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DC Film Review
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Having lived (suffered?) through TV’s original 21 Jump Street in the late 80’s, I thought I knew what I was getting into with Phil Lord and Chris Miller’s updated film version. Thankfully, I was wrong... 21 Jump Street, the movie is nothing like its drama-leaning older brother. Sure it has similar pieces, but funny comes first and foremost here... and for most of the film, it works with hilarious success.
21 Jump Street
Trailer
(2:34)
It seems like years since Eddie Murphy has had a chance to be Eddie Murphy. Not counting his turn as Donkey in the Shrek series, you have to go all the way back to 1999 and Bowfinger to truly appreciate the genius that solidified Murphy as my generation’s top comic. Brett Ratner’s comedy ensemble Tower Heist not only signals Murphy’s return to relevance but it makes for a laugh-filled 104 minutes of entertainment.
Tower Heist
Trailer
(2:57)
Words don’t begin to describe the horror that is Human Centipede 2: Full Sequence. Tom Six’s sequel to the equally depraved (but far less graphic) The Human Centipede: First Sequence is sickening beyond words, without an ounce of humor one could muster in its defense. If not for a planned third Sequence, you could argue its place as the most morbid film in the history of moviemaking.
The Human Centipede II (Full Sequence)
Trailer
(2:08)
I’m all for a good idea and there’s no disputing a level of imagination in Andrew Niccol’s sci-fi thriller In Time. But ask yourself this... What good is an idea if it isn’t executed properly? I’ll tell you... Nada. In Time is cursed with a myriad of missteps, the least of which can be measured in hours and minutes.
In Time
Trailer
(2:29)
I suppose a movie based on the life of Hunter S. Thompson has an obligation to be uneven in one way or another, and so it is with FilmDistrict’s The Rum Diary. While hilarious at times and eccentric throughout, the film staggers to a disappointing and almost boring end. Still, thanks to star Johnny Depp, Bruce Robinson’s first film in almost two decades manages to make the grade
The Rum Diary
Trailer
(2:24)
‘I have one word for you: Me-Wow.’ And with that, Antonio Banderas’ feline alter-ego says all you need to know about the thoroughly enjoyable Puss in Boots, a DreamWork Animation’s spin-off of the popular Shrek series and a sure-fire hit in its own right.
Puss in Boots
Trailer
(2:02)
I walked away from Gonzalo Lpez-Gallego’s sci-fi film Apollo 18 mildly entertained, but hardly impressed. Then I got home and took a gander at the film’s budget... a relatively unheard of $2.8 million. What’s changed? Well, I’m certainly more impressed; but it’s hard to get too excited over a science fiction title whose effects are hardly special. I appreciate the effort, but I’d love to have seen a pricier and subsequently shinier version.
Apollo 18
Trailer
(2:30)
It’s not often that I look forward to a movie... I mean really look forward to one. So you can imagine my excitement when two of my favorite passions (film and cooking) got together in Gereon Wetzel’s fascinating El Bulli: Cooking in Progress, a behind the scenes look at what many consider the world’s finest restaurant.
El Bulli: Cooking in Progress
Trailer
(1:52)
In today’s vampire-heavy world of film and television, it takes someone special to stand out from the crowd. Cue Irishman Colin Farrell who brilliantly revises the role of Jerry Dandrige in Craig Gillespie’s entertaining remake Fright Night. Farrell seems so comfortable in the role of night stalker, that you’re likely to think twice about ordering extra garlic in his presence... just in case.
Fright Night
Trailer
(2:32)
War is hell... and sometimes, so are its movies. For every Platoon or Black Hawk Down, there’s an Attack Force (with Steven Seagal) or the star studded-dud 5 Days of August from director Renny Harlin (Die Hard 2, Cliffhanger) It’s hard to knock a film with a budget just north of $10 million, but costly CGI & explosions notwithstanding, it doesn’t cost that much to write a decent line or two... or pull off a semi-authentic accent.
5 Days of War
Trailer
(1:35)
Now that’s what I call a proper superhero. Leave it to Marvel to give its comic book stars the proper respect they so richly deserve. This time around it’s Captain America: The First Avenger... The final piece to next year’s The Avengers puzzle. Blending action, fun and just the right dose of patriotism, Captain America proves himself a worthy addition to the Marvel film family.
Captain America: The First Avenger
Trailer
(2:31)
The 90’s will go down in musical history as the decade of Mariah Carey, Nirvana and the boy band (Backstreet Boys, Boyz II Men and 'N Sync.) But for those of us who lived through the Bill Clinton-era, it’s best remembered as the advent of hip-hop and its impact on American culture. One of its pioneering acts, A Tribe Called Quest is the subject of Michael Rapaport’s musical doc Beats, Rhymes & Life: The Travels of a Tribe Called Quest... a revealing and spirited look back at the New York group that fused hip-hop and jazz into its own art form.
Beats, Rhymes & Life: The Travels of A Tribe Called Quest
Feature Trailer
(2:21)
This summer has seen it share of coming-of-age films (The Art of Getting By, Submarine and Beginners, proving it’s never too late to find yourself.) Is it possible that “feeling out of place” is (shudder) in vogue? ATO Pictures’ Terri makes an argument that, while it’s still not popular, “not fitting in” has a silver lining or two.
Terri
Trailer
(2:28)
The first minute of Craig McCall’s Cameraman: The Life and Work of Jack Cardiff tells you all you need to know about one of Hollywood’s most gifted cinematographers. Dustin Hoffman, upon presenting a 2001 Honorary Academy Award (the first ever for cinematography) to Cardiff said ‘For those of us here tonight who are 70 years or younger... Jack Cardiff was shooting film before we were born.’
Cameraman: The Life and Work of Jack Cardiff
Feature Trailer
(2:06)
New Line Cinema’s Horrible Bosses has plenty going for it... big name stars, racy material and Jennifer Aniston (she’s included in big name stars, but deserves special recognition... for reasons too obvious to mention.) Despite a few hiccups, Bosses oozes enough charm and laughs to merit best bet status for this weekend (You weren’t going to see Transformers again, were you?)
Horrible Bosses
Trailer
(2:34)
I take no pleasure in telling you how much I disliked Michael Bay’s Transformers: Dark of the Moon. Truthfully, I can’t think of a single good thing to say about it: Impossible to follow, loud, poorly acted, terribly written and way too long... The list of shortcomings is endless. To make matters worse, it’s probably going to make a fortune at the box office (no matter how many people hate it.) After all, this is America, where mediocrity is often richly rewarded... This is Hollywood.
Transformers: Dark of the Moon
Trailer
(2:30)
Tell me what’s wrong with the following run-on sentence... A Tom Hanks film, starring Tom Hanks, written by Tom Hanks, produced by Tom Hanks and directed by Tom Hanks. Give up? The answer is everything. Two-time Oscar winner Hanks sets a new standard for box office futility in Universal Pictures’ utterly inept Larry Crowne.
Larry Crowne
Trailer
(2:32)
Say what you will about Conan O’Brien, host of TBS’ Conan... the guy is bonafide funny. That infectious humor is on vibrant display in Rodman Flender’s doc Conan O’Brien Can’t Stop, a revealing look behind the scenes of last year’s Legally Prohibited from Being Funny on Television Tour. While Can’t Stop offers little to distinguish itself from most concert movies, it has Conan... a one-man wrecking crew who can’t (won’t) stop until everyone is happy.
Conan O'Brien Can't Stop
Trailer
(2:35)
It’s no secret that newspapers have been dying a slow death of late. As for the how and why, one need look no further than Andrew Rossi’s slick Page One: Inside The New York Times, a documentary which takes an honest and revealing look at the industry’s unofficial last line of defense. To his credit, Rossi balances a fine line between both sides of the aisle... allowing his audience the final verdict. How refreshing not to be told what to think: It’s a lesson that other documentary filmmakers could benefit from learning.
Page One: A Year Inside the New York Times
Trailer
(2:33)
It’s not easy coming up with a review for a 40 minute film, but that doesn’t mean that IMAX films don’t merit consideration on DC Film Review. Few movie-going experiences generate the same level of excitement you get by seeing something... anything on a 60’ x 90’ screen. Add tornadoes (on film) to the mix, as in Sean Casey’s Tornado Alley... and you have a recipe for (disastrous) good fun.
Tornado Alley
Trailer
(1:53)
Guess what? There’s yet another superhero invading the big screen this weekend. Who is it? Here’s a hint... He’s green. Is it the Hulk? The Green Hornet? No, it’s the Green Lantern, and don’t be upset at yourself if you didn’t know; With the recent avalanche of box office comic book heroes, it’s easy to get confused. And it’s that confusion (coupled with a number of other problems) that ultimately dooms the latest DC Comics offering.
Green Lantern
Trailer
(2:31)
Sitting down to a Woody Allen film, you have a pretty good idea of what to expect. Sharp as ever, the 75 year-old director from Brooklyn still has a few tricks up his sleeve... and on display in his surprisingly charming and entertaining Midnight in Paris. Even more surprising is the performance of the film’s lead actor Owen Wilson, who manages to get in this reviewer’s good graces after some of his more recent (and decidedly less engaging) roles.
Midnight in Paris
Trailer
(2:03)
Joe Dunthorne’s Submarine is one of those films that shocks as much as it entertains. When I say shock, I don’t mean it in a scary or startling way. Submarine manages to shock its audience with reality (sad as it may be) and a no-holds-barred attitude that resonates with a certain crowd (one that includes this reviewer.) Whether it’s shock or talent, Submarine makes for an entertaining couple of hours.
Submarine
Trailer
(1:52)
Movie critics are used to a certain level of disappointment... Adam Sandler and the bulk of romantic comedies immediately come to mind. However, if you were to tell me that Beginners, starring two of my favorite actors Ewan McGregor and Christopher Plummer, would have me squirming in my seat after half-an-hour, I would have thought you mad. Sadly, despite an occasional ray of light, Beginners leaves a bittersweet taste in your month... offset by thoughts of what might have been.
Beginners
Trailer
(2:33)
When the first Kung Fu Panda hit theaters back in June 2008, I admit to sneaking in (without paying... shame on me) after walking out of yet another sub-par summer blockbuster. I hadn’t planned on ever seeing it (SOP for kids’ films) but after 15 minutes there I was... laughing out loud in a theater half-full of kids and their parents: I was hooked. So it’s with a heavy heart that I must recommend against seeing Kung Fu Panda 2... a glossy sequel with little to no magic.
Kung Fu Panda 2
Trailer
(2:15)
It’s been almost 30 years since Steven Spielberg delivered E.T. to adoring audiences around the world, so it’s only fitting that he would have his hand (indirectly... as a producer) in the next great coming-of-age sci-fi classic. Thanks to (his heir apparent?) J.J. Abrams’ magical film Super 8, it’s fun (and sufficiently scary) to go back to the movies again.
Super 8
Trailer
(2:20)
You know it’s a good movie when halfway through it, you find yourself looking forward to seeing it again. So it is with Matthew Vaughn’s joyous X-Men: First Class, one of this year’s best films that (thankfully) brings the X-Men back to Marvel movie superiority. It’s good... real good... We’re talking stop-reading-this-and-go-see-it-now good. Just promise me you’ll resume reading this review when you return home.
X-Men: First Class
Feature International Trailer
(2:48)
Conventional wisdom argues against the likely film success of a young man’s battle with cancer. That may be true, but Jonathan Levine’s 50/50 is anything but conventional. In a stroke of casting genius, Sandra-Ken Freeman and Levine matched Joseph Gordon-Levitt with the wonderfully irreverent Seth Rogen... and the rest is history.
50/50
Trailer
(2:23)
It’s difficult to sum up Benjamin Heisenberg’s riveting The Robber in just two words. If you were to put a gun to my head (please don’t) I’d have to say quiet mayhem. The German drama, based on the real-life story of Austrian bank-robber/marathoner Johann Kastenberger, is manic one minute, eerily quiet the next. Thankfully, each minute of those minutes is equally enticing.
The Robber
Trailer
(2:14)
The third time (At World's End) isn’t always the charm... Sometimes you have to venture out a little further, in order to find redemption. And so it is with Rob Marshall’s Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides, the fourth (and counting) installment in Disney’s highly-successful film series. This latest Pirates avoids many of its previous mistakes, and while still too long, the film clearly benefits from a fresh (Marshall) perspective.
Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides
Trailer
(2:27)
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