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The original film starred Jason Bateman, Jason Sudeikis and Charlie Day as a group of friends that decide to kill off each other's bosses (played by Jennifer Aniston, Colin Farrel and Kevin Spacey).
Dave Skylark (James Franco) is king of the celebrity interview and host of the hit night time talk show "Skylark Tonight." The brain behind Dave's empire is his producer and best friend, Aaron Rapoport (Seth Rogen). U ...
In "The Wedding Ringer," Jimmy (Hart) provides best man services for socially challenged guys, who – for whatever reason – have no one close enough to agree to stand by them on the day of their wedding. Doug (Gad) a gr ...
Featured Video Reviews
on Daybreakers (2009)
This well conceived world cannot make up for the paper thin characters that inhabit it. Even genre films deserve more than these blunt stereotypes that click together like the gears of a clock rather than the fluid interaction that you would expect from people (or vampires). If this is the message that the director is trying to convey then why is it sugar coated with a standard narrative arc? Really disappointing, especially given the potential that seems to be hiding just under the surface.
on Priest (2011)
lame. although cool solar powered jet bike things. And nice post apocalyptic scenery
on A Clockwork Orange (1971)
Personally I like the book a little bit more, but the fact that the movie offers a slightly different and equally compelling take on things (especially concerning the end) makes both versions essential.
on Greenberg (2010)
A trip into the cinema of discomfort where there are few sympathetic characters to be had. Ultimately the parade of unsympathetic characters becomes wearing and the miserabilism becomes overbearing and fake. Tremendous performances from all the cast though,
on Children of Men (2006)
It could have been a great movie. Very original plot + good acting + great scenography should make it decent. Unfortunately, it lost my attention in some 2/3 of the show, not even sure why...
on A History of Violence (2005)
Not bad, but it needed more fleshing out of the backstory, and William Hurt was lousy. I haven't read the comic (or graphic novel, or "sequential art" or whatever the hell they call it nowadays) but I'd bet it feels more complete.
on Man on Wire (2008)
This film could have potentially suffered from the fact that the audience is constantly aware of exactly how it's going to end. In this case, and I'm not entirely sure that I am able to explain why, this was not a problem at all. The pacing is slow and deliberate, and is somehow successful in teasing or titillating rather than boring or frustrating the audience. When we finally see the act, it is truly awe inspiring. The backstory and the preparation that we see only amplifies this feeling.
on Collateral (2004)
I love the pace of this film - it reminds me of thrillers from years back, which didn't need MTV editing and galloping action to create suspense. The story is simple, but it's good, because it can focus on depicting all characters and tying up all ends nicely. It has been filmed seemingly without artificial lighting and there is virtually no background music in the soundtrack, creating a realistic feeling and depending on acting for ambiance.
on The Butterfly Effect (2004)
The Butterfly Effect does not reinvent the time-travel adventure story. In fact, it is rather formulaic. But it is still very entertaining to watch with solid characters and an intriguing story.
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