Played

Played

An examination of the malevolent London underworld with it's despicable criminal underground. Ray (Mick Rossi) just finished an eight year prison sentence after getting set up. Now he is back on the streets to settle the score.

An examination of the malevolent London underworld with its despicable criminal underground. Ray (Mick Rossi) just finished an eight-year prison sentence after getting set up. Now he is back on the streets to settle the score. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Jonathan I (mx) wrote: Often calm through its modern (orthodox) family drama but very relatable. Well acted.

Glenn G (ca) wrote: Although this documentary wouldn't look out of place as an episode of Sundance's Iconoclast series, this look at Wayne White, the warped mind behind the look of PEE-WEE'S PLAYHOUSE, has so much heart that I'm not mad about seeing it in a theater. A simultaneous celebration of individualism and family, the film looks at the lifelong journey of a singular artist who is forever in pursuit of his own voice. From his distinctive Southern roots to his boho NYC existence to his accidentally falling into puppeteering, Wayne White is the best kind of outcast - a man who takes "found art" to new levels, who finds beauty in sticks, cardboard, and assorted junk. He finds joy in the simplest things, and like a true artist, he is forever in discovery mode. The father in a family of artists, we experience the loveliness of a wife who is strong support yet is on her own artistic adventure. His two children, also artists, help complete the perfect colony. You can't help but root for this thrilling team. The film is oddball, almost impressionistic - much like its subject. It becomes deeply moving, however, when he journeys back to his hometown to start a project with a lifelong friend who experienced a much-different artistic life. They work on a project together which almost feels like the statement of their lives. They engage an entire school's art department to build a larger-than-life puppet and prance it around town. To see the looks on the eyes of the children as they gape at this creation is to truly know how much art can mean to people in their lives. It is pure magic and so is this film.

Tim J (es) wrote: A movie that has garnered critical praise and acclaim amongst international and domestic movie critics, it is a movie that reflects on city life in Bombay. This is no gangster flick (watch Bhindi Bazaar for that one! Awesome!), nor is it a movie that focuses on the flesh trade in GB Road or anything nefarious of that sort. This is a movie that focuses on the lives of primarily, five average joes that converge during the Ganesh Chatturji festival in Bombay. A bootlegger and his friends trip upon a large bag of heavy ammunition and bombs on a subway train and decide to sell it for profit. A highschooler trying to make it to the Junior Cricket team but needs to pay a heavy bribe to make it in. An NRI who struggles to make it through the city after he is forced to deal with low level gangsters in his neighbourhood. All of these characters are fleshed out extremely well and provide bursts of dark comedy, strange innocence and coming of age. A beautiful walk on the gritty side of normal folks in Bombay. To many who don't follow Indian film, they will immediately recognize Sendhil Ramamurthy from the Lost series. This is his first venture into Indian cinema and he does a great job as an NRI coping with Bombay life. Known fairly well for his work in Indian diasportic theatre projects such as East is East and Indian Ink, I surely hope to see him in more Indian movies.

Lyric P (it) wrote: Best movie ever to funny

Eric H (us) wrote: This is by far the best film on the subject and on dealing with hard things in general. Black and White and people from all views being allowed to voice their anger and love. From the start to finish the film has people from all over the place talk about their views on what this subject means to them. The thing i find amazing is the counter points from each point of view. The ability to allow people to show how wrong you are yet still remain strong in your view and at the same time see people change their views based on new evidence of something they may not have know about before. When Roe gets interviewed i found it an amazing thing to learn about. Please give it a view. Great conversations will come from it.

Radek C (kr) wrote: I can't remember why I wanted to watch this in the first place. Definitely not my thing.

Daniel H (jp) wrote: :fresh: [CENTER]Two thumbs up![/CENTER]

Jonathan B (us) wrote: While I was forced to watch this movie on an air plane, it made me seriously consider opening the door and jumping to my death. It seem fair less painful that viewing the entire movie. There is nothing good about what Casper Van Dien does or who he is.

Jonny P (nl) wrote: "Field of Dreams" is a classic whose audience is not limited to baseball fans. While the film's plot revolves around a baseball field and the Black Sox Scandal of 1919, the heart of this film is family. I wish that they would have spent more time developing Kevin Costner's back-story and it feels like the building of the baseball field is rushed (10 minutes into the movie), but it helps to show that this story digs deeper than Shoeless Joe Jackson. I'm not sure how, but the writers manage to string together a long series of unbelievable events without us ever questioning their legitimacy. Perhaps it is the purposeful avoidance of the question "How?", but it is easy to believe everything that happens from start to finish. Kevin Costner, Ray Liotta, and Gaby Hoffman give excellent performances but Amy Madigan, James Earl Jones, and Burt Lancaster steal the spotlight, each with their own truly stunning monologue. However, the true emotional impact of this film lies in the music. James Horner once said of his music: "My job [is] to make sure at every turn of the film it's something the audience can feel with their heart. When we lose a character, when somebody wins, when somebody loses, when someone disappears - at all times I'm keeping track, constantly, of what the heart is supposed to be feeling. That is my primary role." This statement has never been truer than in the final five minutes of this film. The music so beautifully encapsulates every tug at our heartstrings and this is what the world will miss the most with the loss of James Horner. His scoring of this film is passive as it creates an ethereal and mystical presence rather than dominating the background. "Field of Dreams" is a truly fascinating story that is worthy of its three Oscar nominations (Score, Screenplay, Picture) and will surely leave you in tears during its moving finale.

Robert R (kr) wrote: Nostalgia, and just an awesome movie

George P (us) wrote: Outstanding,If you dont like it theres something wrong with you! lol

Greg W (gb) wrote: awesome post WWII pic so "we'll always have this paris" also note this movie shot in 1943 during WWII-amazing

Michael L (kr) wrote: early griffith movies are definetely a pain to watch. they are really good cinematically but 2 1/2 hours of silent melodrama does wear on you. that said, this was a great piece of filmmaking and superior to birth of a nation. lillian gish was also a gifted actress who is always a joy to watch, silent or sound

Emily A (it) wrote: sooooo self-indulgent, and not in that interesting of a way either. I wanted to like it so bad. It went into some interesting points about the creative process, but watching Nick Cave direct scenes with Nick Cave in therapy talking about his mundane childhood was just too much.

Tyler S (jp) wrote: I actually had to watch this just to see how really bad it was. It was the middle of the night, I couldnt sleep....well lets just say this thing finally lit the fuse of my insomnia...The acting is terrible....its so so bad along with the plot which is the cheesiest thing I have ever seen. The emotion is so overdone and it really cant be taken seriously on any level. The only thing appealing is the NC-17 rating.Just real bad