Vulgar

Vulgar

Vulgar is about a man who is a childrens clown but has not been getting much luck lately. He lives in a cheap apartment wich he can't even afford. Bums are constantly sleeping in his run down car and crashing on his lawn.He has a nagging mother who lives in a nursing home, and his best friend is a moocher.One day he comes up with the idea to become a bachelor clown.

A man who performs as a children's birthday party clown tries to piece his life back together after being gang-raped. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Sai T (gb) wrote: A globe-trotting adventurer uses high-tech gadgets to seek out priceless relics in this action-packed thrill ride starring the one and only Jackie Chan. Centuries ago, a collection of zodiac busts were the pride of China. Flash forward to today, and the bronze heads of those busts are missing. When powerful entrepreneur Lawrence (Oliver PLatt) offers a sizable reward for their recovery, the intrepid Asian Fox (Chan) races to find them, and ensure that China's history is preserved. Meanwhile, Asian Fox will rely on a stunning array of cutting-edge devises to survive his treacherous mission, and ensure the relics don't fall into the wrong hands. ~ Jason Buchanan, Rovi

Kevin R (mx) wrote: I once drove a doom buggy.Lincoln Hawk is a trucker that picks up his son from military school to take him to see his dying mother after not seeing him for a long time. They have their differences and get separated when the grandfather arrives and picks up the son. The father joins an arm wrestling tournament hoping to extend his trucking career. The son comes to his rescue to help inspire him to victory."You've never been around when anyone needed you."Manhem Golan, director of The Delta Force, Crime and Punishment, The Apple, Enter the Ninja, Diamonds, Over the Brooklyn Bridge, and Fortuna, delivers Over the Top. The storyline for this picture is fun and entertaining although unrealistic. The acting is okay and the cast includes Sylvester Stallone, Robert Loggia, Rick Zumwalt, Allan Graf, and Susan Blakely."All I want to do is hurt him, cripple him, get him off the table."I loved this movie as a kid and saw it on Netflix and decided to watch it again for the first time in a long time. This was corny in many ways, but I loved the father son story and how they came together in the end. Overall, this is worth watching at least once."You ain't shit!"Grade: C+

Eve H (us) wrote: TOTALLY UNDERRATED FILM ,DIANA WAS NOMINATED FOR A REASON! .... A FABULOUS PERFORMANCE AS A HEROINE ADDICTED BILLIE HOLIDAY . MUST SEE FOLKS!

Karl L (ag) wrote: William Shakespeare's tragic "Hamlet" is my favorite play -- one of the most mysterious and open to interpretation of all time (and thus there have been and will be many different takes on it) -- and so I watch it with a closer eye than most. In this outing, what has been done with the meager stage is commendable -- particularly a black, mirror-titled floor that gives the room an unsettling feeling. The film does have a darker atmosphere than most filmed productions, which is a step in the right direction for once, and the effort is evidently there to make this likely dazzling stage production into a movie. However, as time begins to drag in the second half and we realize the director has no more cinematic tricks in store for us, the film starts to fail to translate, outstays its welcome. That's not to say director Gregory Doran does not come up with some unsettling images -- he's mostly helped from his cast I think. The action here pales in comparison to other filmed versions.Kenneth Branaugh's film suffered from many of the same problem, he did not re-imagine it for film so much as plop it on, this film makes some more interesting use of camera angles as well as the faces of the perfect cast. The performances are inspired and delicately nuanced. Polonius, Ophelia, Laertes are decent but the real find is the sweet-natured Horatio, one of the best we've had alongside one of the best Gertrudes (a little unsure of her new husband, devastated by the possibility of madness in her son, not the witch Hamlet makes her out to be, caring and sensible), the best Claudius and the ominous and ruthlessly haunting ghost father of Hamlet (both played by a masterful Patrick Stewart -- this is some of his strongest work an actor) who is so careful in how he acts he is virtually unreadable. What exactly does Claudius think? All of his actions have two layers and Stewart's performance can be considered from two perspectives at any moment. Then there's the eccentric/sardonic/neurotic Hamlet played by David Tennant -- an impressive, unforgettably inventive, high-wire performance that takes big risks but never steps wrong. His key is to make Hamlet an intellectual... but one that is also a bit of a Steve Coogan kook, perhaps too clever for his own good, or worse just weird. His turmoil comes from being bothered by ideas. This is much different and more playful than the spoiled rich emo mess Hamlet played by Ethan Hawke in a very fitting contemporary update of Hamlet and the raging, mother-loving nut that is Gibson's Hamlet. (Branaugh and Olivier just played themselves as Hamlet, neither performance intrigues me.) Tennant's may be the greatest yet.And this film gets much right where others have been too literal, simplistic or condescending towards the material. From beginning to end we can never be sure whether Claudius is guilty or not and though Hamlet seems to be spinning into lunacy there is a sort of genius to Tennant's work here that keeps us on the edge of the doubt: perhaps there is a method to Hamlet's madness? As for the Royal Shakespeare's Company approach to turning their expertly designed staged productions into films, it's not so much their budget that fell short, nor was it the considerable talent assembled, and certainly not a lack of intelligence in reading the play but maybe a lack of imagination in capturing it. Still, they wouldn't be the first to miss there, and this more complex and enigmatic "Hamlet" and Hamlet may be a sign of things to come.

Art S (jp) wrote: Solid western -- but not really recognizable as a Fritz Lang film. I suppose you could argue that Randolph Scott's fate is spelled out from the very first scenes and that doom closes in as the team putting the telegraph line up gets farther along and we learn more details about Scott. But it's possible that this is more Zane Grey's doing than Lang's. By the way, Randy Scott is great as usual in a typically morally ambiguous role but he does gain a certain gravitas when he ages into the Budd Boetticher films in the '50s. Robert Young, on the other hand, seems out-of-place in the wild west. Portrayals of Native Americans is generally less than positive. If you're interested in a Fritz Lang western, try Rancho Notorious first.

David L (ag) wrote: Nosferatu the Vampyre is technically splendid because it has terrific art direction, beautiful scenery, great visual style, fine acting and cinematography plus it has a welcome character study in the title character, but it is very slow in pacing and unfocused in narrative. As a remake, it is perfectly fine and is one of the better examples of it, but it is also not as great as it could have been due to a lack of genuine menacing atmosphere and leisurely pace and is thus inferior to the original classic silent movie.