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Posts related to movies and my opinions on how good or bad they were.
Runtime: 93 minutes
Featuring: Roddy Piper, Keith David
I rewatched They Live because a particularly memorable scene surfaced on Reddit recently, where the protagonist picks up the famous sunglasses that gives him insight into a world driven by aliens bent on reducing humankind into slaves to consumerism.
Director: Tarsem Singh
Runtime: 106 minutes
Ironically one of the previews that were shown before the movie itself was “Snow White and the Huntsmen”, making this one of two Snow White movies this year.
Runtime: 109 min
Two immature cops fake their way into a high-school in order to infiltrate a drug smuggling network.
It’s been about a year and a half since I’ve written a decent movie review, so I’ll try to make up for it with 4 movies one after another.
Director: Lixin Fan
Runtime: 85 minutes
I’ve been a bit late on the movie bandwagon and Last Train Home has been one of those movies I have been meaning to see for a while now.
I had the fortune of going to see Tarsem Singh’s newest movie, “The Fall”, which emerged in theaters on the 30th of June.
It’s interesting to observe similarities between movies, and while common themes as seen before like between The Illusionist and The Prestige are classic examples, there are more subtle approaches to movie plots that I’d like to discuss, highlighting ‘the presence of it in two recent releases, The Kite Runner and Atonement.
The premise is simple: a protagonist makes an unforgiveable decision and spends the rest of the plot trying to avenge the wrongs made.
I stumbled across Central Station, a Brazilian film directed by Walter Salles, at the library while looking for other things to watch.
Movie Review for District B13
Director: Pierre Morel
Featuring: Cyril Raffaelli, David Belle, Tony D’Amario
Runtime: 85 min
An eerie reminder to the audience about the 2005 riots in France, District B13 is a well-crafted action packed movie set in Paris of 2010 about a young righteous punk named LeÃ¯to who, in an attempt to bring down the local crimelord Taha, suffers the abduction of his sister and is unable to act due to corrupt police officers.
Movie Review for La Haine (The Hate) 1995.
Director: Mathieu Kassovitz
Length: 96 min
Rated: R (for violence)
Though the movie’s cast does not include any famous Hollywood actors or the like, it sends out a powerful message through the three main characters, one that can’t really be well explained.