S&man

S&man

S&Man (also known as Sandman) is a 2006 pseudo-documentary film that examines the underground subculture of horror films. It combines real interviews with indie horror film makers and a scripted plot that does not immediately come into focus until the second half of the film.

S&MAN begins with footage from Michael Powell's exploration of voyeurism, "Peeping Tom." Director JT Petty uses this footage as a starting point to examine the classic comparison between ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Aaron M (de) wrote: I'm not a big Donald Rumsfeld fan but if the purpose of this lengthy interview / documentary was to cast him in a very negative light (as this director was), it failed. Instead, I came away entertained and overall impressed by Rumsfeld's leadership and life of civil service.

Tim M (gb) wrote: Strictly for Milla and slasher fans. Cool idea and face effects though.

Kurtiss K (it) wrote: A simple, but poignant film about love and music, "Once" is intimately directed by John Carney and features an emotional soundtrack written and performed by Glen Hansard, which sets a reserved yet passionate tone I've only seen elsewhere in Linklater's "Before" trilogy. 5/5

Anna B (it) wrote: OK, I don't know why I loved this so much but I did so just deal with it. When Emmanuelle Bart shook out her hair I nearly had a stroke.

Alysha F (it) wrote: A horror movie about sheep. Sheep?!?! A lot of gore but very little scare. Not sure if the film knows what genre it's trying to be as it's an awkward mix between horror and comedy which doesn't quite work. Entertaining though if you want a laugh. The "lighting of the sheep's fart" goes down as one of the worst horror movie climaxes ever, and in my view was a lazy way to conclude the film as it meant the zombie sheep infestation could be wiped out in one go.

Jenn Fam (nl) wrote: this chick can't catch a breakand now she has to help another girl through a similar horrifying experience

Steve M (br) wrote: Stranded in the 20th century, time-traveler Jack Deth (Thomerson) has made a new life for himself and married a lovely, strongwiled woman named Lena (Hunt)... which will some day make Jack his own great- great- great-grandfather. His new peaceful life is thrown into chaos when another time traveler returns to the past, hunting a villain from the future who is using an environmental action group as a front for creating deadly, zombie-like supersoldiers known as Trancers. This time traveler happens to be Jack's wife from the future (Ward), who had been dead for several years when he was sent into the past. The main thrust of "Trancers II" is a fairly run-of-the-mill low-budget action film with a few sci-fi trappings that sees Jack Deth fighting and ultimately defeating a hoard of zombie-fied bad guys led by Dr. Wardo, another time traveler from Jack's original time period. It's not a bad story, but it's a somewhat predictable retread of the story from the first movie. The film, however, is very interesting if you like time travel adventures, because of the tangled histories of two characters--they are present at the same point 300 years in their past, but one is seven years ahead of the other in their personal timelines and he knows the other characters future. He knows that she is actually already dead and that when she goes home, she will be murdered by trancer cultists. This wrinkle adds much to the film and makes the akward situation Jack is in of having to deal with two different wives--one of whom he can't tell that he remarried because he's actually a widower--a very interesting one. Jack's marital problems are played mostly for laughs in the film, but the details that brought it about are both fascinating and tragic. The film is further helped by decent acting all around,even if the dialogue they actors are delivering could have used some more work. Poor Megan Ward in particular delivers from pretty awful lines. The final battle also lacks a bit of punch, and Jack seems a little too eager to gun people down. If killing the wrong person changes the future, shouldn't he be more careful about who he kills? It's one thing for him to kill Trancers--they're already dead--but what about the security guards he shoots? Dr. Wardo's assistants? The body Dr. Wardo's spirit was inhabiting? He kills all these peoples, and, based on the rules of time travel the film set up, he probablyl did all sorts of damage to the time line. Despite some sloppy scripting, the film is still interesting and worthwhile. Its social satire has even held up well over time and perhaps even gained more of an edge. The main villain is very Al Gore lie, and his whole organization is very reminicent of the face the modern ecological movement presents to the world. (It may be a little cult-like. If you've ever been annoyed by the hyperbolic idiocy that issues forth from the mouth of "leading environmentalists" or hypocrites like Al Gore, then Green World and its agents should amuse you. Trancers II (aka "Future Cop II") Starring: Tim Thomerson, Megan Ward, Helen Hunt, Biff Manard, Sonny Carl Davis, Richard Lynch, Martine Beswick, and jeffrey Combs Director: Charles Band

Ben F (gb) wrote: "Off Limits" was a very entertaining, suspenseful, and all around fun action packed mystery. This movie truly kept me on the edge of my seat, and both Willem Dafoe and Gregory Hines were great in this movie. Basically Dafoe and Hines play Army police officers during the Vietnam War in Saigon. A murder of a prostitute takes place, and the two cops find out that it's related to similar murders at different times, and the person who killed these women is high-ranking. So the whole film is like "catch the bad guy" and in this film it works very well. It was just really fun to watch these two actors try to solve the mystery. Some scenes are a little ridiculous in the drama, for instance some co-stars might have really atrocious acting skills, but other than that everything was alright in the acting department. Basically what I'm saying is, that Dafoe and Hines were great, but it was a tossup for the rest of the cast. I really liked the action in this film. A lot of the car chases and what have you, are filmed extremely well. The camera is placed perfectly in a lot of these scenes, making it easy for me to stay attentive, and have a lot of fun with it at the same time. This mixed in with some good dialogue from Dafoe and Hines (not the ridiculous lines by the rest of the cast..) made the movie very entertaining for me. So all in all, "Off Limits" was a pretty good movie. There were a couple of ridiculous moments, and some really cheesy moments, but overall the film kept me entertained, and I had a fun time with the chemistry of the characters.

Claudia G (de) wrote: ZZZZZZZZzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZ

Ben W (nl) wrote: antoine and colette. you should probably see it before going on to the rest of the doinel series, and even though it was one of truffauts favorites, it felt a bit uninspired. there were some good things about it but overall it felt like a tv show. which its actually about the length of. i say watch it but move quickly onto stolen kisses and the bed and board which were the most fun to watch.

Matthew A (it) wrote: German Max Ophuls directed this biting love story with such dazzling grace that one nearly forgets the picture's dark undertones. It's a shattering portrayal of a marriage that disintegrates amid the trappings of high society. Terrific performances and amazing camerawork: the tracking shots simply amaze.

Jake P (ru) wrote: With such a gritty and dark plot, Michael Cane gives it the extra push to make it a suspenseful film