Two young women from very different backgrounds journey into the countryside seeking respite from unsatisfactory lives and relationships, but ultimately find that there is no way back to ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Two young women from very different backgrounds journey into the countryside seeking respite from unsatisfactory lives and relationships, but ultimately find that there is no way back to the world they once knew.
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Lauren G (us) wrote: yes I do want to see that movie thats Lonley one
David A (jp) wrote: Great movie.Very powerful story.
Jeremy P (jp) wrote: I get what he was going for...it just seems pointless. Watch an episode of Real Time and you will get all of Bill's thoughts on these matters. And, like Real Time, Bill is unfunny and obnoxious the entire time.
Timothy S (de) wrote: Very cute adaptation of one of my favorite musicals. Spectacular casting!
Andrew O (kr) wrote: While few of the characters aren't much more than a series of quirks, the Coens manage to make a very appealing and very smart and interesting take on "The Odyssey" in this folk musical.
Greg W (ag) wrote: ok murder mystery tale
Jesse L (ru) wrote: before Kenny vs Spenny...there was Pitch! this is a great idea for a movie, the pitch is their guys trying to pitch a movie hahah awsome also makes you think
Anthony S (de) wrote: Not a massive failure like I've heard, but most of the film doesn't work. I found James Garner to be great, but Bruce Willis completely lacking.
Eric M (de) wrote: While the narrative is more engaging in the first half than the second, "THX 1138" is a stunning testimony to the visual and world-building imagination of George Lucas. The cinematography is remarkable, framing with a stark and minimalist elegance, while the dystopian future feels both unapproachably distant yet horrifically close and relevant. The early sequences are where the film is at its best, really engaging with a marvelously constructed world. The middle lags a bit, but it's a minor flaw. For his first feature film, Lucas performs astonishingly well, foreshadowing his immense talents that would eventually swallow up his artistic career in "Star Wars."
Scott S (au) wrote: Curse of the Werewolf (1961) -- [5.5] -- Hammer Films takes on the Wolf Man. Oliver Reed, as the lunarly-challenged Leon Corledo, does a good job under the fur, though I'm not sure I care for the makeup job. The movie is split in two, with the first half covering the character's backstory and his life as a child, and the second picking up with Reed in the adult role. The movie loses momentum during the transition, especially since the backstory is the more interesting part. My favorite scene is one where young Leon (played very well by Justin Walters) tells his father about a bad dream, recounting how he accidentally killed a small animal, tried to kiss it and make it better, and accidentally discovered how sweet its blood tasted. To hear a doe-eyed English kid tell such a sordid tale is pretty disconcerting. Unfortunately, nothing else in "Curse of the Werewolf" can match that scene, resigning this round of hirsute shenanigans to mediocrity.
Lee M (nl) wrote: An encouraging premise, good special effects, excellent sound, and one of the dumbest payoffs in big-budget film history.
Thomas T (us) wrote: Bruce Willis's performance in Striking Distance is truly an asset. The overall plot, however, it should have had much importance as Bruce Willis himself.