Adam Bhala Lough

Adam Bhala Lough

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Rob Dyrdek, Sean Malto, Adam Bhala Lough, Ethan Highbee and Tim Dowlin - Premiere of "The Motivation" at the Arclight Theatre in Hollywood - Los Angeles, CA, United States - Tuesday 30th July 2013

Rob Dyrdek, Sean Malto, Adam Bhala Lough, Ethan Highbee and Tim Dowlin
Rob Dyrdek
Rob Dyrdek
Rob Dyrdek
Rob Dyrdek
Rob Dyrdek

Nyjah Huston, Kelle Huston, Adam Bhala Lough, Ethan Higbee, Christine Cole, Chris Cole, Tim Dowlin and Sean Malto - Premiere of 'The Motivation' during the 2013 Tribeca Film Festival at SVA Theater - New York City, United States - Thursday 25th April 2013

Nyjah Huston, Kelle Huston, Adam Bhala Lough, Ethan Higbee, Christine Cole, Chris Cole, Tim Dowlin and Sean Malto
Sean Malto
Sean Malto

Weapons Review


Good
The older I get, the more scared of teenagers I become. Those little amoral monsters! Weapons, a 2007 Sundance pick that came and went without a trace, does nothing to ease my mind. The teens in Adam Bhala Lough embody a casual nihilistic evil so dark that it almost makes you wish for a complete planetary reboot. If these kids are the future, then let's end it all right now.

Sean (Mark Webber) returns to his scruffy SoCal home after a year of college to find that his two no-good friends, macho foulmouthed Jason (Riley Smith) and nerdy filmmaker-wannabe Chris (Paul Dano), are right where he left them, hung over, stoned, and bored. Looking for something to do on a hot useless morning, the three drive over to the basketball courts to see about a pickup game. No sooner is the ball bouncing, however, than Jason is shot squarely in the chest by a young black boy and dies on the spot. We catch only a glimpse of the crime since we are sharing the point of view of Chris, who is flirting nearby with two skanky teenage girls who are willing to make out for his videocam.

Continue reading: Weapons Review

Bomb The System Review


Good
The tagline for this movie, "Graffiti Can Be A Powerful Weapon" doesn't get it right. What this glimpse into the life of public wall-covering artists -- taggers, if you will -- really seems to be saying is that this nocturnal habit is a ticket to public loathing, constant fear of arrest, immersion into a degrading existence, and, possibly, an early and violent end.

Twenty-three year old debuting writer-director Adam Bhala Lough amps up the life of a graffiti bomber in a visual style generated on the cutting table. And, while some might call a technique of overlapped time cuts, freeze frames that thaw, jump frames and general image deviltry a daring adventure in underground cinema, others may see it as too much hip stylization.

Continue reading: Bomb The System Review

Adam Bhala Lough

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Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2 - Trailer

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