Fearing her son could be gay, a conservative mother takes in a French foreign exchange student, who ends up teaching the family a lot about life, acceptance, and love. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Fearing her son could be gay, a conservative mother takes in a French foreign exchange student, who ends up teaching the family a lot about life, acceptance, and love.
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Matthew M (mx) wrote: Tribute the 80s with great dialogue. amazing effects for a film made for less then $2k and a moving story line. Cant wait to get teh DVD
Walt W (ca) wrote: What an incredible disappointment. I have never seen "based on the book" used so loosely before. Read the book; forget the movie.
Joseph H (ag) wrote: Director Steve Taylor and writer Don Miller have succeeded in creating an independent film that is as much a conversation piece as it is a viewing experience. Because the book was little more than a collection of reflective essays exploring Miller's own spiritual, political and social experiences, it was understandably difficult to translate such work to filmstrip. But if the goal was to adapt the author's own narrative into a movie which jumps head-first into the complexities of faith and the inconsistencies of those espousing it, then this reviewer admits that BLJ does well. Consistent in spirit with BLJ the book, the film spurs thought and gives us a glimpse of the oft-comedic disparity between those of faith and those without. As well, we are presented with bridges of commonality and an ending that, just like the book, resolves ... yet doesn't.Furthermore, Blue Like Jazz is art. Actual, legitimate art in the "Christian" marketplace is sadly, grossly rare. Contrasted with the predominantly dry, utilitarian, visual gospel tracks that faith communities manufacture for their audiences, BLJ is a staggering accomplishment. Traditional fare like Fireproof, Courageous, and more recently, October Baby, tend to contain some cringe-factor - whether it be in the "preachy-ness" of their message, or in the sappy delivery of it. BLJ, thankfully, does not. As well, the film doesn't pander to Christian moviegoers (there was such a sigh of relief at the end that the choir wasn't preached to - EVER), nor turn a condescending eye to non-Christians. Satisfyingly enough, it was a film that could be enjoyed by both and discussed at length.When all's said and done, the ultimate subject of the movie - Christian spirituality (in both its better and worse manifestations) - cannot be avoided. But it is done so in an adept, artful and very compelling manner. Christianity once claimed genius artists like Dante, Bach, and Johnny Cash. Now they have CCM and the Left Behind film series. Hopefully, just maybe, Blue Like Jazz is a return to daring, visionary projects by artists who love Jesus.
orlando e (it) wrote: Brilliant and suspenseful. Absolutely fantastic.
Scott C (nl) wrote: So-so WW II era espionage drama.
Michael H (fr) wrote: Remarkable simply as an exercise in logistics and choreography, it's also beautiful and amusing.
Donna F (it) wrote: This is campy and fun, and I especially love those fake Minnesota accents!
Nellie K A (ru) wrote: Loved the 1990s version. Need to see this verion.
Anthony S (au) wrote: Silly fun. Dated puppet creatures. Kinda goofy, but okay for kids.
Shawn W (gb) wrote: Black comedy about an American POW coming home from Vietnam. Sorry, but seeing a war veteran returning to find his wife leaving him, the army screwing him, and his mother having a stroke, and him turning to armed robbery just isn't funny.
Brody M (it) wrote: A very good revenge Western flick.Randolph Scott was great as the ex lawman tracking down the men who killed his wife & Lee Marvin was GREAT playing the A-Hole.This is a Western I'd suggest watching at least once
Bobby M (ru) wrote: Can they make Naomi watts any more helpless. I mean at this point I don't even know if she could fight herself out of a wet paper bag