Manhattan Night sees its protagonist Porter Wren caught up in an unsolved murder case that sees his life and the lives of his family threatened. Wren is a New York City tabloid writer who has to meet three deadlines a week meaning that he is always on the hunt for a new story. One night he meets a seductive stranger by the name of Caroline Crowley who asks him to look into the unsolved crime of her husband's death, Wren jumps at this opportunity as it could be a great news story, little does he know that the case could leave his career in turmoil.
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Disgraced journalist Mikael (Craig) takes a job on an isolated island looking into the 40-years-earlier disappearance of the teenage niece of millionaire industrialist Vanger (Plummer). But the deeper Mikael digs, the messier things get. He discovers all kinds of nastiness in Henrik's dysfunctional family. Then he teams up with gifted hacker Lisbeth (Mara) to unravel the knots in the story. But as a ward of the state, Lisbeth is also dealing with her own rather intense situation.
Continue reading: The Girl With The Dragon Tattoo Review
Mikael Blomkvist is a journalist for Sweden's 'Millenium' magazine, a monthly publication that has a decent amount of readers. After publishing a shocking expos' on a billionaire businessman, he is sued for libel but loses the highly publicised case and is sentenced to three months in prison.
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Elisa (Jolie) is a sleek, overdressed woman of mystery who is being stalked by a tenacious British detective (Bettany). When she boards a train from Paris to Venice, his men are in hot pursuit, so she sidles up to American touristFrank (Depp) to throw them off the scent. He looks similar to her boyfriend, who's wanted by the cops and a vicious Russian mobster (Berkoff). Once in Venice, Frank finds his world turned upside both by this ludicrously elegant woman and the army of goons pursuing him at every turn.
Continue reading: The Tourist Review
Most people wouldn't travel to Venice Italy - considered by many to be one of the most romantic cities in the world - to cure a broken heart, but Frank feels it's just the place he needs to go to heel his. The American's journey begins rather smoothly until he meets a captivating woman on the train. Immediatley Frank feels like he's being watched by some men in the carriage, but he's convinced by his new lady friend, Elise, that all is ok.
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Colin (Winstone) is a complete wreck after his wife Liz (Whalley) leaves him.
He's so distraught that his pals (Wilkinson, Hurt, McShane and Dillane) get together and kidnap the other man (Poupaud) so Colin can get his revenge. Now they're all in a disused house somewhere in London, as Colin's friends try to help him get control of his emotions. Flashbacks and fantasies ensue as Colin tries to figure out what to do, and whether an act of murderous violence will help soothe his soul.
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Instead of heading to your local gun shop (or, in NYC, the neighborhood park) to pick up a pair of high powered machine guns and mow a path through thy fellow man, I suppose temporary (if mind-numbing) release can be found through the stupid slaughter of Rambo: First Blood Part II. It's ignorant, but certainly conforms to expectations. It's the Bernie Goetz of Vietnam movies.
Continue reading: Rambo: First Blood Part II (1985) Review
Countless films made in the last decade have centered on the terrors of nuclear material -- all of them, to the best of my knowledge, focusing on the lurid threat of a massive explosion. PU-239, however, takes a different tack; it deals with nuclear horrors on a much smaller scale.
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Unfortunately, that's a scene you won't find in the USA Network's made-for-television Attila, the latest attempt to cash in on the success of Gladiator. A boy becomes a warrior who becomes a king powerful enough to challenge an empire. Are you not entertained?
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Beverly Hills Cop is actually a bit of a nutty idea -- combine a standard cop actioner with a fish out of water tale. Who would've thought that would be any good? But it works, and how, with Murphy turning in perhaps his funniest performance ever -- mocking the supporting cast at every turn (favorite targets: gay men, uptight men, and gay/uptight men) and tossing off one-liners like he's got a wad of them stuffed in his pocket. His Axel Foley, one of the most widely impersonated characters in film (remember the popularity of the "Mumford Phys. Ed." sweatshirt?), heads from rough-and-tumble Detroit to prim-and-proper Beverly Hills to investigate the murder of his best friend, uncovering a much bigger plot, of course.
Continue reading: Beverly Hills Cop Review
Manhattan Night sees its protagonist Porter Wren caught up in an unsolved murder case that...
Fincher brings a sleek, achingly cool vibe to this remake of the first novel in...
Mikael Blomkvist is a journalist for Sweden's 'Millenium' magazine, a monthly publication that has a...
This is a thoroughly offbeat concoction from the gifted filmmaker behind the acclaimed The Lives...
Most people wouldn't travel to Venice Italy - considered by many to be one of...
With its limited setting, contained cast and existential plot, this feels more like a play...
It's been rumored in some history books that Attila the Hun died of an exploding...