The pugilistic script is based on one of those fascinatingly ugly crime stories that come rocketing out of Southern California every now and again, to much clucking of tongues over wayward and rudderless youth. Following the sad state of events that leads a drug dealer to kidnap the younger brother of a client who owes him money, as a means of extracting said payment, the film traces how the kidnapped teenager (a momma's boy who yearns for rebellion) develops a horribly overwrought case of Stockholm Syndrome, earnestly believing he's just having a good time with the dealer's hard-partying friends. In fact, while the kids party like it's 1999 (the year the kidnapping actually took place), imbibing copious amounts of drugs and alcohol, the dealer, Johnny (Emile Hirsch, like an evil version of Turtle from Entourage) is panicking, having realized what he's gotten himself into.
Continue reading: Alpha Dog Review
Misleadingly sold with its red-eyed vampire on the cover, this is essentially a history of Vlad the Impaler, a 15th century Romanian prince/warrior who, as legend has it, could not be killed. Rudolf Martin stars as the titular "dark prince," who spends his days battling his neighbor... known as "the Turk." In fact, he spends virtually the entire movie fighting the Turk or overthrowing stooges trying to relieve him of his crown. And there's even a love story.
Continue reading: Dracula: The Dark Prince Review
The youngster hasn't been the same since his trip to the Upside Down.
The actor says he isn't "holding out for more money or doing anything like that".
The drama will be making its return to the streaming service in the near future.
Charlie Cox explains why his character Daredevil 'doesn't have time' for Jessica Jones.