Not Fade Away
Set in suburban New Jersey in the 1960s, a group of friends form a rock band and try to make it big.
You may also like
Not Fade Away torrent reviews
Ty C (gb) wrote: A very rare psychological horror film, that doesn't rely on Jumpscares. instead, it chooses to prey on one's emotional and mental state. The Babadook is tons of fun to watch, has peak performances, and is also very underated as a Horror film.
Cam D (it) wrote: Lol what is this? If titties and dumbies are the only thi gs you love this is your ticket.
Olaine B (jp) wrote: Totally hilarious all around family movie
Rosemarie S (it) wrote: Interesting plot of morale & ethics... When someone else might be guilty, they should confess... But if the guilty person is your family, it's ok to be silient.. Movie is true to life on emotions and behaviour... Why isn't Tom Wilkinson credited in this movie? Wilkinson was superb...
David G (us) wrote: Anti-war drama from Joel Schumacher that follows a platoon of recuits through infantry training in 1971, a final eight weeks of preparation before being shipped out to Vietnam. As you'd expect there are many varied personalities amongst the men - aspiring writer Paxton (Matthew Davis), borderline psychopath Wilson (Shea Whigham) and emotional wreck Miter (Clifton Collins Jr.), however, the focus is firmly on Bozz (Colin Farrell in his first major film role), a rebellious draftee whose anti-establishment nature causes havoc (for better and for worse) amongst the men. Bozz is a fascinating character - a born leader, perhaps even a born soldier, who simply refuses to conform - and Farrell plays him with gusto. The rest of the cast are equally good, especially Shea Whigham as the sinister Wilson, Clifton Collins Jr. as Miter and Cole Hauser in a small role as a no-bullshit combat veteran ("In Vietnam there are no happy fucking stories"). Seeing Bozz's impact on those around him, watching their relationships develop and listening to their interactions leaves a lasting impression and the gritty handheld visuals provide a very real and down to earth feel. It's hard to believe this was made by the same man who made Batman & Robin!
John S (jp) wrote: Schmidt family cult classic.
Art S (gb) wrote: The final collaboration between Kinski and Herzog saw them venturing to Ghana to film the tale of an outlaw/slave trader who gets involved in the political affairs of that African country (not unlike the plot of Portecorvo's Burn/Quimada starring Brando). As usual, there is lots of emoting/glowering by Kinski (and Herzog reports that he was intolerable on the film, causing the early departure of the first cinematographer). So, things are a bit of a mess, but Herzog is working on a grand scale, with huge crowds (for example, topless "Amazonian" warriors preparing to overthrow the king in battle). So, there is a surreal over-lay, represented partly by Herzog's peculiar casting choices and/or their weird acting styles, but also by his decisions to let his camera rest on certain images or scenes (the "nun's choir"). True, I drifted off in the middle, but that blending of dream and film can't really be too far from Herzog's purpose. At the end, Kinski shows true acting prowess by getting tossed around in the surf. Of course, slavery is condemned.
hassan s (nl) wrote: hellloooooooooooooooo
Edgardo L (ru) wrote: it's a good movie about 1930's Chinese Mafia
Joe H (mx) wrote: Going into this movie I knew nothing about it other than the superb theme, composed, of course, by Jerry Goldsmith. It wasn't necessarily terrible, but it's kinda one of those movies where you get to the end and you're kinda like "Okay....? What was the point?" One good thing it's definitely got going for it is that it escaped the standard 1960's Western Movie cliche of killing off the female character. The movie's got some fun parts, some interesting parts, put a lot of parts where you're resting your chin on your hand and your eyes are semi-drooping.Not sure I would ever need to see it again.... But you never know.SPOILEROne thing I really didn't like about it was that I felt it went too far with morbidness by having a baby crying in a cradle because it has been mortally wounded by an Indian. I feel like that was really unnecessary. At the very most it should have just been dead already, and instead of seeing the baby the camera is behind the cradle and aimed at the actor as he looks down at it. So you know what's in there, but you don't see it. I mean, even that I would be uncomfortable with, but it would be preferable to what the movie DID show.