Charles (Bronson) Buchinsky.
(au) wrote: A solid cast (Yul Brynner, George Segal, Strother Martin, William Hickey, Russell "The Professor" Johnson) is trapped in this plodding though occasionally entertaining western. One interesting production note, HItchcock's Psycho house on the Universal backlot was used for part of this film.
(br) wrote: Dark, funny, and more gore than I would have expected from a movie starring Vincent Price. And when he portrays a gay hairdresser named Butch? I was not sure whether to be offended or give a standing ovation. To be safe, I will give a standing ovation...
(kr) wrote: You dont get second chances, thats just a load of bull....