Jeff Goldblum and Forest Whitaker star as New York jazz musicians, forced to confront a life beyond their hedonistic existence when a personal crisis strikes.
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Steve B (de) wrote: it's a teen love story... the sweetest one... might be one of the best....
Edward B (au) wrote: I just can't stop loving Jason Segel.
annie x (gb) wrote: inte s illa som vem som helst skulle frvnta
Dr F P (jp) wrote: Eight Legged Freaks does what it sets out to do, it's not serious at all, it's in the same vein as the demented monster movie genre that has come before it, some scenes are a little funny but overall it becomes tiresome, some stuff gets drawn out for no reason at all and i didn't know if David Arquette was secretly Wil Wheaton or not.
Amanda H (de) wrote: This started off strong, but I completely lost interest in it after about half an hour. It doesn't seem like there's much point, if any, and with the possible exception of Tim Allen, none of the acting is memorable. I heard about this movie for a long time and looked forward to seeing it, but I was pretty disappointed.
Erik N (es) wrote: I maintain a short list of movies that are 'critic filters'. This means I permanently disregard/block a critic that does not like films on the list. Others include 'Hoop Dreams', original 'Star Wars', 'Forbidden Planet', 'Breaking The Waves'. A rotten review of such films suggests to me that the critic is a) unable to overcome their preconceptions/prejudices about said film/filmmaker or b) are unable to understand the film and its place in the historical context of the industry. Maybe a bit of both. Regardless, their opinion veers so askew to mine as to be unrelatable. CT, HD is on that list. #FilmHubrisForever
JeanAntoine B (es) wrote: What a masterpiece! The acting was so amazing as it was from Jared Leto, Jennifer Connely and especially Ellen Burstyn. I just loved it! The emotions were so strong in it and it was so realistic! The music suited perfectly to the movie. I think this movie could even be a great prevention against drugs as we see how a couple gets destroyed, how a mother keeps living in her dark crazy world obsessed by the idea of being a TV star and finally how a lonely guy who is fighting for his life found himself devastated by drugs all around him. So it was really a great work by Darren Aronofsky.I really enjoy his movies in the way he insists on the psychological aspects of the protagonists.
Ashar T (de) wrote: Steinkampf:" A word of advice! I suggest you keep one last bullet in your pockets, not for your enemy, but for yourselves."
Lyndell C (ru) wrote: w/ commentary by Frank Henenlotter and James Lorinz
Brian B (es) wrote: First and foremost, any critic that rates this spectacular movie with anything less than 90% is either one of two things. First, a crystal meth head with horribly rotting teeth or just a straight up racist. Murphy did his thing directing this movie with a superb cast of A list actors from this generation and times past. An awesome comedic flow to release anyone's tensions from a hard days work. So just sit back relax and laugh out loud! Enjoy!
Corey T (ca) wrote: Post apocalyptic movies tend to suck bad, so in comparison this one is not horrible, that being said, it is bad. The story is segmented with many plot holes. It is more like a dozen small stories that have little to do with each other. And the ending is very unbelievable.
Paul D (ag) wrote: A film within a film and an interesting timepiece in cinema, almost post-modern with its story if it wasn't produced so commercially within its era. There's no proper plot, just a brooding love story among whimsical episodic fantasy, but it works and includes a fair few cameos.
Jeff D (de) wrote: Bette Davis is impeccable in one of the best romances of the 1940s.
Michael H (jp) wrote: Mickle combines George Romero's social commentary and Terence Malick's spacey poetics, yet the expressive rendering of rural locations is distinctive and the vision of societal breakdown fully imagined (in one inspired scene, refugees holding a dance at their makeshift camp suggest pilgrims in a John Ford western). In fact Mickle's observation of a devastated working-class America is so sharp that the horror elements, though effectively handled, come to feel like an afterthought.
brian w (fr) wrote: Funny I don't usually enjoy older films .. but this one was good...