The film revolves around the murder of a police officer in Dallas Police, Robert W Wood. In that cases, a man named Randal Dale Adams was convicted and sentenced to death for the crime he did not commit. The film is a collection of evidences that prove Adams' innocence. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Rid A (kr) wrote: Nice Movieeeeeeeeeeee
Darren A (nl) wrote: A master back on form after a period in the 90's of poorly thought out and executed films. A warning though to the faint hearted this film contains some of Argento's strongest and most vicious killings.Argento is known as the Italian Hitchcock and this film is a classic example of this with red herrings galore and multiple hints and tips as to who the killer is. And of course his now trade mark black gloved killer.The film deserves multiple viewings for some of the subtler aspects of the story as well as piecing together the multiple plots as characters seem to appear only to throw the viewer off the scent.For those that have seen this film it is worth going back to see the paralells in what could be I'm my opinion his greatest film 'Profundo Rosso' aka 'Deep Red' aka 'The Hatchet Murders'.
Kendra P (us) wrote: This movie was really touching.
Scott M (br) wrote: The only good college movie. Animal House is for posers and annoying uncles.
Sean C (it) wrote: Just read the plot description - if it doesn't sound like something you would want to watch, then you're no fun at all.
Jason G (us) wrote: Jack Lemmon won the OSCAR for a reason on this one! A great performance in a fairly straight-forward and (perhaps) overly simplistic film. The story meanders at times not really sure where it's going but the message it delivers is important and unfortunately, just as true today as it was in 1973. SAVE THE TIGER is a "day-in-the-life" story of Clothing Magnate, Harry Stoner... a guy quickly approaching middle-age and taking the time to look back at his life to ruminate on just how complicated and amoral it's become with the passage of time. Hey... I'm as old as this movie and I know what Harry Stoner going through. As we get older, we have a tendency to complicate our lives with all sorts of stuff that really isn't going to matter in the final analysis. Stoner takes the time to really stop and think about the life he's living and how different it is from the idyllic future he once planned for himself. The film is a bit dated with mentions of WWII and visions of really kitchy 70's fashions throughout... The cars are old and the pop culture references positively ancient and everybody is smoking cigars and cigarettes everywhere... at work, at the restaurants, in a movie theatre......Everything about this movie screams 1973...but the message is a timeless one and the performances are convincing enough to merit a view. The ending is a bit abrupt and offers no real resolution to the film (which might seem a bit disappointing to you on first viewing) but after a bit of reflection, you realise it's actually about as perfect an ending as you can expect for a film of this type.
Kim B (ca) wrote: Kind of like a lesbian Bonnie and Clyde/true romance. At first I was like this movie is going to be a tacky, male fantasy lesbo movie. Why did it get good ratings? Then as the film progressed and the plot thickened it became a lesbian mob robbery movie. It def got more interesting and better. The tension kept building during the film and the Caesar guy did a good job acting. The film was well cast. I was surprised by the ending she was a bit ruthless. I have to admit I'm kinda disappointed they never showed what they did with the bodies. Other than that this is probably one of the better gay movies out there that aren't trying to be pseudo porn and actually has a plot.
Cameron H (gb) wrote: This tragedy hit most of my emotional walls, meaning that all sorts of topics were confronted in this singular work: the sanctity of love, sex, life, faith, tradition, family, etc. What's so strange about Breaking the Waves is that it never feels like an Oscar baiting tearjerker. The editing is strange in what it cuts and how it cuts, every "chapter" introduction of the movie is like a JMW Turner painting moving in slow motion to 1970s rock, and there aren't any scenes of unquestionable baiting. Those alternative touches didn't disregard critical notice, of course, and beyond that, Breaking the Waves is a powerful drama. Central character Bess (Emily Watson) grew up in a small Scottish town where Christianity is followed in an utmost strict sense. The mindset of everyone in attendance to or the council of the church is that one's faith is always being tested, and one must use judgment to pass God's test. Before we see that in Emily Watson's character, this is perfectly illustrated at her opening wedding in said church with an outsider, Jan (Stellan Skarsgard). A friend and co-worker to Jan challenges one of the religious councilmen to a drinking contest. The friend drinks a whole can of beer, then the councilman drinks a whole glass of lemonade. The friend then crushes his empty can, thinking that he had bested the councilman. In a both amusing and disturbing turn of events, the councilman crushes the glass with his bare hand. We see the friend react, and then it cuts to a new scene. This is never directly addressed again, but the mentality of the town is so clear in one of the lightest moments of the movie. Bess and Jan are soon separated, and Bess sees every personal struggle as God testing her love for Jan. Bess is constantly aiming to prove her love by doing whatever will make Jan happy. This blind commitment to love that Emily Watson portrays so sharply may be why she was nominated for an Oscar. I could not bear certain scenes where she was physically suffering, but still smiled due to her faith in love. Everybody else in her life were ready to deny her, but Bess followed through her course until the very end. By the end, with the church bells of another town ringing (no bells were present at the orthodox one), I couldn't take in that optimism. The previous events of the movie devastated me. I could root for one character in one scene, and despise them in the next. Breaking the Waves excelled in twisting my emotions. I need to catch my breath.
Michael R (au) wrote: Roger Moore takes over as super spy James Bond. While Moore doesn't possess the grit and charm of Connery, he does an admirable job of giving us his version of 007. Throw the beautiful Jane Seymour's Solitaire into the mix and Live and Let Die manages to "live" instead of "die".