|Genres||Short Film, Culture & Society|
|US Release Date||09/06/2006|
Guy Pearce saves the sci-fi actioner from being a cinematic death sentence.
A big debut could keep smaller films from breaking out.
Someone got their hand caught in the self-promoting cookie jar.
"[director] Tony Kaye dissects the contemporary classroom with unflinching realism in this heartbreaking drama."
Approximately 10% of you are going to LOVE this movie.
Well, that was some year - but were you paying attention?
The strangest, funniest, most original sci-fi flick you’ll see this year – or any year, for that matter.
“A real movie.” That’s the phrase that one of my industry sources used to describe Eagle Eye (Dreamworks/Paramount), which debuts this Friday at 3,500 or so locations and on more than 4,500 screens. The movie reunites Hollywood’s hottest young star, Shia LaBeouf, with his director from the surprise hit Disturbia, DJ Caruso, and industry tracking is pointing toward a spectacular opening.
In this post-World War II subtitled drama, an ŽmigrŽ Russian doctor returns to the Soviet Union with his French wife and child only to find that life is everything but what Stalin promised.
Even without shoehorning his onscreen alter ego Madea into the drawn-out proceedings, writer-director Tyler Perry’s offers yet another dull, obvious and repetitive sermon on the importance on family values.
These successful-in-the-buff stars prove the link between nudity and Oscar gold.
From the Pon Farr to zero-gravity lovemaking to whatever was happening in 'Barbarella'