A trilogy of separate stories. In "Labyrinth labyrinthos", a girl and her cat enter a strange world. In "Running Man", a racer takes on the ultimate opponent. In "Construction Cancellation Order", a man must shut down worker robots.
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Mohd S (us) wrote: When a young resistance fighter witnesses atrocities towards the Jews, he's drawn into a web of espionage and clandestine activities. When he meets a young physics students and resistance journalist, Hans Poley, they embark on a hunt through underground tunnels, Gestapo hijacks and daring rescues.
cli o (mx) wrote: no thanks not my thing
Cameron M (it) wrote: Good Burger's humor and gags will probably give it an audience with fans of the original sketch but most will consider it too tongue-in-cheek to care much about.
Michael H (mx) wrote: Penelope Spheeris says she learned from DUDES that combining comedy with realistic violence doesn't work. But that's exactly why I like DUDES. It's transgressive!
Bronson C (gb) wrote: I saw it in the theaters back in '87. 25 years later, it still makes me laugh!
Muffin M (ca) wrote: I own this in a seven movie pack along with:* Police Academy (1984)* Police Academy 3: Back In Training (1986)* Police Academy 4: Citizens On Patrol (1987)* Police Academy 5: Assignment Miami Beach (1988)* Police Academy 6: City Under Siege (1989)* Police Academy: Mission To Moscow (1994)
EWC o (mx) wrote: Some predicaments have predictable outcomes, and some fistfights are awkward. However the other action scenes are exciting, the villains scary, and Roger Moore cool and collective.
Sean C (ca) wrote: It's dinky little Sir Richard Attenborough before he bored the arse of us with his Gandhi Oscar acceptance speeches playing criminal Pinkie in this classic take on the Graham Greene novel. I was slightly tickled by the disclaimer at the start that lets you know that none of what goes on in the flick represents what Brighton is now like (in 1947 that is)...yeah right! Anyhow, its well acted and whilst anything that's tagged as a classic is never quite how you would expect on a first watch it's still a great flick. The photography is good too, dig that ghost train ride and the editing.
Mike L (au) wrote: Clark Gable is a nightclub owner, Blackie, on the Barbary Coast who has shadowy dealings. Jeanette MacDonald plays an innocent newcomer, Mary Blake, whose room gets burned down and is looking for work. She runs into Gables place to work as a singer, and after refusing his advances, accepts a job as a singer. Spencer Tracey is a preacher who has known Blackie since childhood, they still box together, and enlists Jeanette to try and "save" Blackie from his corrupt self. Jack Holt is Jack Burley, a well to do gentleman who uses his families money to do as he pleases. One of the items that pleases him is Mary, who he sees singing at Blackies and tries to get her to leave him and sing opera at the opera house. There is a long triangle going on between the 3 with Gable winning out at the end, just when things are starting to wrap up the earthquake hits. There is some great film-making with the recreation of the 1906 quake and its aftermath. The ending is a little silly.
Srikanth V (ca) wrote: A great story about journalistic integrity, with a real clever and surprise ending. However, i must say, all the characters seemed too nuanced for any practical story value. If Kate had played her role better, one would have felt like siding with her character more, but somehow she couldn't pull that off. Albert Burnside's character, for instance, came across as one of those unempathetic, brand-snobbish big talkers, until the end when he delivers an almost too-heartfelt-coming-from-him closing statement. Avril Aaronson (Noah Wyle) came off looking unnecessarily jumpy all the time, and Matt Dillon's role as a the Federal Prosecutor was made to look needlessly shifty probably just to make him appear as the antagonist.Ultimately, it was Vera Farmiga's and Matt Dillon's great acting that held my interest.
Roger P (jp) wrote: "Downton Abbey" has a lot to answer for. It's undoubtedly a very good TV programme but its success seems to be resulting in a proliferation of books and films that are trying to exploit its popularity, not always successfully. Fay Weldon's recent novel "Habits of the House" was one example. The film "Summer in February" is another. Set in Cornwall in the early 1900s, "Summer in February" is a period drama about a love triangle amongst a community of Edwardian painters. It's apparently adapted from a novel and is based on events that actually happened. Unfortunately, it's a very disappointing film. The acting is competent enough but there is so much that is simply below par. The dialogue creeks - one character utters the words: "He's not a cad, is he?" - and the opening half hour contains a certain amount of gratuitous female nudity. The soundtrack is intrusive and there is an abundance of (often inappropriate) soft focus camerawork. Little or nothing is left to the viewer's imagination. In one scene in which a character attempts suicide, she is shown drinking from a bottle that is labelled "Cyanide" and "Poison"! "Summer in February" is a harmless enough film and a mildly diverting way of spending 100 or so minutes in a cinema. But it is essentially pointless, shallow and unmemorable. It might just have made the mark as a 90-minute Sunday afternoon TV drama but as a major feature film it simply does not cut the mustard. It's a real disappointment. 5/10.
Joe S (au) wrote: Mystery science theater Joe 5000: This movie is a lot like Mad City. For people who never seen that movie. Basically a guy on tv gets held hostage. I think Mad City is more interesting than this movie. Because at least you can see that John Travolta was not really insane criminal. In money Monster dough the criminal sounds insane has the film goes on. I rate this movie a four and half stars out of ten.