Bullying students are becoming deathly ill after screaming the name of a legendary ghost. What's to blame? An exotic illness? An illicit drug? Or is it the supernatural? The clues are few and time is running out for the students of Rogers High School. The only hope is the Veritas Project, a highly trained investigative team working undercover to expose the truth. Lives hang in the balance as they scramble to unravel the mystery and protect the student body from their own hatred and fear.
Writer:Frank Peretti (novel), Kathy Mackel (screenplay), Stan Foster (screenplay)
Bullying students are becoming deathly ill after screaming the name of a legendary ghost. What's to blame? An exotic illness? An illicit drug? Or is it the supernatural? The clues are few ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Russ B (es) wrote: 7/2/2016: A decent movie. The music was great and his life was interesting, but I expected to learn more about his difficulties as an artist.
Laura N (kr) wrote: An engaging look at the role that the New York Times plays as arguably the best American newspaper and its struggle to remain relevant in a world of rapidly evolving forms of media and changing sources of news. It was fascinating and relevant to the world of information. How we access it and how we vet our resources. Great documentary.
Randy H (mx) wrote: Little predictable but okay.
Daniel K (jp) wrote: 5: I feel like this series should be required viewing. It's a monumentally unique work of art and a monumental undertaking. To film a same group of disparate and unique, but similar individuals, every seven years over the course of their lives is absolutely fascinating. In my experience, documentaries don't get any better than this. This rating is for the series as a whole, because it can't properly be dissected according to each individual episode. These people are forever intimately bound and watching them grow older is a unique pleasure. Their lives and personalities are laid bare for all to see and yet are also somehow obscure. One feels varying levels of intimacy depending on ones own prejudices and predilections, but also due to the variety of personalities on display. While one character states, "I'm guarded about being guarded", other characters seem comfortable telling all. Interestingly, here I've just made the slip of referring to the human subjects as characters. Which are they? Is this really what these people are like or are they somehow performing for the camera? One could make the argument they're more natural in front of the camera as youngsters, but youngsters still love to perform for others, so perhaps they're acting more naturally now. Do we know them more or less than we did when they were 7 or 14 or 21, etc? Inevitably one comes up against the wall of human reality, which is that one can never experience another's life or thoughts. This film probably comes closer than perhaps anything else out there though. Interestingly, it's the kind of experiment that is best viewed over time and not one after the other as I've had to do thus far the two times I've gone through the films. This is because each film builds upon the next to such an extent that when one watches them one after the other one ends up seeing the same scenes over and over, which dilutes the effectiveness and freshness of the pictures to a some extent. I won't have this issue when 56 Up comes out of course, because I won't have seen any of the clips for about two years. Examining the lives depicted here with a certain issue in mind (i.e. class, race, gender, politics, public v. private schools, etc) certainly has value, but in the end the joy of the series is simply the uniqueness of the scope and subject matter. The series really is a gift and I hope whomever takes over after Michael Apted has died is as successful as he has been in the endeavor. I look forward to viewing these individuals lives right up to and after their eventual deaths.
intuciic (fr) wrote: somehow weird movie, little bit unsettling and, not understandable till end mystery..but with some deeper touch
Pete (it) wrote: it is funny and good to watch
Vijay M (gb) wrote: Keep this on the "downlow", but this movie is a play off of Pretty Woman
Derek D (jp) wrote: Doesn't stand out like it should in the overpopulated world of Seagal films and perhaps only got the audience and attention it got because it had the then-redhot DMX co-starring in it, whom I have a hard time believing could kick Seagal's ass in a fight, much less stand toe-to-toe with him. Has a good cast that would've given this film a higher rating, but I took a half a star off for having the Law & Order-killing Anthony Anderson in it (Just kidding about the star part, but not about Anderson).
Rakeem M (fr) wrote: A very inaccurate depiction of Lady Day's life, but a solid film nonetheless. Diana Ross completely captures the essence of who Billie Holiday was and delivers a searing and spectacular performance, despite looking and sounding nothing like her. Her performance truly elevates the film and it's no wonder she was Oscar nominated for her portrayal of this deeply troubled, but seriously talented woman. I also have to give props to this movie for being one of the few exceptional black films to be released during the 70's era of "blaxploitation" films.
Jorge G (de) wrote: Lenta, aburrida, plagada de todos los clich (C)s de este genero, esta pelcula representa lo peor que he visto en las ultimas semanas.
Ryan W (us) wrote: Jingle All the way is not a good film, but I enjoyed it so much as a child so it is very nostalgic for me and a lot of the over the top Arnold moments are just an absolute treat to watch.Film Rating:4/10Guilty Pleasure Rating:10/10
Matthew H (ca) wrote: The Original MIB is a Masterpiece.