An elderly horror-film star who, while making a personal appearance at a drive-in theatre, confronts a psychotic Vietnam veteran who has turned into a mass-murdering sniper.

Elderly horror-film star who, while making a personal appearance at a drive-in theater, confronts a psychotic Vietnam veteran who's turned into a mass-murdering sniper. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


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Ben C (au) wrote: It's daring premise might be over sentimental, but Starbuck benefits from Patrick Huard's funny performance.

Kimberly S (br) wrote: Amazing footage. Wondrous and emotionally engaging, and I don't even like birds.

Diane M (br) wrote: Beautiful song by Bette Midler

Dimitris L (mx) wrote: way too bad to even write more than these words. have better things to do. David Caruso should be a gravedigger or a Mormon or everything but an actor...

Eric F (us) wrote: "Give me the child until he is seven and I will give you the man."Michael Apted's "Up Series", beginning in 1963, first started to blossom in "21 Up". At 7, the film's subjects were endearing and humorous, but hardly compelling. At 14, the children were still oblivious and reserved, however it was interesting to see that their former expectations became self-fulfilling prophecies. It wasn't until 21 that the children had reached the point in their life where they had to make crucial decisions - some dropping out of school, some focused intently on their studies. "21 Up" is a fascinating film, and the first really important film of Apted's series. It's with "28 Up", however, that Apted's series becomes the most unpredictable. The character we assumed would end up in jail is a happy family man, and the distant and terribly miserable woman is now a glowing mother. If nothing else, this series has you closely examine your own life and ask what remnants of the current you will remain in seven years, and what have you gained throughout aging?For those unfamiliar with the series, "Seven Up!" was a documentary made for British television in 1963. It examined the British class system by picking fourteen 7-year-old subjects of different social glasses, races, and genders. Since 1963, Apted has gone back to these same children every seven years, to explore what's become of their life. In each of the films, he provides flashbacks so that we don't forget the progression of each subject's story. Now at "49 Up", the series is undoubtedly one of the great achievements in film history.In "28 Up", the most unforgettable face is Neil. At 7 years old, his smiling face glimmered through the screen as he skipped down the sidewalk. At 14, he was clearly an intelligent boy who was far more attentive than the other children. At 21, he had dropped out of school and as suffering day-to-day doing manual labor. Now, at 28, he's a drifter in Great Britain, a loner who feels that society has passed him by. I cannot express the joy I feel watching the series now rather than the series in progress - the wait of 7 years to see what becomes of this man would be excruciating.Unfortunately, the series' most eccentric character, John, drops out and doesn't appear in "28 Up". Apted does the best he can, editing in past footage and pointing out that he has been married, however there's a glaring hole in the series with his absence. That being said, with these men and women's life examined so closely under a microscope, you almost can't blame him for wanting to take a step back and live life on his own."28 Up" is perhaps the best installment in the series up to this point. It's available on NetFlix Instant View, however i'd recommend checking out the entire series as a whole.

Joanna P (mx) wrote: My favourite Carry On. Kenneth Williams and Barbara Windsor are at their best here.

Karsh D (au) wrote: Good title which is the part of the problem as there is no vampire. A mad Dr is able to bring dead people back to life using a new experiment.

Ted W (nl) wrote: I finally got around to seeing this for the first time. Ford uses black & white like a german expressionist. Fonda, however, left me a little cold in this role. Mature was surprisingly restrained from his usual scenery chewing and poor Cathy Downs has the most thankless role in any major western. But, this has the typical Ford eye for amazing shot composition and a real sense of the American legend.