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SynapticBoomstick
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« Reply #570 on: July 21, 2014, 09:08:54 PM »

Transformers: Age of Extinction

The trailer gave me high hopes for this movie. The stupid Witwiky family was gone, the robots had a more solid body style, and for the first act of the movie the tone was much bleaker. Then halfway through I discovered that Bay and crew still can't write their way out of a torn paper bag. The dialogue was all canned and the acting suddenly fell out. All the cards were on the table as well thanks to the marketing campaign; the Dinobots, though awesome, would have had more impact as a surprise.

Also, the new "Decepticon" transformation method? Ick.
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« Reply #571 on: July 23, 2014, 09:51:49 AM »

AI WEIWEI: THE FAKE CASE (2013): A peek at the life of Chinese artist and political dissident Ai Weiwei, as he is essentially under house arrest while awaiting a verdict on (likely fabricated) charges of tax evasion. This is an important document of a man who refuses to be bullied (and there's no bigger bully in the world than the Chinese government), but it's unfortunate that much of the day-to-day footage is mundane and assembled in such a way that the drama of the situation is lost. 3/5.
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"The best parts are watching Sly go through the full range of emotions: deadpan, deadpan with raised eyebrow, deadpan with quivering lip. There's also a great sequence where Sly drives his VW Beetle down the interstate for about 20 minutes, staring dramatically through the windshield.."-Joe Bob on A MAN CALLED RAMBO
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« Reply #572 on: July 30, 2014, 09:26:38 AM »

ONLY LOVERS LEFT ALIVE: The male partner of a pair of centuries-old vampire lovers struggles with ennui. Not much really happens, but Jim Jarmusch's movie does a fantastic job of encasing us inside the vampires' immortal languor. 4/5. 
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"The best parts are watching Sly go through the full range of emotions: deadpan, deadpan with raised eyebrow, deadpan with quivering lip. There's also a great sequence where Sly drives his VW Beetle down the interstate for about 20 minutes, staring dramatically through the windshield.."-Joe Bob on A MAN CALLED RAMBO
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« Reply #573 on: August 04, 2014, 05:14:38 PM »

A place holder and a reminder not to watch films back to back.

Saw "Hercules" Sat. a.m. and then saw "Guardians of the Galaxy" Sun. p.m. And that is too much to digest in less than 48 hrs. I should watch no more than 1 film a wk. to give me the time I need to digest what I have seen.

I want to do an individual review for each film, but they are so similar in so many ways, which is why I probably saw both of them, that I have not totally decided how to divide my viewing experience in two. When I do, I'll have an individual report on each film.

And we shall see what we shall see.
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dean
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« Reply #574 on: August 05, 2014, 08:06:50 AM »

The Melbourne International Film Festival is on at the moment.  Got 13 films to see in two weeks.  Good times ahoy!

So far three have been seen.  More to come this week.

Wetlands (2013):

BTW the trailer is definitely NSFW

https://vimeo.com/72133858

The short version of the description from the MIFF site:

"Meet Helen Memel. She has haemorrhoids and enjoys masturbating on filthy public toilet seats … and that's just before the opening credits!"

So yeah, this one was certainly an adults only session.  But certainly not the crassest, most outrageous film I've seen.  Aside from the 'unconventional' way in which Helen lives her life, this actually has quite a few sweet moments and a pretty fantastic performance from the lead actress who tackles the content with an energetic enthusiasm that kind of makes it hard not to just 'run with it' and kind of makes her passion for dirtiness seem much more normal.  Thumping soundtrack, bright vivid colours and a four way pizza bukakkae scene make this a pretty interesting film.

Overall I enjoyed this one quite a bit, though the content will certainly put quite a few off.  4/5

The Distance (2014):

The Distance Trailer

"Three telepathic dwarves are hired by an Austrian conceptual artist who has been imprisoned inside an abandoned Siberian power plant after the death of his insane Russian benefactor. Their task: to steal an item known only as "The Distance" from a heavily fortified room elsewhere in the plant."

Odd and deliberately bizarre filmed in a completely amazing location.  This one comes across like it's a concept that I'm not in on, but I liked it quite a bit all the same.  From the no dialogue [everything is in voiceover because apparently telepathics don't need to talk out loud] to the haiku spouting Japanese bucket in love with a chimney [yes that happens] it is certainly a bit of a mind trip.  Other than the ending which lacked a bit of punch, this was a pretty engaging and funny film.  3.5/5 [it was great, but the ending left me a little cold.]

Sorcerer (1977):

Sorcerer trailer: A film by William Friedkin Small | Large


""I have a great fondness for Sorcerer, more than any other film I've made ... Sorcerer is the one I hope to be remembered for and the one film that came closest to my vision." – Director William Friedkin"

Bleak and nailbiting, this remastered classic came out the same week as Star Wars and kind of got lost in the shuffle.  Great soundtrack by Tangerine Dream and a pretty killer concept - four criminals hiding out in a South American slum take on a job to transport two truckloads of volatilte TNT across the jungle in a monsoon.  This had some pretty great suspense with an absolutely masterful rope bridge scene in the middle of a storm over a river.  After reading about how much they spent to get that bridge scene I'm doubly impressed.  Overall it has some weaker moments, but is a pretty strong thriller.  4/5 [less if you're not a Roy Schieder fan which there were a few of in the audience for some strange reason.]


Still to come: Blind [psychosexual thriller] Animation Short Films, WTF short films, R100 [described as "Fight Club as directed by Luis Buñuel."], Electric Boogaloo: The Wild Untold Story of Cannon films [doco by the makers of Machete Maidens and Not Quite Hollywood], When Animals Dream [werewolf coming of age film.] and In Order of Disappearance [Swedish action dark comedy]
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BoyScoutKevin
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« Reply #575 on: August 05, 2014, 10:57:50 AM »

A review, but . . . ?! first . . .

"Sorcerer"

Never seen it, but I can remember, when it first came out to theaters, and it was not only "Star Wars" that did it in.

(1st) The title. With that title, people were expecting a fantasy, and it may have been a fantasy, but not the type that people were expecting.

(2nd) The only well known actor in it was Roy Scheider.

(3rd) It was, at least by critics, considered an inferior remake of the superior "Wages of Fear" from 1953.

(4th) And there may have been other reasons, but it did not help that the studio withdrew it, then did a hack job on it, before it was re-leased.

No wonder, it was considered a box office failure, in the U.S., only earning half back of what it cost to make it in 1977 or $12,000,000. Which today would not even cover the cost of all the lattes ordered from Starbucks.

And there are at least two versions of the film out there. The longer American version, which is more pessimistic, and the shorter European version, which is more optimistic. There may even be an Australian version, which differs from the American and European version.

If there is any good news out there, it has earned some what more appreciation, then when it was 1st released.

Now, for the review.

"Hercules"

What works. What does not work.

The beginning does not work, but . . .
the middle 3rd works, but . . .
the 1st twist does not work, but . . .
the 2nd twist works, . . .
and it then works to the credits roll.

Of course, IMHO.

What does not seem to work, but actually does.

Hercules is B movie material, so to see him in an A film, would not seem to work, but the film does press all the right buttons.

A friend to any woman or child in need.
(Just like our Trevor.)
A foe to all evil doers.
(Just like our Trevor.)

But . . .?! Whereas, Hercules depends upon the strength of his strong right arm, our Trevor depends upon the strength of his underwear, or, maybe I should say the strength of the stench emanating from his underwear.

I have seen Hercules battling alone so many times, to see him with his own little posse, would not seem to work, but . . .?!

while they are mostly stereotypes, I have to respect anyone who goes into battle expecting to die that day, but . . .?! when they survive, they continue to go into battle willingly.

What also works.

The villains.
The problem with that is that they actually work better than our hero. (IMHO)

The writing.
There are some great lines in the film.

The Rock, when asked, just before the big battle, whether he is scared: "Do I look like I'm scared?" ROTFL!

Ian McShane, just after everyone has broken out of jail, looking up the stairs to the top of the jail and what lies above it: "Well, you don't need a soothsayer to tell you what is waiting for us up there." ROTFL!

One more thing. While I was watching the film, I kept having flashbacks to "The Magnificent Seven." The American version. Not the Japanese version.  And that is not necessarily a bad thing.

Up next: a review of "Guardians of the Galaxy"
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dean
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« Reply #576 on: August 06, 2014, 03:58:37 AM »

Well I wasn't around when it was released, but basic a budget blow out didn't help [1million to build the bridge, only to have the river dry up so they had to dismantle and build again for another 1million]

Great film though.  The version we saw was a remastered one with a different ending. This was probably the original ending that the studios then cut [can't speak for how different it was to the others since I haven't seen them].  Another factor that may have played a part was the first fifteen minutes or so are in foreign languages and doing a bit of research this apparently put off some viewers who left because they thought they inadvertently bought tickets to a foreign film.  Other than the name being on the trucks [and not really mentioned at all] Sorcerer is a bizarre title so really they should have thought that through a bit better.  Pretty sure Freidkin once said that Scheider is a great second tier actor and he tried hard on this one, but didn't have the 'pull' that a better known actor would have had [apparently Steve Mcqueen was his first choice but pulled out]

But still, all hail the glory of Star Wars.  Not surprised that it got swamped in the chaos after that was released regardless of the other issues.

Still, with it doing the rounds again, if it comes to a theater near you go see it!
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« Reply #577 on: August 06, 2014, 11:55:08 AM »

I prefer Sorcerer to The Wages of Fear, but that's just my opinion.

Got to see Raiders of the Lost Ark on the big screen last night, thanks to Harkins' summer showings. (Saw Jaws a while back, too.) Raiders was made back when movies were meant to be seen in the theater, and this is the first time I've ever seen it that way. It's nice to see the little details, like Belloq eating that fly. Other than a few dated special effects and an insanely non-complicated plane boarding sequence, this still holds up. I mean, I know it's a classic, but not in some hoary old piece of literature way. The whole sequence from the plane to Indy hijacking the trucks is one of the best sustained action scenes ever made.

They're showing the next two, which I will go see, but I'm not as keen on them.
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« Reply #578 on: August 06, 2014, 03:25:58 PM »

GotG = Guardians of the Galaxy

H = Hercules

Action
Nothing wrong with the action in H, but . . .?!
"IT'S PERSONAL!" The fight scenes in GotG come across as being less impersonal and more personal, which (IMHO) always helps in an action scene.

Beginnings
For whatever reason, I had a hard time getting into both films. Actually, I did not get into GotG till they got to prison.

Casting
Nothing wrong with the casting in H. Actually, most of the roles were well cast, but . . .?!
The actors cast were typical, whereas, in GotG I found the casting to be atypical, which gives the edge to GotG.

Child characters
There is only 1 major child character in each film, and here H excels GotG, as (IMHO2) H made better use of the character.

Deaths (Villains)
The deaths of the villains in both films left me blah! I expected better death scenes in both films.
Certainly, there were enough deaths in H. Over 200 by my count, which would put it in my top 10. And GotG probably came close to that, if it did not exceed that number.

Humor
Both films had some much welcomed humor, but . . .?!
Being literal has always been funny in my book, but I never knew how funny it could be till I saw GotG.

Star Lord drawing his finger across his throat in a cutthroat gesture.
Drax the Destroyer: "Why would I want to put my finger on his [Ronan's] throat."
ROTFL!

Thus, giving the edge again to GotG.

In-jokes
Maybe because I saw no such jokes in H. Here again the edge goes to GotG.

Stan Lee's expected cameo as a "pervert" standing on the street corner talking to a woman.
But . . .?! The one that got to me was . . .
Star Lord reeling off the names of earth's outlaws and mentioning actor's John Stamos' name.
What was up with that?!

Music
GotG. Disappointed not to hear Norman Greenbaum's "Spirit in the Sky," but Blue Swede's "Hooked on a Feeling" somewhat made up for that.
Edge to GotG

Poignancy
Emotionally resonating in both films, but . . .?!
Whereas, I expected it in H, I was not expecting it in GotG,
which again gives the edge to GotG.

Secondary characters
Here is where GotG really beats H. Outside the main heroes. Outside the main villains. The secondary characters in GotG were the ones more fully fleshed out (IMHO3)

Sequels
I'd like to see sequels for both films, but probably only to get a sequel for GotG. What gets me about a sequel for this one, is that a decision was made to do a sequel, must have come from the test screenings, because an announcement was made about a sequel even before it was released to theaters.

Stereotypical heroes
Nothing wrong with the heroes in H, even though they were somewhat stereotyped, but . . .?!
getting past the gun-toting raccoon and the sentient tree, the heroes in GotG were less stereotypical than the ones in H (IMHO4)

Success and Failure
While H was expected to be a success, it is now a failure, relatively speaking.
While GotG was expected to be a failure, for reasons we'll get to later, it is now a success, more or less.
Which shows the fine line walked between success and failure (IMHO5)

Villains
There are 2 types of great villains.
Made great by the actors who play them, as in H,
or made great by the writer, as in GotG, whose villain I like better than some people.

Conclusion,
Thus, while I liked H somewhat better than some people,
and GotG somewhat less than some people,
I liked them both the same,
and I do not think I wasted my money with either one.
Though, I saw both in unnecessary 3-D.

Next time: Most likely nothing till "Big Hero 6."


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dean
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« Reply #579 on: August 19, 2014, 02:38:30 AM »

Last batch of Melbourne International Film Screenings [am going to split them up in a more readable format]:

Blind:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cX4Hhqjt6J8


"After losing her sight as an adult, Ingrid begins a slow retreat from the world. Encapsulated in the safety of her home and her head, she turns to fictions she builds around the memory of the things she could once see. But as the worlds in her mind become increasingly detailed and consuming, the barriers between reality and fantasy become ever more difficult to discern."

Winner of Best Screenplay at Sundance, this was a pretty interesting film, as Ingrid starts creating scenes/stories that sometimes switch location and content mid-way through conversation in line with her 'visualising' things which she can't see anymore, eg. two people will have a conversation in a cafe which then switches mid way through to a train as she pictures different scenarios.  Funny in places, touching in others, I quite enjoyed this one.  I can't help but feel that the lead actress doesn't really have a lot to do as most of it is 'in her head' but that's a minor issue.  A word of caution: There are a few sex scenes [mostly highlights from clips from a porn site, so it's on the graphic side].  Only shown in short bursts and the 'simulated' in-film sex scenes are fairly tame, so it's nothing too extreme but worth noting for those whose tastes are on the more delicate side of the fence.

4/5 [lost half a point for a bit too much 'sit and stare' by the lead actress, but that's just my preference for more to happen]

« Last Edit: August 20, 2014, 01:13:33 AM by dean » Logged

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« Reply #580 on: August 19, 2014, 02:51:52 AM »

Housebound:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tDvdELdikmA


"In a magnetic, star-making performance, Morgana O'Reilly plays Kylie, a petty thief who returns to her childhood home when the court places her under house arrest. Her mother (Rima Te Wiata) insists the house is haunted, but Kylie won't have a bar of it until strange whispers and bumps in the night have her convinced she's inherited her mother's over-active imagination. With an ankle monitor to keep her in one spot, Kylie ain't gonna escape this paranormal activity."

I don't know what it is, but New Zealand have the Comedy-Horror genre locked down tight [Braindead/Dead Alive, The Frighteners etc]

This was a blast and with a budget of $250,000 especially good as it looks like a much more expensive film.  The standout here is the relationship between Kylie and her mother which is hilarious in how real it felt: you very much think they are mother and daughter with the mother being a well written 'classic mother' type and the daughter the typical rebellious 'I left home to get away from my awkward mother.  I don't know maybe I just felt that dynamic because that's somewhat how I feel sometimes  Wink .

I should point out: This is not a found footage film despite the description in the quote mentioning Paranormal Activity.  Whilst it has it's scary-ish moments, its not exactly a horror film, but more fun than anything.  This film feels like a fresh take on the horror/haunting genre, if only due to the fact that it's funny and keeps things relatively simple.  It's also incredibly well shot considering the budget.  There was a Q and A after the film with the director and it's clear he had alot of fun with this one, and hinted that he's been tapped on the shoulder for some Hollywood stuff, so I wouldn't be surprised if you see him popping up in the future as 'one to watch'.

4/5 [This review sums it up for me probably best: "Housebound quickly tears apart the classic haunted-house movie piece by piece, and then reconstructs it on the fly with fresh new materials, garnished with oodles of blood, dark comedy, strong characters and genuine suspense." - Twitch]
« Last Edit: August 20, 2014, 01:13:20 AM by dean » Logged

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Trevor
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« Reply #581 on: August 19, 2014, 02:56:10 AM »

A friend to any woman or child in need.
(Just like our Trevor.)
A foe to all evil doers.
(Just like our Trevor.)

But . . .?! Whereas, Hercules depends upon the strength of his strong right arm, our Trevor depends upon the strength of his underwear, or, maybe I should say the strength of the stench emanating from his underwear.


 TeddyR TeddyR

Dwayne Johnson fainted when I was introduced to him. Now I know why. Wink
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« Reply #582 on: August 20, 2014, 01:13:01 AM »

More MIFF!

In Order of Disappearance:

Kraftidioten - In Order of Disappearance Official Trailer - Berlinale


"There hasn't been this much blood spilled in a frigid, snowbound landscape – especially with this much droll, dark humor – since the Coen Brothers fed a hapless Steve Buscemi into a wood chipper in Fargo." – Hollywood Reporter

Nils Dickman (Stellan Skarsgård) is a mild-mannered snowplough driver, living a quiet, respectable existence in a tiny Norwegian town. But when his son becomes the accidental victim of a drug deal gone wrong, Nils discovers that sometimes the only path to justice is the one you carve yourself.

Whilst not as good as Fargo, it certainly came close and has a similar style going for it.  Stellan Skarsgard is a great actor who unfortunately doesn't have as much to do here so is actually one of the weaker elements.  Fortunately however, this is because of the antagonist, 'The Count', a vegan Norweigian drug dealer played by the excellent Pål Sverre Hagen.  Seriously, his character made this film what it was.

Basic plot is above, with Nils gradually killing his way up to 'The Count' to avenge his son's death.  Nils is just a dad driven off the edge, and is played very well, albeit understatedly, by Skarsgaard.  As I mentioned his main role is to, in a sense, nonchalantly work his way up to the top and the sombre character he plays is completely counterbalanced by the very unhinged Greven/Count.  Hilarious in parts, but mostly in the chuckle to yourself kind of way.  Beautiful landscapes are a plus here as the visuals are generally pretty terrific.  I enjoyed this one alot purely based on 'The Count' who just a fantastically fun character.  At no point do you like him but you kind of want to, but at the same time you just hang in there waiting for the inevitable moment where he'll meet his demise.

4/5 
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« Reply #583 on: August 20, 2014, 01:19:30 AM »

When Animals Dream:

When Animals Dream | Trailer with English subtitles


"Sixteen-year-old Marie lives in a remote Danish fishing village with her father and her heavily medicated, wheelchair-bound mother. She has begun working at the local fish-processing plant, and is harassed by her co-workers. But when Marie's body begins to transform in a superhuman manner, she discovers a long-kept family secret."


Probably the least favourite of the 11 sessions I have seen at MIFF this year.  This werewolf drama had a lot going for it, with beautiful visuals and sound design at the start which really got my hopes up.  Sadly it kind of fell away a little.  Too often it seems that what makes or breaks a werewolf film is in the design of the transformation, and this one comes across on the cheaper side.  That being said it's a decent coming of age drama but it was just a bit boring in parts with some questionable direction in places.  As it was I didn't mind it but it was a bit too understated for my liking.

2.5/5
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« Reply #584 on: August 20, 2014, 01:37:55 AM »

ELECTRIC BOOGALOO: THE WILD, UNTOLD STORY OF CANNON FILMS



Third Doco from Mark Hartley of 'Not Quite Hollywood' and 'Machete Maidens' fame which focuses on the crazy story of Menahem Golan and Yoram Globus and their Cannon film studio.  Full of clips and stories from their tenure, this is a fun documentary.  If you've seen the other two you know what to expect.  Unlike the other two docos, the focus here is not on an industry as a whole but more on the outrageous personality of the two, mainly Golan. 

In this case, the limited focus actually probably limits the film a bit as the other two played out more as fun anecdotes, whereas I got a bit sick of all the people interviewed talking trash about the two cousins and feel some of the time could have been better spent playing more clips and getting more stories from the production.  I guess there's only so many times you need people to say the same point over and over again before you kind of want them to move on and talk about something else.  Still it was fun hearing some crazy stories.

Overall the film is a fairly balanced documentary about two guys who were notorious for not paying their crew properly, raising funds based on a crazy poster or title and eventually grew too large too quickly before going bust.  What also comes through is the utter craziness of Menahem Golan, and he certainly loved what he did, even if he didn't make many friends along the way.

Given they finished shooting in May, I'm hoping Hartley will re-edit and tidy up for the Toronto International Film Festival just to up the pace a bit.  There was a Q and A with him after, with some crazy people asking stupid questions but one thing I can say is that this is apparently his last documentary.  Fear not, as it sounds like he's got some more features in the work after last years 'Patrick'.

Side note: I really need to see The Apple now.  That film looks bonkers...

3/5
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