A poor writer discovers that a species of rats has banded together to impersonate humans and supplant them unnoticed, in a manner reminiscent of the transformations in Eugene Ionesco's ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
A poor writer discovers that a species of rats has banded together to impersonate humans and supplant them unnoticed, in a manner reminiscent of the transformations in Eugene Ionesco's ...
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Lorena O (gb) wrote: Actualy funny despite the review given. Cute movie.
Toma G (ru) wrote: First of all, 2 hours - that's too much. Probably because, just one of the characters here says, first 30 minutes are simply boring. No question, Emma Schweiger did a great job, but for a really good movie it's not enough. Story is ok, acting is ok, but again, ok is not enough for 2 hours.
Camilo d (it) wrote: Hermoso documento, emocionante hasta las lgrimas... coyuntural hasta la mdula, de cmo ragalamos el litio, de cmo homenajeamos asesinos, de como renegamos el pasado cercano y olvidamos lo que nos conviene.
Amanda H (au) wrote: This might have been the longest hour and 19 minutes of my life. I can get into the idea of a mockumentary, but this is just so far out in left field that it's impossible to enjoy the humor in it because it's so incredibly stupid. The first ten minutes or so were interesting enough, and then it just started going out of its way to be off-the-wall and ridiculous.
Bryan G (us) wrote: I didn't have much of an idea what writer/director Eben McGarr's Sick Girl was about when I sat down to watch it last week. It was recommended to me because of my appreciation of lower budget horror films. After seeing Sick Girl, I have to say that it is one of the most curious horror films to come along in recent years. On one level the film is brutal and does attempt to push the envelop when it comes to its violence. But the film tried to out step its limitations and attempted to be something it just wasn't capable of becoming. I'm usually very forgiving when it comes to limitations in budget for horror films. Last year I discovered Five Across the Eyes, which was as cheap as a movie could be made but still a highly effective horror film. Sick Girl is a poor looking film, and its cast of actors don't offer up much believability with their performances. And McGarr's screenplay seems to want to be shocking as many times as possible, but neglects to develop its characters or give much insight into their minds, especially with its main character Izzy (Leslie Andrews). And, the low production values of the film only seemed to enhance all these flaws. Leslie Andrews isn't a very talented actor, at least in this film. She's not very good with Izzy when she is being sweet and sincere to the people she loves, and wasn't convincing during the scenes when she was brutally murdering people. It didn't help that Izzy was such a poorly developed character either. There is some explanation on why she is so crazy, but not in a convincing way that made me believe this character. Instead of trying to dig deeper into this character, McGarr is more interested in making Izzy as horrific as she can be. Most of the scenes where Izzy is torturing or murdering people aren't as shocking as they are ineffective. There is a particular scene where Izzy forces her brother's bully to kill two of his friends. This could have been an impressive scene, but poor direction and poor acting ruined any chance of this scene of truly being chilling. The majority of the rest of the gory scenes are either too silly, or just go too far to be taken seriously. The final scene in Izzy's barn really killed this film for me. The DVD for this film has a decent picture quality to it, but the sound mixing is terrible. The music and sound effects are extremely loud, but dialogue is really low. So there are a lot of moments where you will have to turn the movie up to hear what people are saying, but quickly turn it down again because either the heavy metal soundtrack starts blaring or someone is being killed. Sick Girl is really only worth a viewing for a truly dedicated horror fan. Stephen Geoffrey's, who played 'Evil' Ed Thompson in Fright Night makes a return to horror (after years of working in the gay adult industry) in a small role in this film, and shines as one of the few aspects to this film that truly works. McGarr's upcoming films, namely the House of the Wolf Man movie, look pretty interesting and I will keep an eye out for this filmmaker.
Pin C (us) wrote: Isabella was great (omg she's so skinny)--completely believable as a tomboyish tattoo artist. Rainie's acting was ok, but it got better towards the end. It bothered me that two of the main maie characters both had speech impediments. The screenplay could have used some tweaking, but it was good to see something more open-minded coming from Taiwan.
Jose Miguel G (gb) wrote: With well crafted direction, a faithful script and terrific adaptation of the source material, V for Vendetta manages to accomplish a crude and interesting look at the dystopian-political scenario, complementing a great premise with the astonishing performances of Hugo Weaving and Natalie Portman.
Heather M (nl) wrote: This is a very unique story with an in depth look into the secret world of cats. This film is full of magic, mystery, and romance.
Harry W (es) wrote: Though hardly fond of romantic comedies, with Along Came Polly teaming up Ben Stiller with Jennifer Aniston there was enough talent on board to captivate me.Everything about Along Came Polly cries generic writing. Ben Stiller is playing the same neurotic archetype once again, this time with emphasis on the anal obsessions of his character's constant need to assess risk in everything. This gimmick isn't overused, but the story follows a predictable path without much humour to offer along the way. Relying on the intended humour of the chemistry between Ben Stiller and Jennifer Aniston, Along Came Polly lacks any intelligent writing in terms of comedy, romance or even drama. The relationship in Along Came Polly is not compelling which confirms that there is no dramatic virtue in the film, yet the general story still takes itself too seriously to work any humour into its situations. The majority of scenes which are obviously intended as comedy prove to be the scenes where the film moves from romantic comedy conventions to crude gags regardless of the fact that they are forced into the story without consideration for how they might actually fit. The fact is that they don't, and they fail to make viewers laugh or divert their attention away from the fact that there is never any development between the actual chemistry shared by Ben Stiller and Jennifer Aniston. Occasionally, the film breaks away from its story to focus on character's with their own subplots which steps away from the pathetic narrative, but it is too much of a simplistic distraction without enough spirit to transcend the boring nature of the central narrative. The fact that Along Came Polly relies on ridiculous stereotypes who have no relevance to the main story just shows how pathetic the writing is.Although the story in Along Came Polly is so simplistic and forgettable, there is simply one scene I cannot overlook/ The entire point in the film where Polly Prince discovers that Reuben Feffer has listed all her faults so that he can determine whether to choose between her or his cheating wife is actually one of the key dramatic plot points chronicling Jennifer Aniston's character Rachel Green in her starmaking sitcom Friends (1994-2004). The fact that John Hamburg had to actually borrow his dramatic climax for Along Came Polly entirely from a sitcom in which Ben Stiller once appeared in a cameo as a romantic interest of Jennifer Aniston just goes to show the distinctive shortage of originality plaguing the film if it wasn't already clear.The lead actors in Along Came Polly hardly seem interested in where the film is going. Both Ben Stiller and Jennifer Aniston maintain their own brand of awkward attitude in their roles, but there is no sense that they are capable of matching up. There is no feeling of bond established since they both seem so inwardly focused and unable to break free from the generic shackles of their stereotypical attitudes previously established by their countless other roles.Ben Stiller offers nothing of innovation in Along Came Polly. The man has played the same basic neurotic archetype in countless films, yet Along Came Polly offers nothing slightly memorable about him this time. He circulates in the same predictable flaws so repetitively that he never rises beyond the monotonous lack of emotion his character confines him to, having developed his character about as much as he has left viewers laughing. To specify, I mean he's terrible. Along Came Polly is another weak star vehicle which shows that his overfamiliar antics are beginning to fade in quality and that perhaps it's time for a different path.But in all honesty I'm really surprised that I didn't like Jennifer Aniston in Along Came Polly. The comedy great has a tendency to create a naturally likable character in almost any role she takes on, yet Along Came Polly can't decide what to do with her character. She is partially a free spirit yet also an awkward and aimless girl which captures the positive and negative elements of her character's lifestyle. Yet the role is written so shallowly that rather than doing anything with the character, Jennifer Aniston plays the titular Polly Prince as generically as possible. She oscillates between cliches of drama and romantic comedy without being meaningful or funny, and her natural appeal as a comic actress is bogged down by a script that has no idea what to do with her. Jennifer Aniston is miscast in Along Came Polly.Most of the actual comedic success in the film comes from the efforts of the supporting cast. For example, to see an accomplished actor like Academy Award-winner Phillip Seymour Hoffman in the part of a pretentious actor attempting to relive the glory of his one major acting role is just hilarious. He is ridiculously over-the-top and self-obsessive, a role which is so against-type for the man that it is packed with comic glory in a film which really needs it. Phillip Seymour Hoffman's careless and free-spirited nature proves that among his many talents as an actor is the ability to find life in a laugh-free script.And Bryan Brown takes a part which is essentially off in its own world within the narrative. Playing the careless extreme sports-enthusiast Leland Van Lew, Bryan Brown's relevance to the story is very arbitrary. And since the story is joyless and pathetic in the first place, his humourous spirit works as a strong distraction from the pathetically thin writing of the main narrative. As an Australian myself I'll admit that my patriotic bias gives me greater favouritism for the actor, but nevertheless it is clear that he is one of the most energetic members of the cast and proudly takes the chance to go over the top with gleeful energy. Bryan Brown's own series of sketches are among the few things of value in Along Came Polly.Also, I'm sure many people can rejoice at the sight of Hank Azaria's butt.The gleeful comic energy of Phillip Seymour Hoffman and Bryan Brown breathe a modicum of comic energy into Along Came Polly, but it is anchored down by a clich romantic premise which offers no compelling drama or clever humour but rather pretentious characters and misplaced crude jokes.
Katherine H (mx) wrote: What can i say about this one
Michelle M (au) wrote: We liked this movie.
William P (gb) wrote: An interesting new take in concert movies, but it didn't feel complete