Derrill Davis aka Dee Dee lives the life as a professional used car salesman by day and one of Atlanta's most deadly and feared undercover street gangsters by night. He hooks up partner oneway Boobe aka Ray and does a string of crimes that involve robbing, kidnapping and the killing of well-known drug dealers.
- Stars:One Way Boobe, Big sam of the Eastside Boys, City Boys, Robin Byrant, Mr. Matthew Carter, Dino, Tony Franklin, Nicole Kitty Griffin, Stan Long, Kelly McClendon, Terry Miles, Audii Miller, Daniele Morgan, Malik Styles, Picaso Vibez,
- Director:Terry Miles,
- Writer:Terry Miles
A clean cut professional by day has a dark side to his character. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Recognize torrent reviews
(ag) wrote: One line summary: Talented cast wasted in a vanity film.-------------------------------------------- Rosmarie is the mother of Abigail who is the mother of Rhea. Rhea is 16 and is having an awkward time at school. She collects plastic wrappers and makes clothes out of them, which draws some negative humour toward her. The negative stereotypes of high school students are out in force. One of the boys writes a poem (for class) that was about her, and his liking of her. That, of course, rates a fair amount of derision. John runs an art gallery and studio combination. Rhea likes to stop by and work there. Oliver edges into being her boyfriend. Rhea starts to show her talents, first with the elements, then with healing. After a Halloween party, everything seems to be going well, but then someone kills the pet goats, burns an effigy on the grounds of the home, and writes 'Witch' on the car wind screen. Oliver admits that he told someone that Rhea was a witch. Oh, sad. Rhea changes her clothes to conform with high school life, and tells her family that she's going to leave them at some point. She starts hanging out with a different crowd. How will this turn out? Will the prophecy ever show up?------Scores------Cinematography: 10/10 Lovely shots of autumn countrysides. Interiors are fine.Sound: 9/10 Well done; the incidental music is often atmospheric or creepy.Acting: 6/10 I liked the performances of Olympia Dukakis, Virginia Madsen, Aiden Quinn, and Sam Underwood to a lesser extent. Zosia Mamet was just bad at acting, and the age discrepancy was impossible to overlook.Screenplay: 5/10 The story is not bad, but too much screen time and too many lines are devoted to Zosia Mamet's bad delivery. The build-up for the prophecy was rather weak.Special Effects: 8/10 Almost seamless.
(it) wrote: It was a good movie. Imagine a 1960's western dropped into the center of Tang China, completet with American accents and symphonically epic music, and this is what you get. Love it, except for the very end, which was kind of a letdown.
(kr) wrote: Loved the book, hated the movie.
(br) wrote: Another Baldwin in a threesome situation. This time its two girls and a guy. Guess what...it sucks as bad as Threesome.
(es) wrote: Has some redeeming and funny moments.
(gb) wrote: Actually, Widowed From the Mob Somehow, I had gotten the impression that Alec Baldwin had a much bigger role in this than he does. I'm not sure where that came from; actually, I think Netflix gives him billing. This is largely because he is currently more famous than the three people who actually deserve billing. This was his fourth movie, however, and he gets whacked in the first twenty minutes. He was fresh from his major role in [i]Beetlejuice[/i], but no one involved in that movie was terribly famous at the time, either. He'd been on [i]Knots Landing[/i], so presumably he had that fan base going for him, but Matthew Modine had been in [i]Full Metal Jacket[/i]. Michelle Pfeiffer was in [i]Scarface[/i]. And of course Dean Stockwell has been acting since 1945. Even Joan Cusack, who played one of the other mob wives, had been in more movies than Alec Baldwin had at that point. Though even now, she hasn't really had any starring roles. Which is a pity, but perhaps we'll discuss it another time. Baldwin is "Cucumber" Frank de Marco, a minor mob hitman. He lives in an extremely tacky suburban home with his wife, Angela (Pfeiffer), and their son, Joey (Anthony J. Nici). Angela is getting frustrated with their life--"everything in this house fell off the back of a truck!"--but it turns out not to matter. Frank is having an affair with one Karen Lutnick (Nancy Travis), who is also the girlfriend of Tony "the Tiger" Russo (Stockwell). Frank's boss. And Frank is a little displeased about his girlfriend's affair, so he makes his displeasure known to the pair of them. At Frank's funeral, he proceeds to hit on Angela. Molest her, even. Angela gets blamed for it, even though she's obviously trying to push him away. So she packs up Joey and moves into a grotty apartment in Manhattan--where she's being spied on by FBI agents Mike Downey (Modine) and Ed Benitez (Oliver Platt). They think she's Tony's girlfriend and their ticket to a successful prosecution. She, on the other hand, is just trying to get by. I don't know how anyone could look at the interaction between Angela and Tony and think, "Yeah, that's a consensual relationship." At least not anyone rational. Tony's wife, Connie (Mercedes Ruehl), pretty much assumes that any woman who talks to Tony is sleeping with him. That's different. But Angela is actively struggling when she's cornered on the lawn at the funeral. It also strikes me that Angela has more sense than that--she doesn't strike me as the sort who would fool around with a married man at her own husband's funeral. It's entirely possible that she was considering walking out on Frank, though of course she didn't get around to it, but that doesn't mean she'd be that dumb. What's more, it must occur even to Connie that Tony is perfectly capable of setting Angela up in a better apartment than the one she rents in Manhattan. The evidence just doesn't fit with a relationship between the pair, and I'm a little confused at the sheer number of characters who think it does. We as Americans seem capable of having entirely contradictory heroic archetypes in our culture. Almost since the inception of organized crime in this country, mobsters are likely to appear in our fiction as heroes. At the same time, the archetype of the Heroic Lawman is embedded in our national psyche. I suppose the idea of a mob romantic comedy was the next logical step, with the mob widow falling for the G-man. And this is very much a comedy. Yes, there's violence. On the other hand, the first seriously violent scene felt like a dream sequence, and the other plays out as farce. One of the truths of our national obsession with criminals is that, when the criminals are the heroes, we don't take the crime seriously. Within the first five minutes of the film, Frank has murdered a man (Captain Haggerty) on orders from Tony, but that never really seems as important as the fact that Joey and Tony Junior (Jason Allen) are running a three-card monte racket in the backyard. Anyway it's more of the reason Angela wants to leave. Ultimately, the movie doesn't know what it wants to do with Angela. The romance between her and Mike doesn't work for me; Pfeiffer and Modine have no chemistry. And even if they did, I'm seriously concerned about the ethics of the situation. I'm not sure it's enough to get the case against Tony thrown out, but it's enough to destroy Mike's career. Angela could be made into a strong, powerful woman breaking free from a dangerous situation--and she still could have been funny. However, women aren't allowed to do that. Joey is only onstage when it's important to Angela as a character that she be a mother, and he is conveniently spending the night at a friend's house when she has a boyfriend over. (Though of course in movie, she only asks Mike out because she knows Joey won't be home that night.) I know a lot of men don't understand why women complain about this kind of thing, but think about what the movie could have done with Angela's character--and what they would have done to a male character in a similar situation, come to that.
(ca) wrote: This is a great action movie This is the 12th James Bound movie. The first 11 are good movies. This is better. The 13th James Bound movie Octopussy is better
(ag) wrote: A beautiful surreal film about a bunch of female convicts who escape from prison. The films pacing is a little weird but it hardly mattered because the films visual style is just so damn good and creative. There are some fantastic decisions throughout the film where the director uses visual and sound design to immerse us in this surreal adventure of Scorpion and the other female convicts. Meiko Kaji is pretty much perfect as Female Scorpion; her eyes and body language tell you everything you need to know about the beautiful deadly Female Scorpion. Its an exploitation film of sorts but also touches on some deeper social issues, notably the view of females vs. males in Japanese society. This film really transcends the typical Women-In-Prison film, and is so much more.
(jp) wrote: What I like about this movie are the individual and seperate glimpses into the characters' lives and the way they interact with one another along the way. What all that ultimately builds towards is not nearly as interesting. My favorite performance was a relatively small one given by Shelley Winters.
(nl) wrote: The weakest of the Dracula sequels. It is not that suspenseful and cannot live up to Dracula. It has a plot which is decent but not anything special. The movie recieves three stars simply because it has some clever moments and a couple good performances.
(kr) wrote: As a biology major, I really appreciated this film.
(kr) wrote: James West was NOT black. That destroyed the whole story line for me. If you want a black character write one into the story but don't try and rewrite and make the main character into something that wasn't part of the original story. Bad casting for James West. Selma was beautiful but not used to her full potential. I thought Kline did a reasonable job as Artie Gordon. The stag dress up was a bit too much and took away from the attempted seriousness of the story line. I was terribly disappointed in this movie.