She's All That
High school hotshot Zach Siler is the envy of his peers. But his popularity declines sharply when his cheerleader girlfriend, Taylor, leaves him for sleazy reality-television star Brock Hudson. Desperate to revive his fading reputation, Siler agrees to a seemingly impossible challenge. He has six weeks to gain the trust of nerdy outcast Laney Boggs -- and help her to become the school's next prom queen.
- Stars:Freddie Prinze Jr., Rachael Leigh Cook, Matthew Lillard, Paul Walker, Jodi Lyn O'Keefe, Kevin Pollak, Anna Paquin, Kieran Culkin, Elden Henson, Usher Raymond, Lil' Kim, Gabrielle Union, Dulé Hill, Tamara Mello, Clea DuVall,
- Director:Robert Iscove,
- Writer:R. Lee Fleming Jr.
A high school jock makes a bet that he can turn an unattractive girl into the school's prom queen. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
She's All That torrent reviews
(us) wrote: At first, I was not sure I would be able to watch this. I am an avid animal lover and have volunteered in shelters since young adulthood. Having adopted from a shelter (RIP, Widget El Greco Copperpot, Esq), I couldn't imaging the emotional roller coaster of being asked to give my dog back to the returned owner 3-4 years after the adoption. And that is exactly the story that plays out here for hundreds of thousands of families, evacuees and victims of Hurricane Katrina. This documentary does many things right: not one interviewee is set up as the bad guy, for there are no bad guys here -- just animal lovers. Additionally, unlike most documentaries, the filmmakers do an amazing job of offering multiple viewpoints for and creating conflicting emotions within the viewer. Just when you think you have figured out how you feel, another part of the story is revealed. Whether you are a native of or lover of New Orleans, an animal lover, a historian or just a documentary lover, this is another amazing chapter in the collosal infrastructure debacle that was Katrina and is not to be missed.
(fr) wrote: Regardless of the fact that you are getting attached to people that will inevitably die, the documentary remains light, caring and insightful. Well done!
(es) wrote: Loved it, Funny, Stupid, Nerdy and with metal and gore.
(br) wrote: What a mess this is, it's in mostly Chinese but with a lot of English and French thrown in, the acting is laughable, I swear the subtitles were for a different film and they disappeared from the screen too fast for me to read... But I forgive it all that as it's Jackie Chan, the man's a legend and to be still feeding this stuff at his age is incredible, he must be about 70
(fr) wrote: A lot disappointing. Good christian boys do not get to find love and keep love. The scenes of the two boys together are wonderful and really romantic, but why not have to one boy return from Barcelona, when he learns that the love of his life is not going to christian make-over therapy. A better ending and it gets 4.5 stars, but as is it is to average.
(au) wrote: Full of suspense and paranoia, if a viewer is willing to look past the painful ignorance and douchebaggery of some of the charactersOverall, it is a cluster emotional pain and dark suspense, and it is a great way to watch a situation to go from bad, to worse, to EVEN WORSE
(us) wrote: Another great movie that's worth being in my DVD collection.
(ca) wrote: Amazingly screwed!! But definitely hilarious!! If you need to laugh your lungs out some day, be sure to watch this one!
(fr) wrote: Sam Elliot is the most underrated actor. He can play in any genre and make it real. Besides, he has the BEST voice in the world.
(ag) wrote: Dreaming the Impossible Dream I can't believe I haven't reviewed this yet! This is another one of Mom's summer movies, made more intriguing on the shelf because of its cast. And we all of us fell in love, because it is a much better movie than it has any right to be. Apparently, not a lot of people agree with me on that. Roger's complaint was that the movie was too human, which I've always seen as its greatest strength. It's true that Parador is the Latin American banana republic of our imaginings--all of them. It's true that the satire here could have been a lot sharper and gotten a different kind of laugh. There is even a moment wherein a character dresses up as a nun to escape the army, and the only intended irony is that she is a rich man's mistress who was referred to early in the movie as little better than a prostitute. No one mentions that nuns weren't exactly safe from attack in Latin American banana republics in 1988. However, there is just enough sociopolitical commentary to keep it from being painful while allowing us to get involved with the characters at its heart. Specifically, Jack Noah (Richard Dreyfuss). He is a working actor auditioning for the New York Shakespeare Festival after having been incognito for a whole year. He meets with Toby (Dann Florek) and Desmond (Roger Aaron Brown) to tell them the story of what he's been up to. The flashback begins with Jack on the set of a movie in Parador. The dictator, Alphonse Simms (also Dreyfuss), is brought to meet the cast. In order to keep Simms from sexually assaulting her, Jack's costar, Jenny (Dana Delaney), tells Simms that Jack does an excellent impersonation of him, either not knowing or not caring that, if Simms doesn't think it's funny, Jack could pay with his life. That night at Carnival, however, Simms keels over dead. His chief adviser and head of the secret police, Roberto Strausmann (Raul Julia), has Jack kidnapped and tells him that he will either fill in for the dictator or die. Thus begins one year in the life of Jack Noah. The household staff knows the truth but says nothing, knowing full well what could happen to them if they did. Alphonse Simms also has a mistress, Madonna Mendez (Sonia Braga), and she figures out the truth in a really inconvenient way. But, as she points out later, Jack is playing the best role of his life with no one able to admire him at it. She does, and so does the psychopathic (but Harvard educated!) Roberto, but to the world, he's just Alphonse Simms. It's a picture of the ultimate frustration for an actor. If he weren't doing a good job, everyone would know. Because he is doing a good job, there is no one to admire it. Heck, he even manages to fool people he knows personally, including CIA man Ralph (Jonathan Winters). Roberto conned Jack into taking the role in part by reading his good reviews, the one thing Jack cannot resist. But there is no one to give him good reviews here, because he just [i]is[/i] Alphonse Simms. The story has been played with several times, of course. Conveniently, Richard Dreyfuss even has a brother, Lorin, with whom he shares a close physical resemblance, making certain scenes easier to film. However, the important point is that the pretender in this isn't just some random guy. We saw Kevin Kline do it in [i]Dave[/i], but Kevin Kline's Dave wasn't an actor. Neither is any variant on the pauper in any version of [i]The Prince and the Pauper[/i]. The fact that Jack is an actor informs essentially everything he does as Alphonse Simms. I mean, half the reason he puts Simms on a diet is so that Jack won't have to wear the padding anymore. The movie calls out Robert De Niro and Dustin Hoffman as the actors to whom Jack Noah is comparing himself, not even comparing him to the real Alphonse Simms. (Roberto says he would kill to work with De Niro or Hoffman; it's worth noting that he never did. Aside from his tiny role in [i]The Graduate[/i], neither has Dreyfuss.) A man who wasn't an actor might have thought of improving the country before Jack did. Yeah, so maybe it isn't great art. However, as Mom's Summer Movies go, it's still a very good one. I have been informing people that I loved Ed Asner in [i]Lou Grant[/i] for years, despite the fact that I'm not sure I've ever actually seen [i]Lou Grant[/i]. (As it turns out, the line is merely, "I love [i]Lou Grant[/i].") Roberto is a calm, intelligent man except when he's suddenly a raging monster. Jack is a consummate actor. Roger compares Madonna to Evita (perhaps inspired by the fact that Jack is said to have starred in it once and possibly even by a reference to having lost a role to Mandy Patinkin, who played Che on Broadway; it is not a reference to the movie, which came out eight years later), and it's not a faulty comparison. She did start in Roberto's nightclub before catching the eye of Alphonse Simms. The implication, however, is that this former dancer is a much more unqualified good for her country. The actor who let her become so was probably good for Parador, too.
(es) wrote: I was MESMERIZED by this. If poetry could be made into a movie, it would be Damnation.
(kr) wrote: A pointless film. A disaster.
(de) wrote: Four rookie naval officers wander around Los Angeles for a weekend looking for girls in their sailor suits. The outfits actually make them look like they are cruising for guys. So bad that its kind of good and I'd watch it again.
(jp) wrote: Come for James Horner's amazing foxhunting/swashbuckling soundtrack, stay for surprise, first-rate actors in initial tertiary roles such as Liam Neeson, Robbie Coletrane, and MTV Video-starlette Lysette Anthony. Overshadowed by Empire Strikes Back this dark adventure tale is on-par with LadyHawk, Legend, Dark Crystal, and Labyrinth.
(br) wrote: Remarkably funny. Definitely worth your time if you love to laugh.
(it) wrote: This was a silly comedy. It stars Dennis Quaid and Kathleen Turner who are a married couple but also American agents for the government. They are called back on assignment from maternity leave. They can't be apart from their baby so they take her with them. The story is quite silly but does have some funny moments. I like Dennis Quaid and Kathleen Turner in this. But overall the story was not that great. Worth a watch only for any Quaid or Turner fans.