Guido Contini (Day-Lewis) is a star director gearing up for his ninth movie.
The press is begging for details, and his producer (Tognazzi) wants to see the script. But with shooting starting in 10 days, Guido has yet to write a word.
Continue reading: Nine Review
In the words of the immortal Public Enemy, don't believe the hype. Nothing you've seen does Lee's finished product justice. For the most part, the Hulk looks fantastic. He has texture, and he certainly has mass. There's the occasional slippage to video game-quality graphics, but the aftermath of Hulk's actions, the devastation left in his wake, convince us of his existence. Until you've seen the Hulk smash a tank and wrestle a helicopter in mid-air, you ain't seen nothing.
Continue reading: The Hulk Review
Ben Affleck is Gavin Banek, a young Wall Street attorney on the fast track to becoming partner at his father-in-law's well-respected law firm. His on-the-go lifestyle takes him from the office to the courthouse, then on to charity events and back to the office for interviews and meetings. Samuel L. Jackson is Doyle Gibson, an insurance agent and recovering alcoholic engaged in a custody battle with his wife for their two young boys. He has just qualified for a new house and is trying to get back on his feet again.
Continue reading: Changing Lanes Review
Deep Impact makes no apologies for being a sob-fest. I mean, how else do you smash a comet into the earth without killing off a few hundred million people, and breaking a few hearts in the process? As the first disaster-from-space film of the year, Deep Impact sets the bar at an interesting level. It's not an action film, although it has action elements. It's not a thriller, although suspense is in the mix. It's more a drama than anything else, the main story lines being a reporter (Téa Leoni) estranged from her father, a young astronomer (Wood) who finds he can't abandon his girlfriend, and a codgery astronaut (Robert Duvall) who gains acceptance among a younger crew.
Continue reading: Deep Impact Review
Pondering all these questions is Sharon (Mimi Rogers), a bored-out-of-her-mind information operator living in the southwest who spices up her dull routine by doing drugs and cruising for swinging couples with her boyfriend Vic (Patrick Bauchau). It's a crummy, dead-end existence that seems to offer no way out.
Continue reading: The Rapture Review
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