An American agent has tracked down the stronghold of an evil criminal mastermind, determined to take over the world (what, another one ?).
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Jesse O (jp) wrote: This might be the most fun I've had watching a horror film since Cabin in the Woods. Though this film is simply content to on trying to entertain you first and foremost, without much in the way of reinventing the wheel. Instead of taking horror conventions and turning them on their heads like Cabin did. This film also has a great cast and it was clear they were having a blast doing this film and, to me, that's always important. The film, as mentioned, isn't out to innovate, but I think the film took this and made it into a positive because sometimes horror films are just meant to be escapist, silly fun. This film achieves that, even if it follows a formula. The script is fun, there's some gross out moments here but there's also some clever dialogue and fun performances from the cast (especially Kristen Hager, Shawn Roberts, and Stephen McHattie). And that's about it really, this is just a fun horror flick, though it's more of a comedy than a horror movie. I'm sure not everybody is going to like it, but I thought it was quite entertaining.
Dan B (us) wrote: Very moving, and at times very difficult to watch
Andrew W (mx) wrote: nah, I don't care if you have James Earl Jones
Michael O (br) wrote: So compelling & authentic. The performances are gold...
Heather M (us) wrote: This movie was outrageously silly, but it had a fun ending and characters that you have to watch to see how things turn out for them.
LeMarcus S (de) wrote: Okay movie I enjoyed it since I like those type of movies don't expect a lot from it but still good to see
MarieBella C (nl) wrote: A wonderfully written and charming story about love loss, and second chances.
Al M (de) wrote: Scarecrows is not really briliant or classic horror, but it is original and fun-filled. Gore, humor, and creepiness blend together in this film about marines fighting against one another and against some form of creatures at a secluded farmhouse. Will no doubt please fans of 80s horror.
Tristan G (au) wrote: I did not this film at all. It sickened me.Rip Torn's directorial debut is an extremely unpleasant mind-study of a woman who speaks on the phone. I will spoil the ending to this film in this little write up, so I'm warning you that if you plan on seeing this movie any time soon or want to see this film, don't read the rest of this. Other wise, if you don't want to see the film, do but don't care if the plot is ruined for you, or haven't seen it but already know the ending, read on. Okay, now that that is out of the way, I'll tell the film. It is basically a film in which Whoopi Goldberg plays a very lonely ex-actress named Vasheti with a pet owl who speaks on the phone with different people and argues with her neighbor. it goes on like this for the whole film until the end when a telephone man shows up at her apartment and the audience discovers that the phone is disconnected. the woman then proceeds to slowly butcher the telephone man, showing the audience that she is not only neurotic, but a very sick and crazy homicidal woman. I believe that the film was made to be an interpretation on one event in which we've all had and make it into something not quite worthy of film. Then it falls back on itself by showing that the woman is crazy and that up until the ending, the audience has been misled. The trick is to show a quirky woman who the audience feels a little sorry for before blowing us out with showing us a dark side. Note that we were misled, and not lied to. The people who see this film will most likely feel lied to and will therefore hate the film. the audience who feels that the ending is clever and unexpected will like it for it's clever pacing, although maybe not immediately. Me, I'm going to have to say no. I only recommend this film to die hard fans of Whoopi Goldberg. This is definitely one of her best performances, but it's not a good film. i don't feel that the people who see this will likely get the unfunny joke or the twist, or whatever it's supposed to be. It was interesting to watch and Whoopi Goldberg is undeniably charismatic, but I didn't think it was worth seeing. Oh, and one more thing. PLEASE don't go into this thinking that it's a comedy. It is not. It is very disturbing and not at all funny.
Garett T (mx) wrote: This film is both very relaxing and enthralling, as can be jazz music. Strangely, what I liked most of this film's music was any music that Dexter didn't contribute to! That may be because I'm not much a fan of the saxophone, and Herbie is just so good behind the ivories...However, I was fully in awe of Dexter's performance, no matter what he was doing. It was a complete experience that he delved into, completely embodying the drinking flaws and all. I wanted to believe his character was real; you will, too.You may enjoy this movie more if you are already a fan of jazz, as music speaks just as much as the characters do here.
Russ B (it) wrote: 10/23/2012: Not that good. Pretty lame storyline. Rachel Ward is sexy though. Never knew Jeff Bridges was ever that ripped.
Harry W (gb) wrote: Deliverance stands today less shocking than it was upon its original release in 1972, but its brutal thrills and psychological issues stand as effective as ever.Deliverance is a film that holds a strong cultural line between country and city life which it conveys in an excellent manner. The locations used are beautiful as they convey the more grey side of the country, more dark and gloomy land against a river running rapidly. It explores the land deeply, mainly through excellent cinematography which is used to angle the land in views from all different directions. It conveys the beauty of the natural land as well as the darkness of it, ensuring Deliverance is given a strong setting to be based in, especially as it is conveyed as if the land has never been seen by anyone and is unknown territory, just as the main characters would view it.The atmosphere is masterful, as director John Boorman makes use of silence to enhance the mysterious feel of unknown land. Yet the music used at the beginning of the film is an eccentric and energetic country piece which conveys the type of land the characters have entered. It's an excellent and memorable moment with terrific music, and similar music plays later on in a slower pace to convey the slow moving structure of country life, even when it's used as the characters are rushing down the rapids of a river. It just maintains a constant atmosphere so strongly that we see the main characters as the fishes out of water the normal folk see them as, and John Boorman's role as director is truly deserving of very much acclaim, because his handling of the story takes a laid-back approach to the events so we understand how the atmosphere naturally exists in the world the characters are in. His direction perfectly contextualises the story. And it's special, particularly because handling such a story is rough territory to charter into, but he treats it as the author and screenwriter James Dickey has clearly intended, and in due process turns it into a landmark thriller movie. One reason it does this well is by never tying the characters to the setting. It makes it abundantly clear that the land does not welcome them, nor do the people. It develops into the fear the characters gain of the wild land as they become trapped in it, forced to commit actions which they cannot comprehend doing in their own town. They drown themselves in fear and paranoia of what will happen, and slowly they collapse psychologically. The development is flawless, particularly at one scene where the characters deal with murder. They don't play it off as something that just happened. They actually realise "We just murdered somebody!". How they attempt to deal with it individually is emphasised excellent, particularly since death has grown to becomes such a commodity amongst film and something characters can cause without flinching. But in Deliverance it's different. It's incredible.But what's the best part is how a story as simple as that of Deliverance can be so thrilling and so clever in the manner that it psychologically manipulates its characters, and its truly an excellent spectacle.And the cast of Deliverance keeps it alive.Jon Voigt leads the story strongly in Deliverance portraying Ed Gentry, the character perhaps most haunted by everything, even when what happened to Bobby Trippe would be significantly more scarring. He strongly conveys his internal struggles and psychological dysfunction after a series of cataclysmic events leave him shattered, and the way he frantically is forced to turn strong in a hard situation is an excellent scene for the characters development.And Burt Reynolds makes a breakthrough in Deliverance. Before he became iconically comedic for his work in Smokey and The Bandit he worked immensely into his character in Deliverance, portraying a character with strong physicality but a weak ego in his characterisation of Lewis Medlock. Deliverance is a front for his immense skill at dramatic work very early in in his career and foreshadows some of his most acclaimed work in serious dramatic character roles, such as his Academy Award nominated turn in Boogie Nights.Ned Beatty also worked tremendously hard to secure a powerful performance in Deliverance , and since his character is put through a forcible male rape sequence it's difficult not to feel shocked by the dynamics, but Ned Beatty works with this and conveys the horrific fear from the moment in his character perfectly. The scene is unforgettable and his work is deserving of serious acclaim. Ronny Cox was also good.Essentially, Deliverance is a masterful thriller constructed excellently on a low budget with shocks and fears that are haunting in their imagery and are absolutely unforgettable.
Joseph H (ag) wrote: Absolutely awful. George Takei is forced to deliver lame Star Trek lines time and again throughout the unbelievably bad script. This movie is the disowned offspring of the Star Trek episodes that even Trekkies admit were stupid, and Batman TV shows that were left on the cutting room floor.
James S (de) wrote: Loses points for having monsters with rigid unexpressive faces.