When criminal leader Tommy Carmichael is killed in a vicious attack in his office, his son Joseph will stop at nothing to exact his revenge. CCTV footage shows two men coming out of the office individually; the seemingly innocent businessman Ian Drake and the rather unpleasant character that is Issac Revchenko. Both parties are separately taken for a brutal interrogation with Joseph who threatens to kill both of them unless they set out to assassinate the other suspect. Armed with disposable phones and tracking devices, the men oblige unknowing that they are also being hunted in this twisted plan. Time is rapidly running out for both of them as another force comes into place complicating matters even further.
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La Mancha adapts the stage play with Peter O'Toole in the lead as both Don Quixote and Miguel de Cervantes: Cervantes is imprisoned by the Spanish Inquisition, finds his papers held ransom by his fellow inmates, and given a mock trial by them in order to determine whether they shall be returned. The trial takes the form of a reenactment of Don Quixote, Cervantes' adventurous tales of his alter ego. As the delusional Quixote, O'Toole jousts with a windmill and promptly rides to a nearby village, which he believes to be a castle holding his beloved Dulcinea (Sophia Loren). By his side is the lovable chubster Sancho Panza (James Coco), who sees the reality behind Quixote's grandiose delusions but finds himself taken in by them as well.
Continue reading: Man Of La Mancha Review
On the 8th October 1980 Talking Heads released not only one of their most significant albums but also one of the most significant albums of the last...