It's 1955. Lenny is a 14-year old boy who is totally fascinated by sex. He is too scared to "do it," so he dedicates his summer to seeing two other people do it. Easier said than done. Caught in the act of spying, his mother and stepfather ship him off to spend the summer with his aunt and uncle in "the country" -- Queens. His plan looks like a bust and his summer seems destined for boredom, until he meets a whole new group of friends -- young teens who have a "sex club."
- Stars:Richard V. Licata, Marcell Rosenblatt, Ryan Merriman, Patti LuPone, Deirdre O'Connell, Heather Hopwood, Alex Sobol, Ilana Levine, Peter Onorati, Shirl Bernheim, Joey Franquinha, Chevi Colton, Robert Weil, Gretchen Mol, Amy Braverman,
- Director:Jason Alexander,
- Writer:Marshall Karp
It's 1955 and curious 14-year-old Bronx kid Lenny has a mission for his summer: to witness two adults in the midst of an "act of love." When his mother sends him to Queens to stay with his ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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(ru) wrote: Starred Up is one of them movies that you think is going to be epic by looking at the movie poster. It's good but wouldn't beat films such as: Scum and Bronson. Jack O'Connell plays a man by the name of Eric Love, he convicted of grievous bodily harm and wants the time to finish fast. He becomes more aware when his father Neville Love warns him to keep his head down and he will be alright, and that this prison is nothing like a young offenders unit. The movie starts with a slow motion where you see Eric get stripped of his clothes, then escorted to his cell. You would think when he's in the cell eating his pot noodle he's a quite lad when it comes to certain terms like: going to prison, having to defend himself, but there's a part in the movie where he is not afraid to get physical with the inmates and the screws. His father Neville who is played brilliantly by Ben Mendelsohn tries to put him straight that if he doesn't do what he is told he could get himself killed, not only by the inmates but by the screws and the warden would make it look like suicide. Good movie. Well written and directed.
(kr) wrote: GREAT LITTLE DOC MOVIE REALLY TAKES YOU ON A PAST AND PRESENT HISTORY OF THE GAME OF RAP AND AS A HUGE FAN OF HIP HOP AND RAP THIS WAS STILL EYE OPENING WATCH GREAT MOVIE ICE T DID AND GREAT JOB SPEAKING TO THE RAPPERS BUT THERE WERE LOADS MISSING IN MY VIEW NO METH NO DMX NO ICP NO JAY Z NO DIDDY NO DRAKE NO NICKI MINAJ NO WAYNE NO T.I. JUST TO NAME A FEW BUT ALL IN A GREAT LITTLE DOC BEST WAS EMINEM AND DRE 7/10
(ru) wrote: Hang in there. Good puzzle
(kr) wrote: A painfully honest and sad story about redemption and loss. And the fleeting reality of dreams and family. The fact that this film was made at all speaks to the dedication and heart of these twin sons. The unflinching portrait that emerges is devastating and believable.
(nl) wrote: 3 Stars out of 4 Troy Duffy is a piece of work and the documentary Overnight, directed by his pals Tony Montana and Mark Brian Smith, is a very fascinating expos of an egomaniacal blowhard who wanted to uncover the real him - he encouraged the filmmaking of this documentary. In case you do not know, Troy Duffy is the director of the cult film The Boondock Saints, and I recall saying in my review of it that it was "a lousy attempt in bullying you into liking a film about murder and amoral nonsense." I awarded it a noble zero stars. Overnight is divided episodically showing pre-production, the production, screenings, and more regarding the process of making The Boondock Saints. But it is Duffy's relentless, unchangeable attitude that is the focus. This isn't a Making Of documentary masquerading as a character study. Montana and Smith know their point of focus and they scrutinize it with full-fledged abrasiveness. They are depicting a monster, a man driven by success without a trace of humility. Little room is provided in humanizing Duffy. He's all Hyde and no Jekyll. But let's get to the background. Duffy, before he wrote The Boondock Saints script, was an owner of a bar. He never went to film school, nor does he talk much about movies like a true auteur does. He's potently internalized, believing as if from divine right that he was meant to be famous. He was picked up by bigwig Harvey Weinstein at Miramax and the William Morris Agency, who offered Duffy 300,000 dollars for the script and a 15 million dollar budget to shoot the film. Duffy took control of casting too, rejecting such actors like Ethan Hawke and Keanu Reeves calling them "talentless" and then the c word to follow. But things fell through. Duffy thought he was the next big thing and constantly threatened Miramax if they didn't follow his demands. Duffy was coercive, he too controlled his friends telling them who they were and how they resided in the world. Duffy, to him, was the eye of the beholder, the seer of truth and meant for great success. Of course, pride led to his fall. Duffy had his hands full. He wanted to direct The Boondock Saints and record the soundtrack with his band The Brood under Maverick Records. The man thought he was invincible and had no limitations. He was indignant, and accepted no opinion but his own. During filming, Willem Dafoe commented how confident Duffy was for a debut director. He had a vision and went with it. I believe I called his vision a "sinner's one" in my review. But then there you have it. I can only wonder how Duffy's friends and family dealt with him. We witness footage of them simply staring at Duffy as he trudges into tirade after tirade. Their concern is alarming, but they remained speechless. Duffy lived the life of Nero. You wonder how many fires could this guy start until he would thrust the dagger in his throat. I suppose Duffy's journey to stardom is a rags to riches tale, but it also has a crushing conclusion, where his film career would find no avail and, at one moment, it's possible someone tried to kill him. I don't like The Boondock Saints because it uses violence like a sex toy. But I quite enjoyed Overnight. It tells me what mind went behind that zero star rating I awarded. Montana and Smith stick to Duffy, following him with curiosity, disdain, and worry. This man was a live wire, but oddly very charismatic. You take pleasure in watching this man who yelled his way to a fiery downfall. The Boondock Saints released in five cities and was pulled after a week. The soundtrack sold under 700 copies. It's hard to blatantly say Duffy deserved his fate, but I suppose all villains deserve their carnage. Be sure, Troy Duffy is not an enigmatic character. Overnight makes his personality beyond transparent. There isn't much depth to explore, rather than to sit back and face the horror of one man and the ruthlessness of Hollywood that struck him down. But Duffy keeps on living. He would film The Boondock Saints: All Saint's Day. I merited it a sincere two stars. In some way, Duffy had shown improvement.
(ca) wrote: Depp, Hawke, Tarantino, Thurman.............how did I not see this!?
(de) wrote: I went early to IMAX and was able to actually watch this one just for the heck of it. Was pretty interesting for the most part. Too many ugly people.
(nl) wrote: I thought it was a great movie, mostly because of the content-the ideas it put across. I also liked realistic animation sorta medium they chose for the movie. I thought it was very creative. I know that the content is probably a bunch of philosophies put together. But since I am not really exposed to the subject matter-it definitely blew my mind.
(gb) wrote: Morris Day is still entertaining.
(es) wrote: A great movie! Excellent!
(us) wrote: Despite the concept, the colors are so beautiful, that you'll feel like you're watching a painting coming to life, and the songs are great too. Best movie from the 50's I've seen.
(ca) wrote: a different unique horror story for the time love the cast and music if this movie shall teach you anything NEVER DRINK AND DRIVE Cause you'll hit someone or die !!!!
(ca) wrote: This was a good movie!