Justice. Safe streets. Payback. Metallurgist John Henry Irons (O'Neal) vows to claim them all when a renegade military reject (Judd Nelson) puts new superweapons in dangerous hands. Helped by an electronics wiz (Annabeth Gish) and an imaginative scrap metal worker (Richard Roundtree), Irons becomes Steel. Wearing body armor, wielding a fearsome electrohammer and riding a gadget-packed motorcycle, he's ready to wage war...if he can fix the untimely glitches in his untested gear. "You all be cool now," the good-guy hero tells two crime victims he rescues. There'll be a lot of thrillin' before Steel himself can start chillin.'
Writer:Louise Simonson (comic book series), Jon Bogdanove (comic book series), Kenneth Johnson
John Henry Irons designs weapons for the military. When his project to create weapons that harmlessly neutralize soldiers is sabotaged, he leaves in disgust. When he sees gangs are using ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Ryan S (ca) wrote: 4.5/5. A sold modern day western.
Tanvi S (de) wrote: Sadly, not upto the mark...
Bradley H (au) wrote: Compelling doc that weaves a wealth of historical footage with present day testimonials from those who knew Fischer best.
R Anthony S (gb) wrote: To be truthful, I was unable to finish the film. I really wanted to like it, but the production values of the film (editing, cinematography, scripting) were just so lackluster that I couldn't bring myself to finish it. If your response is "If you think that's bad, you should see this" then you can give whatever that is a star and a half for me just on principle. I can't loathe it if I can't watch it. Specifically.
Jennifer D (kr) wrote: This was something found randomly on Netflix. The synopsis sounded interesting and it wasn't too long, so what the hell. I was pleasantly surprised by this film. It had a few twists in the end I wasn't expecting and got a little vengeance satisfied by. A nicely dramatic movie, the only thing missing story-wise is a proper catalysis for the story.
Laura N (ca) wrote: A fascinating look at mercenaries and the role they have played in Sierra Leone, Papua New Guinea, Equitorial Guinea, and most recently Iraq. It gives a very well rounded view of these mercenary companies from historical experts, to a lobbyist for these security companies, to people who have worked in the field themselves and those who still are. Very interesting and very well done.
Daniel F (ag) wrote: Keaton is one of the most underrated comic actors.
noah m (jp) wrote: A creepy film that puts your teeth on edge but you have to admit that Jodie fosters performance was pretty impressive.
Jacob B (ca) wrote: While still a bit too dark and brooding for younger audiences, Batman Returns nevertheless benefits from the performances of Michael Keaton as the titular superhero, Danny DeVito as The Penguin (real name Oswald Cobblepot), Michelle Pfeiffer as Selina Kyle/Catwoman and Christopher Walken in the role of Max Shreck as well as some amazing action sequences and occasional humour every once in a while.
Deven P (ag) wrote: Much like the others, it'll please children and maybe some adults, but is great for fans of the series.
Scott C (fr) wrote: I saw this when I was very young and didn't fully understand how awesome of an actor Gary Oldman was or even who the Sex Pistols were. I could totally watch this again.
Matthew W (es) wrote: As far as 80's films go. This was amazing! Shot by the same man who did the original Black Christmas and A Christmas Story. Timothy Hutton is great and you feel the guilt of Hollywood not still giving him all the leading roles.
Harry W (br) wrote: Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex* (*But Were Afraid to Ask) sounded interesting as it had Woody Allen covering a sketch anthology comedy film.Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex* (*But Were Afraid to Ask) is clearly a dated film like most sketch comedy anthology films, and it's humour would be a lot more refreshing back in the day than it has on the current age. In a contemporary society where every comedy movie is built on more excessive sexual humour than Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex* (*But Were Afraid to Ask) could dream about, the standard has significantly changed and it will no longer have the same effect that it once did because the humour just seems very tame. The subject matter in Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex* (*But Were Afraid to Ask) is actually a lot more raunchy than the way that Woody Allen deals with the material because it touches upon bestiality, ejaculation and the female orgasm, but it's not nearly as edgy as you might hope. I mean Annie Hall and Mighty Aphrodite were significantly more raunchy than Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex* (*But Were Afraid to Ask) and they weren't even directly concerned with sex, so what does that tell you?As with many sketch comedy anthology films, Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex* (*But Were Afraid to Ask) is a series of comedy sketches which prove to be hit and miss. The highlight of the film is its "What Happens During Ejaculation?" sequence since it takes a production design much like the film Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory, and the humourous emphasis on every little thing was fairy colourful and some kind of fun. But the majority of the sketches didn't stand up anymore. Woody Allen has proven to be funny when tackling sexual material in the past, but he usually does it on a more consistent basis in his films whereas Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex* (*But Were Afraid to Ask) manages to jump from one idea to the next without really harnessing the material, and if just keeps on doing that from start until finish with only a few successful jokes. Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex* (*But Were Afraid to Ask) is more likely to appeal to fans of Woody Allen or the older crowds that find the humour in the film to cross their line just well enough. But people these days aren't likely to find it that funny, and in comparison to many other Woody Allen films this is one of his vastly inferior films which has not survived the battle of age. Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex* (*But Were Afraid to Ask) has limits, and in today's age it is easy to see them and so the problem with the film is simply the fact that it lost the battle of age and doesn't survive anymore. And it's slow pacing and inconsistent humour makes it not the most enjoyable experience. I mean, some of the sketches such as "Why Do Some Women Have Trouble Reaching an Orgasm?" and "Are the Findings of Doctors and Clinics Who Do Sexual Research and Experiments Accurate?"have little comedic value whatsoever. Overall, the idea of the film Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex* (*But Were Afraid to Ask) had more value than the actual film itself, and it is funnier on the surface than it is in execution because the humour is just too subtle for its own good.Woody Allen plays the same essential nebbish in a series of sketches without differentiating one from the next in much of a fashion at all, so his gag wears thin pretty quickly. But still, he knows what he's doing and for what it's worth his performance is ok. But it isn't that original or refreshing because it's all been done before, and it gets overdone again and again for the entirety of the running time in the film. It's essentially exactly what you can expect from Woody Allen, but anyone hoping he might be funnier in this film can keep dreaming because there are no surprises in stock. He has his moments, but he isn't too funny overall.Gene Wilder is a genial presence though. His brief role is great because the material he is working with is extremely washyBurt Reynolds' presence is fairly genial as well because of his big name in the 1970's.So Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex* (*But Were Afraid to Ask) has potential and some funny moments, but overall the humour in the film feels way too tame and dated for its own good.
Annie C (br) wrote: Chuck Bass (R) (C) (C)< 1/4-
Owen G (jp) wrote: In my opinion this represents M Night Shyamalan's best work. Visuals and Music are stunning and contribute to a brilliantly atmospheric movie experience. This is an absolute must watch.Much the same as with The Sixth Sense; The story is very interesting in it's own right, but is elevated even further by how beautifully human it is in the flaws and struggles portrayed in each of the main character's lives. Also similar to the The Sixth Sense: this movie features very solid child acting, which I think is an understated element of Shyamalan's writing and directing talents.