Mystery, Inc. heads to Blowout Beach for a real swinging beach party. But when the Ghost Pirates threaten to harsh the good vibes, it's up to the Scooby Gang to get the party back on track and save the day! . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Bryce W (ca) wrote: I nearly cried at the end.
Minna S (ca) wrote: So emotionless and boring that it makes it seem ten times longer.
Jennifer W (mx) wrote: I found myself pausing it to view his illustrations quite a lot, the director might have slowed the pace of the visuals a bit. Absolutely fascinating man, as for the animation of his work in the film-- not so much, actually at times downright tacky.
Robert B (fr) wrote: Rules of Engagement (William Friedkin, 2000)[originally posted 8May2000]Two bad Samuel L. Jackson movies in one year? Say it ain't so, Jim! But the sad truth is, yep. On the heels of allowing himself to be cast in Star Wars: Episode I, Jackson finds himself in this muddled mess of a Friedkin. You know, one wonders what drives Friedkin these days, and how someone whose career started with such promising work as The Birthday Party, The French Connection, and The Exorcist took such a left turn so quickly, leaving us with stuff like Blue Chips, Jade, and Rules of Engagement.And Jackson isn't the only one who lent his name to this muddled mess, though he's the actor I'm most surprised to find in a bad film. Tommy Lee Jones, Ben Kingsley, Dale Dye, and Blair Underwood all find themselves in here, wandering aimlessly through a plot with more holes in it than the facade of the building in question, but they've all been in truly awful things before.The quick and easy plot summary is this: Jackson is a marine colonel who saved Jones' life when both were in Vietnam. Jones got shot up and took a desk job as a not-too-good lawyer, while Jackson stayed in the field. Jackson is sent to evacuate the ambassador to Yemen and protect the embassy, and while doing so, Jackson and his men are attacked, from the time they're still in the air until the time Jackson orders his men to open fire on the crowd. And they do, killing eighty-three people. The Yemeni government is up in arms (pardon the pun) over this, and Jackson is hauled in front of a military tribunal as a scapegoat. He hires Jones to defend him, and away we go.If you want to make a good Vietnam war film, you go to the best. You get Jim Webb to write the script. Webb's good, right? He wrote the definitive Vietnam War novel, Fields of Fire. Then you get a technical adviser who happens to double as an actor whose name, in Hollywood, is synonymous with Vietnam-Dale Dye. Whip up a few upper-middle-age actors, and transport the whole thing to the year 2000.Whoops. Rules of Engagement is not a Vietnam War film, despite that fact that a decent chunk of its screen time takes place there. And maybe that's where this thing goes horribly wrong. Well, that, and the incredible number of clichs in the script. Let's see. We need a scene where Jones and Jackson beat each other to a pulp and end up laughing about it. We need a scene where a whole bunch of people get shot up in Vietnam. We need a slimy government official who is the embodiment of pure evil. We need a young, gung-ho prosecutor who will make a name for himself with this case (Guy Pearce, last seen as the male lead in Ravenous, who is nastily effective here). And so on, and so on. You name it, it's in here. How much predictability do you want?Okay, despite all this, there ARE some good things to be said. There's a chemistry between Jones and Jackson. Jackson's usual comic timing comes through, despite the script (you get the feeling he ad-libbed a lot). Pearce and the evil government official (Bruce Greenwood, who hasn't played a good guy since FOX's late and very much lamented series Nowhere Man) are very, very good at making you hate them. And at a time when American feeling towards the government and our military and its involvement overseas is either horribly wrong or right but for all the wrong reasons, it can be argued that a film like this was in desperate need of being made. It's too bad that what came out of it was such a cliche-ridden, goopy, insubstantial mess. Many reviewers have compared it to A Few Good Men, one of whom went so far as to say Rules of Engagement is "the same movie. Not similar, the same." Would that it were so. After this, Jack Nicholson's scene-chewing and Tom Cruise's incompetence look positively masterful. * 1/2
Mary M (br) wrote: loved this movie funny and yet charming wish there were more like it
Corey N (br) wrote: Wifes and children of the Mormon Orville Beecham become victims of amassacre in his own house. The police believes the crime had areligious motive. Orville doesn't give any comment on the case, is taken into protectivecustody. Journalist Smith persuades him to help him in theinvestigation,and finds out about economic motives for the murder.most people know that when a cannon film was released in the eighties,and especially starring Dudikoff, Norris, or Bronson, you were going tobe treated to some b-movie hokum, that was at least going to be fun.but this isn't. and has to be the worst of the Bronson Cannoncollaborations that i have seen. Bronson just phones in his part,wearing the best wardrobe he can find from British home stores andlooks as bored as the viewer.the story is not appealing and just doesn't sit right with this kind offilm, and really with films like this, you should be able to sit backand laugh at the hokum, but the only thing i found funny was the end,where Bronson trips up the bloke running away from him (we used to dothat at school) and the blood free suicide.for Bronson completists only, but be prepared to be disappointed.
Ben T (kr) wrote: Classic holiday special
Sam D (br) wrote: lol Elvis Presley films....classic
Jeffrey B (es) wrote: Not a bad loose adaptation of the Justice League (New 52) Origin Story, although a few parts of the film are glossed over. For example, how did Batman succeed in freeing Superman from Desaad's control as it is not fully shown on screen.
Kerstin M (nl) wrote: quirky and unusual drama, definitely worth watching.