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Last Movie You Watched and Rate It (Part XVI) ‎

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Old
12-24-2012, 08:15 PM
  #376
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My Way - Korean war epic set in WW2 about two rival sprinters, one Japanese and one Korean, who both end up in the Japanese army in World War 2 and the developments in their relationship. There are some incredible scenes in this movie, specifically those set in battle, but there are also some incredibly cheesy scenes, often completely over the top. Also, it switches from language to language very often, going from Japanese to Korean to Russian to German to English. A good movie, but not a great one. 6.5/10

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12-25-2012, 03:23 PM
  #377
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Love the reviews on Somersault on the previous pages. I actually saw Lore first, at the Belgian Film Festival a couple of months ago, which I thought was pretty good but I would definitely rate Somersault higher.

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12-26-2012, 01:04 AM
  #378
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Love the reviews on Somersault on the previous pages. I actually saw Lore first, at the Belgian Film Festival a couple of months ago, which I thought was pretty good but I would definitely rate Somersault higher.
Lucky son of a gun. I'm sure many of us would appreciate it if you can write a short review of Lore. Point form is fine

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12-26-2012, 04:38 AM
  #379
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Lucky son of a gun. I'm sure many of us would appreciate it if you can write a short review of Lore. Point form is fine
I believe I gave it a 3,5* out of 5. (whereas I gave Somersault 4*). We were sitting behind a couple of (what we thought were) filmcritics and after the movie ended we were listening to them as they were discussing it, and they basically said what we were thinking. Visually, it was an excellent movie. The opening sequence, with the return of the father to his family, set the tone really. It was kind of like a poetic introduction the life of Lore, very well done. But the rest of the movie lacked something I can't really put my finger on. The children are in a tough situation but it didn't 'get' to me that much, to me it wasn't as touching as it could have been. Maybe it was the girl who played Lore, she didn't show too much emotion in what she was doing and maybe that projected on the crowd. It was a good movie, a very professional job by all involved, but to me it wasn't exceptional.

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12-26-2012, 09:15 AM
  #380
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Les Miserables (2012), directed by Tom Hooper: Jean Valjean (Hal Jackman), a criminal who has broken his parole, is hounded down through the years by the persistent Inspector Javert (Russell Crowe). When Valjean takes responsibility for an orphaned child, his life becomes even more complicated. This ambitious musical borrows from Wagner's technique of "continuous song," meaning almost all of the dialogue is sung, not spoken. This leads to a major problem: long stretches of the film roll by that are completely devoid of any sense of melody whatsoever. In fact, there is only one memorable song in the whole musical, which Anne Hathaway brilliantly delivers, the high point of the movie. But it comes relatively early in the film, and it is all down hill from there. The second major problem is that the director opts for actors who can sing a little when he should have chosen singers who can act a little. Jackman and Crowe acquit themselves competently, but no more than that, and the rest of the cast, except for Hathaway, is largely forgettable. The third major problem is the direction. Hooper badly edits the only action sequence he has in the movie, and relies so heavily on hand-held cameras and too frequent close-ups that the movie becomes oppressive. The fourth major problem is that the grinding dreariness of the film eventually made me feel like, just sitting there, I was performing some sort of penance for unspecified sins that I didn't know I had committed. On the one rare occasion when a patch of blue sky and sunshine are evident on screen, it feels like a directorial oversight. One critic (for Newsweek) called this movie a "joyous" experience. I don't want to know whether he and I actually saw the same movie; I want to know what planet he lives on.


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12-26-2012, 01:54 PM
  #381
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Jack Reacher 5/10

I liked the basic idea for a story, but it wasn't well executed. My biggest complaint was with the script, and how it would build something up just to take it down right away (i.e the scene where Cruise's character is introduced). Also the character development wasn't great, especially for the title role. The action is good, the basic plot is good, but there are some big problems, and nothing to make it stand out.

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12-26-2012, 02:54 PM
  #382
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Django Unchained (2012), directed by Quentin Tarantino: Set just before the US Civil War, Dr. Schultz (Christoph Waltz), a German immigrant and former dentist, and Django (Jamie Foxx), a freed slave, team up to become a very lethal pair of bounty hunters. However, the stakes get much higher when they take on Calvin Candie (Leonardo DiCaprio), a rich and superficially charming slave owner, in an attempt to free Django’s wife who is still without her freedom in Mississippi. I don’t have strong feelings about this movie one way or another. It seems totally inconsequential, an attempt to skewer cartoon racists in a vaguely similar fashion to how Inglurious Basterds beat up on cartoon Nazis. Tarantino, the director, should have had a long talk with Tarantino, the writer, as at 160 minutes, it is way too long. The movies frequent attempts at humour are not always a good idea either, with some of the lamer bits (there is an awful mini-skit about badly tailored hoods) only reinforcing the film’s utter innocuousness. Waltz and DiCaprio have a lot of fun with their broadly-drawn characters; in fact I would say Waltz is worth the price of admission by himself, proving that at least Tarantino has not lost his talent for directing actors. Some actors, anyway. Foxx seems strangely missing in action throughout the entirety of the movie. In the past Spike Lee has accused Tarantino of having an unhealthy fascination with the word “n....r,” a fascination that now seems like a full scale fetish as the epithet must be spoken at least three dozen times during the course of Django Unchained. Like everything else in the movie, though, its overall effect is minimal. For Tarantino, this fitfully uneven movie seems about as good as it’s going to get at this stage of his career.


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12-26-2012, 05:39 PM
  #383
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Django Unchained (2012), directed by Quentin Tarantino: Set just before the US Civil War, Dr. Schultz (Christoph Waltz), a German immigrant and former dentist, and Django (Jamie Foxx), a freed slave, team up to become a very lethal pair of bounty hunters. However, the stakes get much higher when they take on Calvin Candie (Leonardo DiCaprio), a rich and superficially charming slave owner, in an attempt to free Django’s wife who is still without her freedom in Mississippi. I don’t have strong feelings about this movie one way or another. It seems totally inconsequential, an attempt to skewer cartoon racists in a vaguely similar fashion to how Inglurious Basterds beat up on cartoon Nazis. Tarantino, the director, should have had a long talk with Tarantino, the writer, as at 160 minutes, it is way too long. The movies frequent attempts at humour are not always a good idea either, with some of the lamer bits (there is an awful mini-skit about badly tailored hoods) only reinforcing the film’s utter innocuousness. Waltz and DiCaprio have a lot of fun with their broadly-drawn characters; in fact I would say Waltz is worth the price of admission by himself, proving that at least Tarantino has not lost his talent for directing actors. Some actors, anyway. Foxx seems strangely missing in action throughout the entirety of the movie. In the past Spike Lee has accused Tarantino of having an unhealthy fascination with the word “n....r," a fascination that now seems like a full scale fetish as the epithet must be spoken at least three dozen times during the course of Django Unchained. Like everything else in the movie, though, its overall effect is minimal. For Tarantino, this fitfully uneven movie seems about as good as it’s going to get at this stage of his career.

@2:30
I'm honestly getting annoyed with Spike Lee.. Obviously Samuel L. Jackson and Jamie Foxx had no problem with it, they tried to help with it.. Also, has he forgot about both "Malcolm X" and "Jungle Fever", both of which are his own films that used the n-word frequently?? But no.. Tarantino is white, so it's automatically a problem, even if it's being used to actually add to the film and not for the sake of just saying it.. The man just always has to say something about everything..

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12-26-2012, 09:52 PM
  #384
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@2:30
I'm honestly getting annoyed with Spike Lee.. Obviously Samuel L. Jackson and Jamie Foxx had no problem with it, they tried to help with it.. Also, has he forgot about both "Malcolm X" and "Jungle Fever", both of which are his own films that used the n-word frequently?? But no.. Tarantino is white, so it's automatically a problem, even if it's being used to actually add to the film and not for the sake of just saying it.. The man just always has to say something about everything..
Foxx's point is that's the way they talked back there, but the movie is hardly a realistic depiction of "back there," so Jamie's take on it seems a tad disingenuous to me. Not a big deal to me, clearly a director's choice, but the word does crop up a lot in Tarantino's films. I mean what commercial director would be in second place in terms of usage of the term, and how far behind would he be?

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12-26-2012, 10:11 PM
  #385
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Django Unchained (2012), directed by Quentin Tarantino: Set just before the US Civil War, Dr. Schultz (Christoph Waltz), a German immigrant and former dentist, and Django (Jamie Foxx), a freed slave, team up to become a very lethal pair of bounty hunters. However, the stakes get much higher when they take on Calvin Candie (Leonardo DiCaprio), a rich and superficially charming slave owner, in an attempt to free Django’s wife who is still without her freedom in Mississippi. I don’t have strong feelings about this movie one way or another. It seems totally inconsequential, an attempt to skewer cartoon racists in a vaguely similar fashion to how Inglurious Basterds beat up on cartoon Nazis. Tarantino, the director, should have had a long talk with Tarantino, the writer, as at 160 minutes, it is way too long. The movies frequent attempts at humour are not always a good idea either, with some of the lamer bits (there is an awful mini-skit about badly tailored hoods) only reinforcing the film’s utter innocuousness. Waltz and DiCaprio have a lot of fun with their broadly-drawn characters; in fact I would say Waltz is worth the price of admission by himself, proving that at least Tarantino has not lost his talent for directing actors. Some actors, anyway. Foxx seems strangely missing in action throughout the entirety of the movie. In the past Spike Lee has accused Tarantino of having an unhealthy fascination with the word “n....r,” a fascination that now seems like a full scale fetish as the epithet must be spoken at least three dozen times during the course of Django Unchained. Like everything else in the movie, though, its overall effect is minimal. For Tarantino, this fitfully uneven movie seems about as good as it’s going to get at this stage of his career.
I had problem putting my thoughts into words after seeing the movie. But you have done it nicely for me. It seemed to me as if Tarantino wasn't sure if he wanted to make a The Good, The Bad and The Ugly mixed with Pulp Fiction, with some subtle dark humour, or if he wanted to make a full fleshed comedy, and ends up landing somewhere in the middle which causes parts of the movie to fall flat. And is the cause of horrible scenes like the mask incident, which although it gives a cheap laugh or two, is totally out of place with the rest of the movie. Waltz was amazing though, without him I suspect this movie would feel a lot more flat than it does. And of all the bad acting Tarantino has scared his fans with over the years, this has to be by far his worst performance, that was outright embarrassing.

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12-26-2012, 10:37 PM
  #386
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Barfi! - Movie Review

I'll be honest, whenever someone recommends a Bollywood film, I usually reject it out of cynicism since I can't handle their over the top positive portrayal. But what I could not expect was what an amazing story Barfi! really was. Barfi! revolves around a deaf and mute adult named Murphy (but is named Barfi because he mistook his father pronouncing Murphy) who meets a woman named Shruti. He attempts to gain the affection of Shruti but is continually rejected because she is afraid to follow her heart, and instead seeks to follow what society deems as right in regards to having a relationship. Shruti then tells Barfi that she had been engaged for some time and is planning to marry his fiancee regardless of how she felt for Barfi. Barfi then finds his old friend Jhimil (an autistic female) and rekindles their friendship to the point where they found their own way of loving each other without relying on what is right by society's standards.

That being said, the film explores how society defines love in absolute terms. In doing so, we limit our own potential to love, we become afraid of following our heart so to speak. And when we become afraid, we fail to act on the opportunity (something Shruti learns the hard way). Additionally, I love the Inception reference as he shifts flashbacks within flashbacks to deliver a clean, simple yet effective storyline. That being said, this is not a chick-flick on love by any means, but rather a movie that tells the story of pain, comedy, triumphs and failures of two disabled people who find their own way of loving one another.

Final Score - 9/10

Pros
- The film represents disabled people in a positive light that is rather uncommon when you look at the typical love movies released worldwide.
- A clean, simple delivery a plot that has pain, comedy, and triumphs associated with love. Really not your typical over-the-top love story.
- Gotta love the slapstick comedy and references to Charlie Chaplin and Buster Keaton

Cons
- 2.5 hour time may not be feasible for everyone (but I do think it's effective as good movies always take the time to tell a story).

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12-27-2012, 02:46 AM
  #387
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Life of Pi - 10/10

Incredible movie. If you liked the Titanic and Castaway, and also movies that have twists at the end, then you will love this movie.

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12-27-2012, 05:24 AM
  #388
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Life of Pi - 10/10

Incredible movie. If you liked the Titanic and Castaway, and also movies that have twists at the end, then you will love this movie.


... I know what you mean though.

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12-27-2012, 09:20 AM
  #389
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Cloud Atlas is not only the worst film I've seen this year, it might be one of the worst I've ever seen in my life. I'm actually angry I spent three ****ing hours on this ****.

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12-27-2012, 10:41 AM
  #390
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the Fellowship of the Ring - First time going through the LOTR series, watching all the extended editions.

8 out of 10. Definitely a good movie, didn't blow my mind by any means but I definitely want to finish the series.

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12-27-2012, 09:52 PM
  #391
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Chungking Express (1994) - 8.5/10

Vicky Cristina Barcelona (2008) - 7/10

Glengarry Glen Ross (1992) - 7.5/10

The Celebration (1998) - 8/10

Nashville (1975) - 7/10

Double Indemnity (1944) - 9/10

This is 40 (2012) - 6/10

Skyfall (2012) - 7.5/10

Apocalypse Now (1979) - 9/10

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12-27-2012, 10:42 PM
  #392
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End of Watch

8/10

low radar movie that exceeded my low expectations. worthwhile.

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12-27-2012, 11:50 PM
  #393
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Ip Man - 8.5/10

Ip Man 2 - 7/10

The Girl With The Dragon Tattoo - 7/10

Shutter Island - 9/10

Fight Club - 9/10

Reservoir Dogs - 7.5/10 (thought it was going to be better, guess it didn't live up to my expectations)

-------------------------------------

What should I watch next, Shawshank Redemption, Life of Pi, Slumdog Millionaire or Pulp Fiction?


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12-28-2012, 01:00 AM
  #394
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Ip Man - 8.5/10

Ip Man 2 - 7/10

The Girl With The Dragon Tattoo - 7/10

Shutter Island - 9/10

Fight Club - 9/10

Reservoir Dogs - 7.5/10 (thought it was going to be better, guess it didn't live up to my expectations)

-------------------------------------

What should I watch next, Shawshank Redemption, Life of Pi, Slumdog Millionaire or Pulp Fiction?
Never seen Shawshank or Life of Pi but Slumdog Millionaire is one of the few movies I've watched more than once. That and Pulp Fiction are very very good.

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12-28-2012, 01:40 AM
  #395
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Ip Man - 8.5/10

Ip Man 2 - 7/10

The Girl With The Dragon Tattoo - 7/10

Shutter Island - 9/10

Fight Club - 9/10

Reservoir Dogs - 7.5/10 (thought it was going to be better, guess it didn't live up to my expectations)

-------------------------------------

What should I watch next, Shawshank Redemption, Life of Pi, Slumdog Millionaire or Pulp Fiction?
Never seem Life of Pi, but you definitely should see the rest of those movies.

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12-28-2012, 01:54 AM
  #396
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Life of Pi - 7 / 10 - Don't read the following if you don't want the ideas felt in a movie talked about prior to viewing.

Spoil:
Very good movie that makes one interpret spiritual matters metaphorically if one is into that sort of thing. If one takes religious orthodoxy with lots of salt, and considers oneself spiritual, but not really antagonistic towards religions in general, this movie will be right up your alley. I take a slightly more dogmatic approach to spiritual matters (I'm not talking about religion right now), so this movie didn't sit totally well with me.

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12-28-2012, 02:27 AM
  #397
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Never seen Shawshank or Life of Pi but Slumdog Millionaire is one of the few movies I've watched more than once. That and Pulp Fiction are very very good.
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Never seem Life of Pi, but you definitely should see the rest of those movies.
That's the plan, but what order! I think I'll start with Pulp Fiction.

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12-28-2012, 03:48 AM
  #398
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Django Unchained (2012)

Perhaps Tarantino's most sporadic film yet is also his most hilarious. Like Bill Murray does for most, Tarantino has a path right to my funny-bone. This is a wildly entertaining, bloody picture. My major problem with the film is that, more than any of his other work, it seems aimless. Tarantino in my opinion writes excellent characters and although Django has more than enough layers, his overall arc seems skipped over, more than any other central character in his filmography. Still, there are many serious thematic undertones that really pulled through for me. Add that to his outstanding ability to raise tension, cinephile references, and camera mastery, and I was enjoying myself the whole way through. I should add that I was overall underwhelmed by the movie, being a huge Tarantino fan. For me it contained far too many similarities to "Inglorious Basterds" despite the fact I loved that film and had it as my #2 picture of 2009. This is a very troubling trend despite just being through two movies and I hope he finds a new inspiration on his next film. Also, all the controversy about the word n----r or slavery is just being a huge wet blanket. Despite the untraviolence and humour this is perhaps one of the most honest and realistic grasps of that world from Hollywood in a long, long time.


Les Miserables (2012)

I've never seen a Les Mis musical, movie, or read the book. That is my major footnote for this review.

I like Tom Hooper. I like Anne Hathaway and Hugh Jackman and Amanda Seyfried. I like Helena Bonham Carter and Russel Crowe and Sacha Baron Cohen. I like movies with lots of songs. I like the 2 or 3 songs I've heard from Les Mis, so what could go wrong....

I could sit through two and a half hours of absolute cinematic abomination. That's what could go wrong. Tom Hooper what is wrong with you, how could you look at that finished result and go: "Yeah... thats a good movie". On a narrative and character level, I feel like I have to apologize to Michael Bay. I have a whole new appreciation for the Transformers movies (yes even the second one). This is one of my rare "how can people honestly think this is good" moments. The fact it has an 8.2 on imdb makes me question my sanity... ugh.

Ok good points. Lets see. It has excellent acting, props to the live singing and actors. They were fantastic. Les Mis does have some very nice songs. Last is that Tom Hooper knows how to film and frame a scene. Unfortunately that only applies to characters who stand still and once we start moving around it gets muddled.

So what's bad... everything else. This is the stupiest movie I've seen all year. No characters make any ******* sense. The couple who fall madly in love after 2 minutes... the most sensible thing that happens in the entire movie. No characters are explained, no motivations are even thought about for more than a second, and what happens in the plot is head scatchingly bad.

This is of course only adding on to my opinion of this type of musical. I'm sorry but "Once" is a musical, "On the Town" or "Singin' in the Rain" are musicals, "Hedwig and the Angry Inch" or even the South Park movie are musicals. Having every character sing every non-rhyming line of exposition is stupid. A character going "no please don't **** and kill me" in key made me want to stand up and leave.

Mila Kunis couldn't convince me to go see it again even if she promised a happy ending.

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12-28-2012, 04:25 AM
  #399
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Dredd was surprisingly good. I had no idea what to expect before watching this since I've never seen the original movie or the original source. Really entertaining, if pretty typical. I like Karl Urban and Olivia Thirlby a lot. It totally reminded me of The Raid Redemption which was a good thing. I'd call it a ripoff but I don't know when the two were being developed.

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12-28-2012, 10:22 AM
  #400
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That's the plan, but what order! I think I'll start with Pulp Fiction.
Good plan. But do catch Life of Pi when you can still see it in 3D. It's a fine film anyway, but 3D is how it is designed to be seen.

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