Watch Transformers Age Of Extinction Full Movie

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Review

The Transformers film franchise, which started in 2007, was always highly criticized for its chaotic, messy plot, over-the-top bad acting, the tasteless, offensive and crude humour, cheesy and cliché ridden dialogues, features blatant product placement for many companies and overly long screen time for every instalment. But, why people are still flocking to cinemas to watch them? It is simply because Michael Bay always managed to leave the audience wowed each time with realistic and life-like CGI robots, big action sequences with explosions, beautiful scenery, stylish luxury sports cars and sexy hot stars.

The film takes place 5 years after the events of Dark of the Moon, start fresh by telling a new story with the Yaegers replacing the Witwickys, which got caught up in the battle between man and machine when Cade bought a rundown trailer truck, unaware that it’s actually Optimus Prime himself. This puts him and his family right in the path of ruthless corrupted CIA agents, who seeks to destroy all Transformers and eliminate anyone who’s involved with them. Many of the Autobots or Decepticons who remained on Earth are either hunted down and killed or forced into hiding.

The film takes a serious approach, darker tone compared with the previous trilogy. The story centers around the Yeagers’ father-daughter relationship, which is slightly refreshing and better compared with the unrealistic relationships between Witwicky and his two exceptionally hot girlfriends. For this film, Michael Bay finally managed to clear up the film’s visuals with better action choreography. The slow-motion action sequences actually help the audience to follow what is happening on screen and who’s fighting who. This makes the action sequences more enjoyable for a wider audience. Not to mention, Bay also reduces and removes many of the stupid, offensive, racist jokes that the previous trilogy had.

Another noticeable improvement which never been done in the previous films: developing distinctive personalities for the robot characters by giving them more screen time to interact with each other. This time, Bumblebee shares his screen time with the newly-introduced Autobots (Hound, Drift and Crosshairs) for the audience to really get to know them, instead of big hunks of metal clanging against each other. The film has lesser military combats and focusing more on the robot action. There are more interesting character dynamics between them than before, especially Optimus. Optimus is more compelling than previous films, showing his anger and disappointment towards the humans for their betrayal. He is losing faith in humanity and questions his ideals.

As usual, the visual effects by ILM are absolutely stunning and groundbreaking. The CGI effects actually manage to bring these non- existent mechanical beings to life. The details of the Autobot transformation remains impressive and convincingly realistic. The film still managed to put me in awe at how lifelike these robots are on screen, despite the fact that it’s 7 years after the first Transformers film. It is truly a sight to behold when Optimus rides the fire- breathing Grimlock to war after he swiftly convinces the Dinobot leader to assist his cause. Once again, ILM has proved that they are the best in the visual effects industry.

Mark Wahlberg has proved himself that he’s a better actor and a better lead than Shia LaBeouf. Mark actually involves himself in the action sequences, never overacts, runs and screams “Optimus!!” or “Bee!!” like Shia in the previous trilogy. Stanley Tucci is also better as the tech corp KSI founder Joshua Joyce compared with the annoying stupid Agent Simmons (John Turturro) or Leo Spitz (Ramón Rodríguez) in past films. Kelsey Grammar is perfectly cast as the villainous CIA black-ops head, Attinger as well. Unfortunately, Nicola Peltz’s character as Cade’s daughter and Jack Reynor’s character as her boyfriend falls flat though, with Reynor giving the worst performance among the cast.

Despite the numerous improvements, the film still suffers from numerous plot logic issues, unnecessary cheesy dialogues and scenes, overdone jokes that failed miserably and lots of annoying blatant product placement advertisements to reduce the film’s budget. The film also feels overly long with its 157 minutes of running time (excluding film credits). Dinobots are the main attraction for this film, but sadly there’s not a lot of screen time for them at all. It would be interesting to see more of them in robot mode, speaking and interact with other characters in the film. The film also ends abruptly with many questions left unanswered in the end, which opens for another sequel again.

Overall, this is not a great film by any means, so do not expect deep, meaningful story lines which this film does not have. However, this one actually have its heart at the right place this time compared with the previous two sequels. Age of Extinction is the film that Transformers should have been a long time ago. In my opinion, it’s the best Transformers film so far. A blockbuster entertainment.

Rating:7/10

Watch Think Like a Man Too Full Movie Online

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Review

In 2012, Steve Harvey had his best selling book, Think Like a Man adapted to the big screen. Even with it not being proclaimed as “the greatest comedy of the year” and having the most recognizable cast, its portrayal of psychological warfare between genders and their personalities were displayed in an accurate manner and still performed well as result. The intertwining connections between each relationship led to a story with solid drama and comedy, along with tight editing that didn’t allow the audience to linger too much on one particular subplot. Thankfully, the majority of these traits are kept in tact, although there are some issues that the first movie did not suffer from.

Starting where the first movie left off, Michael (the mama’s boy) from the dude crew decides that he and Candice should get married in Las Vegas. So to make sure everything goes according to plan, he asks Cedric (Kevin Hart) to take care of the event. Once everyone meets up at Las Vegas, the genders break off in their separate groups again decide how they’re going to enjoy their Bachelor(ette) party. However, like most stories, nothing goes according to plan. Michael’s mom (yes she tags along) begins meddling with both parties, mainly the females. But even with this, Cedric begins to have trouble convincing his male buds that they need to live it up since it’ll be a while before they can be a wild and free crew again. Of course Michael, being the one to refuse going to strip clubs and such. Thus the title, “Think Like a Man Too”. Get it? You know, like the guys now have to think more like men should? Yeah it’s a vague play on the title but I’m pretty sure that was what the concept the producers were going for.

Quite honestly, I’m surprised they didn’t just label it as “Think Like a Man 2″. How do you extend a story beyond its source material anyway? The whole idea behind the first movie was that it flipped the relationship role playing on its head. Now, it’s more like a gimmick; but I digress. Having the guys try do more guy activities is a different thing so kudos to director Tim Story for going that route. The problem however, is that the writing doesn’t stick to this particular plot line and develop it with its established characters. Instead, the execution starts off like its predecessor with initial conflicts, abruptly leaves them to loosely weave them in for the meat of the story and then finally crams them in at last minute so that there’s a sense of closure. This is a bit disappointing considering how effective the first film was when it was defining its characters with such purpose.

What takes control over these character arc subplots are the improvised bachelor(ette) parties. That and Kevin Hart hogged the camera more this time round. The weird thing is, even with more screen time, Hart’s character is lesser defined than before from the last movie. One of his particular subplots were not even finished. Hey Mr. Keith Merryman and David A. Newman, your writing’s getting a little sloppy. In exchange for the important developmental arcs that involve romance AND comedy, the party scenes are used only for comedic purposes. Shockingly, even with the more importantly dramatic scenes being rather absent, the comedy still is effective throughout the movie. Kevin Hart again steals the show, but there are also times where various crewmembers get into some strange and funny situations. Some of which, I’m not sure anyone would be able to see from too far away.

The music, once again composed by Christopher Lennertz made a decent score. Although I’m sure it’ll never be released to the public, the background music was still easygoing – no main title of course. Peter S. Elliot’s editing is still tight and keeps the story going which is good. Christopher Duskin’s cinematography is also well shot for its location. Even though many scenes take place inside a building (and some out), the view always looks grandiose and has an upper class feel. Of course, along with the main cast, who perform well, audiences will get to see a slew of other celebrities. Dennis Haysbert, better known as the “Allstate guy” plays a minor role. Who would’ve thought. Also Adam Brody and David Walton have minor roles too, they should be tolerable although I hope they don’t turn out being apart of the main cast. There’s enough characters already. All in all, it’s a decent sequel, but more character development would’ve been appreciated.

The writing minimizes a lot of the character development and drama in exchange for humor. Although it works, the product of the title doesn’t match its premise. Not that anyone will complain too much. It’s still a fun ride.

Watch Jersey Boys Full Movie Online

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Review

From director Clint Eastwood, comes the cinematic adaption of the Broadway musical, Jersey Boys. The story is based on the real lives of the rock and roll hall of famers, The Four Seasons. The film is about the band’s rise to fame and the speed bumps that they face along the way. With a talented director and some of the cast from the actual Broadway musical who know the material better than anyone else, this had the potential to be a great musical. The music is very catchy and wonderfully performed, also the era in which it is set is well realized. While the musical aspect is great, the rest of the movie falls apart due to a poorly structured and executed storytelling.

Full Review:

Despite not knowing much about The Four Seasons, I usually quite enjoy life stories of famous past artists and their struggles along the way. So considering this was a popular and successful musical, being directed by a legend in Hollywood, Clint Eastwood, I was quite intrigued. In the beginning I saw some promise, but as the movie went on I felt my interest wane.

This is after all a musical, so the one thing that has to be great is the music, and thankfully it is. As I mentioned the songs are indeed catchy. I never listened to The Four Seasons, and I don’t carry that genre of music on my phone to listen to on the road. And yet I really enjoyed all the songs to the point I want to check out more of the band’s discography. So the credit goes to the actors for their amazing voices (and of course The Four Seasons for actually making the songs originally). On the other hand the acting style of the cast felt out of place. Some of them come directly from Broadway, and that is clearly seen in their performance, because everything is very exaggerated. That style is perfect and very much needed for on-stage, but on-screen the acting needs to be more subtle. So there are points where it feels like the cast is over-acting, which can get distracting.

The main problem with the movie is the structure of the story. There are events and situations that occur very abruptly. The reason for this is because there is no coherence in the time-line of the movie. You don’t know whether 5 months or 5 years have passed between scenes, there are no visual cues. So for example, there might be some argument that may break out as a result of tension building up over 10 years. But because you don’t see that build up at all, much less know that 10 years passed in just 3 scenes, the eventual fight breaking out feels like it came out of nowhere. This completely took me out of the movie several times because to me the reactions of the characters made no sense without the much needed proper context. There are times where a character breaks the fourth wall and speaks directly to the audience. This would’ve been useful for filling in those gaps, but instead is used to state some obvious things that are happening or about to happen.

In the end, I can’t say that I enjoyed the movie. The unorganized flow of the story can get the motives of the characters confusing. This completely removes any emotional effect of some critical scenes. As a result you have little care for what’s going on. Ultimately this is a slow and boring movie with some good music. I would only recommend this to fans of The Four Seasons, with caution though. At least Jersey Boys got me exposed to some good oldies music **off to Spotify**.

Watch 22 Jump Street Full Movie

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Review

What I liked about 22 Jump Street was that it was confident. The writers knew it was the same movie, and they address it as often as possible. So yes, it’s the same movie, don’t get all critique about it. But, the jokes are so much better, and they don’t rely on dick jokes as much as they did in the first one. There’s not a lot of build up to the gags also, what happens, happens, and that’s awesome!

The chemistry between Jonah and Channing is brilliant. They bounce off each other perfectly and I just can’t picture anyone else playing the dynamic duo. Ice Cube, who wasn’t in much of the first film, has a lot more screen time here. And his scenes are mainly filled with absolute hilarity! There’s one scene in the middle of the movie that involves him, will make you laugh so hard you might tear up a bit.

The action sequences were well done, a whole lot more exciting than the first movie, the scale was bigger and the locations were better. It’s great movie with lots of laughs and a couple of hearty moments.

I would say this is the funniest movie of the year so far and the funniest R movie this year (I didn’t enjoy Bad Neighbors as much as 22 Jump Street).

8.4/10

Watch How To Train Your Dragon 2 Full Movie

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Review

Just watched it today and the anticipation from the last couple of months, weeks, days were all so worth it. The movie will let you bring out all emotions, even those you have not even experienced yet, whatever it is.

I am very much happy I’ve seen this on it’s first showing date and with my siblings. The message about caring and protecting your family and the ones you love and the ones who need it most will hit you right in the heart. The comic reliefs were intelligently placed, especially those that are happening in the background while another scene is being played. TIP: Watch out also for those dragon antics when the humans are interacting. You’ll notice this in the first few scenes where everything in the frame is real busy. You won’t even feel it but you’ll be able to just magically see these until the last part of the movie. Don’t hesitate to point at the dragons. Lol, in the theatre where we watched this, everyone’s seen doing this at least once. Don’t worry, they won’t get annoyed :)

It’s just sad that there was a death in the movie, I didn’t see this coming. Almost everyone, sniffed and brought out tissues in this scene. It was simple, yet there were a lot of emotions that will make you feel sad. One – when you try to shoo a friend, blame a friend, lose a family, and then realize you lost a friend at what you just did.

One very outstanding sequence was the Alpha at Berk. Boy the Night Fury really lived up to his status. The blue luminescence of Toothless was so emotionally uplifting, better than the rendition of the blue atomic breath of Godzilla. Add to that the narration in the background- “He’s protecting Hiccup, He’s protecting the dragons, he’s challenging the Alpha.” (something like that, we were almost at the edge of our seats with this one). Prior to that, we thought there was another death, but lo, a super saiyan type of change happened to Toothless. The battle scene was like classic David and Goliath, but was beautifully interpreted as their own.

Eret (Kit Harrington) was entertaining here. His character was also very beautifully built right from his first appearance. ROFL really on Ruffnut’s interest in him.

Overall, just watch it. The film doesn’t need gimmicky press releases like from Godzilla or X men or any previous movie shown this year. (The prankster in America F’s dress not included.) This is great quality.

Watch Edge Of Tomorrow Full Movie

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Review

For some reason, during the marketing of ‘Edge Of Tomorrow’ this film seemed to have a lot of scepticism surrounding it, but I was excited for this movie from the moment I first heard about it. You know why? Because I really like Tom Cruise. I couldn’t care less about his personal beliefs; he’s a good actor so I can separate who he is from the roles he plays. Unfortunately, there are some people who can’t do that and will refuse to see this movie just because of Tom Cruise. Those people don’t know what they’re missing out on, because ‘Edge Of Tomorrow’ is one of the best original sci-fi movies I have ever seen.

It’s abundantly clear that Tom Cruise is passionate about sci-fi movies, and he definitely gives some great performances in them. Last year we saw him in ‘Oblivion’, and now we have him playing Major William Cage, a solider fighting in a war against aliens. Cage soon realises that he’s stuck in a time loop of his last day in battle, and whenever he dies he wakes up at the beginning of the day again. This immediately draws comparisons to ‘Groundhog Day’, but there are also several other movies that ‘Edge Of Tomorrow’ seems to take inspiration from, with ‘Aliens’ being one that felt like a huge influence. This film even has Pvt. Hudson himself, Bill Paxton, who gives a very entertaining performance as Master Sergeant Farell. Another reason I was excited for this movie is because of Emily Blunt, and she did not disappoint. I’m always happy to see strong female characters in film, so it’s great to see that Emily Blunt has her fair share of badass moments in this movie.

Even though ‘Edge Of Tomorrow’ obviously draws inspiration from many other movies, it never feels like a rip-off. Although its highly generic title may suggest otherwise, ‘Edge Of Tomorrow’ is actually a very original movie. It’s incredibly unpredictable, and unlike other movies within the genre I wasn’t picking out plot holes as I was watching. Even though a lot of the movie involves the story going back on itself and repeating events, it never feels boring and is constantly engaging.

Doug Liman gives excellent direction, creating a world that feels alive and interesting. The action scenes are especially well directed, they don’t rely on shaky cam and the mech-like suits that characters wear create interesting new dynamics in the battlefield and they’re a lot of fun to watch. The VFX are stunning as well, there were no moments where there was any noticeable bad CGI.

This year had already been a great year for big summer blockbusters, but ‘Edge Of Tomorrow’ just supports that statement even further. It’s an incredibly memorable sci-fi experience that I would strongly recommend.

Watch Maleficent Full Movie

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Review

The movie was awesome, from visual effects to the plot of the the story. Well, if you watched Disney’s frozen then maybe you will have an idea, that its maleficent who will be the one to kiss aurora. however the movie was outstanding. Its nice how Disney transforms a into a darker one. The movie was not pure fairytale, or shall i say, a doll that turned into an action figure. Hope that Disney makes more movies like this one. One can see the Disney was able to transform a villain into a hero. I highly recommend the to movie to little kids to adults to male to female. Other outstanding movie from Disney. Well this movie, you would not blink to miss a single action from the movie. Its great how maleficent retrieve her wings from the altar. My words are not enough to describe the movie, better watch it yourself. But like i said the movie was pretty awesome.

Watch The Fault In Our Stars Full Movie

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Review

Sound the distress signal! No pile is safe!

My advice to the tissues out there : slip from the top pocket, whisk yourself into the aisle, and cloak yourself behind a tossed popcorn bucket. The alternative? Slime – and lots of it. From the eyes to the nose to the wet debris of the cheeks… it will come, and there’ll be nowhere to hide!

“The Fault in Our Stars” will single-handedly spike the Kleenex death toll.

Based on the similarly eye-flooding book of the same name, “Stars” is a very sweet but sad teen romance that educates and enriches as much it entertains. Unlike most other films that carry the ‘youngsters in love’ tag, it’s set in our world – as opposed to that bl-inky-eyed, butterfly- buzzing haven beyond the screen where Michael Schoeffling and Molly Ringwald come together at a kitchen table for a 16th birthday kiss, and Freddie Prinze Jr manages to convince Rachel Leigh-Cook he’s more than the weight of his jock jacket. This ‘anti’ teen-romance movie is grounded, devoid of fluff, does away with a ‘happily ever after’ ending, and mostly, skips on the OMD. And the pragmatism is what transports “The Fault in Our Stars” to a whole next galaxy, far beyond the juvenile romances of cinema yesteryear.

As our lead character says at the beginning of the film, “I believe we have a choice in this world about how to tell sad stories. On the one hand, you can sugarcoat it. Nothing is too messed up that can’t be fixed with a Peter Gabriel Song. I like that version as much as the next girl does. It’s just not the truth.”

You’ve had plenty of fruit salad, now it’s time to dig into the chicken breast – it’s good for you.

Hazel (Shailene Woodley) describes herself as a ticking time bomb – but Cancer will do that. She seems to be just waiting around for the boom. And fair enough. Though not big on socializing, her mother’s insistence leads her to a support group, there she immediately catches the eye of courteous Gus (Ansel Elgort), who lost a leg to the disease. He’s only there supporting a friend. Hazel and Gus begin to grow closer – thanks to a mutual love of movies, music and literature – and things get serious just as Hazel’s health takes a turn for the worse.

“I am in love with you Hazel Grace”, responds Gus. “And I know that love is just a shout into the void and that oblivion is inevitable…and I am in love with you. All of your efforts to keep me away from you are going to fail.”

A secondary subplot strings the main thread together. Hazel’s found comfort in a book about a young girl, also with Cancer, who feels exactly the same about the disease as she does. The book leaves her hanging though – it doesn’t give her the answers she’s looking for, so she writes to the author who invites her to meet in Amsterdam. With the assistance of her ever-loving beau Gus, Hazel’s able to convince her doctors that she should be allowed to take the trip and so sets off – with boyfriend and mother (Laura Dern) in tow – to Amsterdam to get the answers she so desires. The trip is a memorable one for a whole different set of reasons.

It’s the realism of “Stars” that sees it effortlessly make out with the lump in your throat. From the credible and amazing performances of its two leads (Shailene Woodley has emerged as one of today’s best young actresses – here, she embodies true leading-lady potential; Ansel Elgort is as equally as good, serving up a wide-ranging, eye-catching and likable performance) to the realistic but heartbreaking story being told (you know walking in, there’s not going to be a happy ending for anyone here), there’s nothing inauthentic about the film. I pinched the reel – and its reflex suggested it was the real deal. True. Not a false beat in director Josh Boone’s orchestra.

In its depiction of terminal illness, Boone’s adaptation doesn’t attempt to evoke sympathy from the audience, nor does it ask you to pity the lives the leads have been granted. The film almost offers a positive spin – not unlike Gus does every few minutes in the movie – on cancer, reminding audiences that until you’ve breathed your last breath, you’re still alive and should embrace that. Inspiring. It also reminds that even a short but well-lived life is far from a waste — one can search forever for that special thing that makes their life complete or, like Hazel and Gus, they can find it in just a few months.

“You gave me a forever within the numbered days, and I can’t tell you how they cry out for a little infinity.”

“The Fault in Our Stars” is a movie that will ultimately still stir sniffles and flip smiles (particularly knowing how it’s going to turn out for the central characters), but it might also slap a few of the living dead out there into a new beginning, where they’ll start to make the most of their being.

Everyone will get something out of this – but especially those who’ve been working themselves over for months to years on end because of something that was out of their hands. Find happiness where you can, push on even when you think you can’t, and keep the tragic losses locked behind the padlock guarding your heart – after all, they’re yours. “I will not tell you our love story, because—like all real love stories— it will die with us, as it should.” Amen.

Watch A Million Ways to Die in the West Full Movie

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Review

If Seth McFarlane created this film just for the opportunity to snog Charlize Theron then well played sir, well played. Unfortunately one mans opportunity to kiss a beautiful movie star is another mans two hours of average entertainment.

As a longtime fan of Family Guy I went into the cinema armed with popcorn, M&M’s and a drink with pretty high expectations. The popcorn was salty, the M&M’s were sweet and my drink wasn’t flat but sadly I can’t say the same for A Millions Ways to Die in the West. It began poorly and only just rose above that standard on a couple of occasions until the final credits.

To be fair, the storyline wasn’t too bad but Seth and his writers spent a quarter of the film introducing the main protagonists before getting on with the narrative. Charlize Therons character introduction was almost an after thought and her friendship with Seth went from introduction to firm friends in 5 minutes. The writing comes across as convenient, lazy and disjointed.

As an actor McFarlane tries hard and is at his best when his emotions are extreme. Anger or depression are his best moments but in between he appears unsure of himself. Theron and Neeson are clearly having fun in their roles with the Northern Irishman thoroughly enjoying himself as the villain of the piece. Sarah Silver is excellent as always but Giovanni Ribisi could not have appeared more disinterested as her fiancé. He all but checked his watch in every scene and appeared to want to be anywhere else but in this film. The same could be said of Amanda Seyfried and Neil Patrick Harris who practically phoned in their performances.

I’m not saying the movie was unfunny because there were a couple of laugh out loud moments but over two hours they were few and far between. Perhaps the film could have been reduced to 30 minutes….and produced as a cartoon…….and Seth could have still kissed Charlize if he wanted.

Watch X-Men: Days of Future Past Full Movie

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Review

After seeing this movie I tried to compare it to others I had seen, as I often do. I usually find most of the ones I watch to finish somewhere below the traditional greats: X2, The Dark Knight, Spider-Man 2, Avengers, Superman…until now. I’ll have to see it a few more times before the novelty wears off but that may have been the best superhero film I have ever seen. And I stress the word “film” because that’s the only way I can describe a movie with so many emotional beats, such strong subtext, so many layers, so much complexity and so many gut wrenching moments.

From watching Mystique review autopsy files, to painfully watching the X-Men graphically die in a lynch mob of Sentinels can not be describes in comparison to other superhero movies. They felt less like scenes from another cape-inspired summer blockbuster and more like scenes from Schlinder’s List.

The movie also does an excellent job of being an allegory for racism; the trump card X-Men holds over all other heroes. It means something. Unlike Batman who is a rich playboy, or Iron Man who is a rich playboy or Spider-Man who is a broke supposedly hard luck case who none the less bags tons of pretty ladies, or Cap who is a universally loved war hero, the X-Men are outcasts. As the movie so perfectly depicts, they’re lives are not perfect. These characters don’t fall into normal caricatures of “good” and “bad”. Everyone is a mix, everyone is broken.

There’s no pretty girl for them to impress, most of them are not surrounded by wealth and all of them are normal faces who blend into the crowd but are not part of the crowd. The movie makes you feel truly sorry for that.

There is no superhero formula in this movie. The good guys don’t necessarily “win”, the bad guys don’t even “lose”. Even with a future averted, the future still is not set. And it leaves you with the feeling that maybe this never ends, and there is more to come. Much more.

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Review

Eish – used in South Africa to express exasperation or disbelief – where does it all go fiber on us exactly? I can’t finely pinpoint but somewhere in the rain (again) and behind the Vegas take down there is some sort of snore factor that takes precedent. I enjoy a destruction film but when a filmmaker becomes too preoccupied with the pretentious ideal that the film in question is somehow more than a destruction film, then there is so much human drama fodder to sift through in order to get to the good stuff. The flip side – the good stuff is truly awesome and relentless without skipping on annihilating as much as possible.

Maybe I just didn’t care about the main characters and their lives? Maybe I just didn’t care about anyone’s existence if it meant that the destruction would have to cease? Maybe I am just annoyed that Juliette Binoche and Bryan Cranston seem to set the precedent of how great the performance in this movie is going to be but then it turns out that they’re the best thing that isn’t a special effect?

Did Aaron Taylor-Johnson worry about how hot he looked constantly? Yes. He was ripped. The end. Did Elizabeth Olsen get to flex anything other than her sob skills? No. She cried so much. She cried probably just as much as Ken Watanabe stares, into the distance, at screens, out windows, he stares so much.

But the title is Godzilla and as far as the title is concerned, the film delivers. Godzilla is definitely well worth it. The humongous, roaring, destructive anti-hero with rocky-leathery skin and the somehow illusive existence is fun to watch. The build up was well timed. And the action was nicely paced so the viewer could soak it all up.

The story – Basically there are two new mutant creatures out to destroy all in order to procreate and destroy even more. In steps Godzilla because why should something else destroy what he is not? What more does one need to know?

The Amazing Spider Man 2

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(NO SPOILERS) The movie was awesome. The opening scene was intense, just how I’d predicted it. The way it became darker throughout the movie. The chemistry between Gwen and Peter was amazing. Dane Dehaan’s Harry Osborn was creepy, but damn good. I know this is a short review, but the movie was really good. I personally prefer Andrew Garfield as Peter Parker. Emma Stone makes a great Gwen Stacy. Green Goblin’s new glider was AWESOME. Dane Dehaan did a pretty good job with the character he was playing. Electro was awesome, and you did feel sorry for him BEFORE he became evil. Little old Max Dillon on his own made you feel sorry for. Although, I hated Paul’s performance of the Rhino. The Rhino sucked. I thought he was gonna be awesome, but man, was I wrong. In my head, I skipped his scenes.This is about the best Spidey movie since Sam Raimi’s Spider-Man 1.

Watch Blended Full Movie

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Review

Attempting to determine the very worst thing about the oeuvre of Adam Sandler is akin to trying to decide which sort of cancer is the most horrible: even to finally settle on one isn’t to say that all the rest aren’t blights on humanity. But I think I may now have it.

It’s the smugness. The Sandler smug reaches a new nadir of appalling with Blended. For everything is presented with the same self-satisfied confidence that the audience is entirely onboard with the indisputable fact of every assumption with which the film presents us. “Parents should always be there for their kids” is thrown out here as existing on the same level of “clearly obvious truth” as “lesbians are hilarious,” “teenaged girls who aren’t Barbie dolls will constantly be mistaken for boys, and this is appropriate and hilarious,” “horrible bratty children who behave like violent felons are hilarious,” and “black people are wonderfully kooky minstrel entertainers, and hence hilarious.”

When I say that Blended is “Adam Sandler goes to Africa, via the tampon aisle,” I am being factually descriptive of this physically repulsive excuse for a movie. After an absurdly long setup that involves single dad Jim (Sandler: Grown Ups 2That’s My Boy) and single mom Lauren (Drew Barrymore: Big MiracleEverybody’s Fine) having a terrible blind date and then later meeting ugly — the opposite of the meet-cute — in the feminine hygiene section of a drugstore, they find themselves, along with their collective five kids, on a family holiday in South Africa. Don’t ask how it could possibly happen that two people who despise each other — and rightly so; they’re awful, and so is almost everyone else in this movie — can end up being surprised to discover that they are not only in the same far-distant foreign country, not only in the same resort hotel, but also forced to share a suite and every meal together. Even screenwriters Ivan Menchell and Clare Sera don’t seem to know how this could reasonably happen, and hope that we won’t notice — or won’t care — how they elide right over even the most major of plausibility issues.

The African stuff that makes up the too-chunky center of the movie was shot at the Sun City resort in South Africa, which was created as a luxury fantasy retreat for rich whites during the apartheid era. It’s like Disney World and Las Vegas wrapped up together, and it looks about as authentic as Epcot Center. If it didn’t already exist, it would have had to be invented for this movie, which appears to presume that “Africa” isn’t an enormous continent of varied cultures, but an invented exotic backdrop in which romance between visiting white Westerners will naturally blossom.

Oh, haven’t I mentioned? We are intended, from the very beginning, to see Jim and Lauren as perfect for each other and destined to be together. And even while your skin is crawling when they are “forced” to participate in a couples’ massage session, the movie is trying to force you to see them as adorable together. We are offered no evidence for the inevitability of their impending couplehood; we are presumed, perhaps, to have brought over some sort of good feeling from Sandler and Barrymore’s previous outings together, in The Wedding Singer and 50 First Dates. (I’ve seen neither movie, and can’t imagine I’d have found them appealing there either.)

That’s not even the best example of the can’t-be-bothered laziness of Blended. Sandler’s typical reflexive cruelty is a given — making fun of children really is low, but not unexpected. But there’s also random grandma abuse. There is no “joke” that won’t be rerun a dozen times, beaten until it’s dead, and then run over by a steamroller, just in case you missed it the first hundred times. There’s a take right into the camera — by one of those “funny” minstrel servant types — who shares the wisdom that “you won’t see that in New Jersey” after a sight that is considered to be comically shocking. There is some blatant product placement that is not only blatant product placement but also structured as an attempt at rehabilitation for that brand, which does not have the greatest of reputations. And of course, there is the stuff like a moment meant to be charming and sweet (and might be, in another context) that is interrupted by the sound of Sandler urinating nearby. We don’t even have to guess that Sandler — and by extension his presumed audience — is terrified of actual human emotion, because Jim states flat out that this is the case.

Wait! Maybe that’s the worst thing about Sandler movies: He cannot bear to let any moment onscreen not be about him and his smugness and his childish idiocy, even if it means he literally has to piss his way into a scene.

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Review

I am a pretty big sports fan. Despite this, though, I can be fairly picky with my sports movies. A few general questions that I always ask. First, why was this movie made? There are a ton of great moments that happen in sports, but not all of them deserve movies to made of them. And along with that, sometimes an ordinary event is glorified in the movie, which causes you to raise an eyebrow when you learn the actual events. Next, how faithful is this to the actual events? Yes, I know this is Hollywood and they are going to change things. But if they change things too much, it can be a problem. For example, if the actual person portrayed in the movie doesn’t like what Hollywood did with them, that is a problem. Finally, sports movies can be really cliché and predictable because there are only really two options for the ending — the team/player succeeds in their goal or the team/player fails, but a lesson is learned. So what else do you bring to the table that will give your movie substance and avoid being just a cliché sports movie?

Going into Million Dollar Arm, I was actually really excited because Disney had been raving about this movie for quite some time. I’m happy to report that it passes this test with flying colors. First off, yes this is a movie that deserved to be made. And no, it’s not just an ordinary event that was glorified. And while I’m at it, it seems pretty accurate to the actual events. This is a movie about a sports agent named JB Bernstein. He’s in a pretty dire situation and needs to make a huge splash or else business-wise he is in a lot of trouble. Using Yao Ming’s situation as inspiration, he decides to go on a quest to get the first Major League Baseball player from India. Just like all of China followed Yao Ming’s journey in the NBA (he made the all-star team even when he didn’t play most of the season because of fan voting in China), an MLB player from India would be equally as huge with how many people live there. With this idea in mind, Bernstein sets up the competition called the Million Dollar Arm, which is essentially a try-out where the top two throwers would get to come to America with the opportunity of trying out for an MLB team.

Is this a predictable sports movie? Of course. The events of this movie took place just a few years back and a quick wikipedia search can tell you all about these two players. But the point here isn’t to throw a curveball at audiences. The main focus isn’t even on telling the world about an extraordinary event that happened less than a decade ago. It’s all about relationships. Bernstein is a single man that is all business at first. What he seems to have missed is that he’s brought two human beings halfway across the world just to make a successful business move. These two Indian boys are still teenagers that have never been away from home, at least not so far away from home. They are scared, nervous, alone, and don’t even know the language at first. This is an emotional roller-coaster for everyone involved and watching it unfold is touching and beautiful.

What makes this movie work is the performances from all the actors. It’s a grand slam performance. Starting from the top, Jon Hamm plays JB Bernstein and if this movie came out in the fall, I’d say he’d be a good contender for Best Actor at the Oscars. It’d be a deserving nomination. Lake Bell plays the neighbor/love interest for JB. She does a fantastic job as the mediator between JB and the boys, helping JB come down to earth to treat the boys right. Finally, our two Indian players, Rinku and Dinesh are played by Indian actors Suraj Sharma and Madhur Mittal. These two are the stars of the show. From the very beginning, you become emotionally invested in them and their journey. You want them succeed. You cheer for them when they perform well. You are devastated when they slip up. You scream inside at Jon Hamm when he treats them poorly. You fall in love with Lake Bell when she takes them in. Sharma and Mittal are fairly new in the acted business; however, they are not unrecognizable. Sharma plays the lead role of Pi Patel in Life of Pi and Mittal shows up in Slumdog Millionaire. There’s also other great performances in this movie from the likes of Aasif Mandvi, Alan Arkin, Bill Paxton and Tzi Ma, but this will suffice.

Overall, Million Dollar Arm is a movie that is a must see in my opinion. Yes, there are a ton of huge summer blockbusters in the next month or two that will all fight for your attention, but don’t let this movie slip past you. If for some reason you find yourself tired of all the huge blockbusters, then this is definitely a movie that you should check out, because it will be a breath of fresh air. Even if you are not a sports fan, I think this is a movie that you will love, because like I said, it’s all about the relationships in the movie as opposed to the historical sporting event that is portrayed. If this movie were to come out at the end of the year, I would think it would be the type of movie that contends for an Oscar nomination or two. It’s that good. It will certainly join the ranks of all the great sports movies. My grade for Million Dollar Arm is a 9/10.

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Review

Kelly and Mac, parents of baby Stella and talented swearers (in terms of quantity, if not quality), buy their first home and are worried when a fraternity acquires the house next door. After trying to get on, the late night noise proves an insurmountable problem and the two factions go to war.

Seth Rogan’s presence (as dad Mac) should tell you that this is a comedy: Rose Byrne as mum Kelly and Zac Efron as fraternity president Teddy, not so much. I went into this as someone who isn’t a fan of Rogen (but quite likes Byrne and Efron), predisposed to sympathise with the parents, and therefore tending towards prejudging the movie as something I would feel antagonistic towards despite having read positive things about it – I hate hate hated Project X, another “comedy” about party loving young people making their neighbours’ lives a misery because their right to be disruptive trumps the right of others to a peaceful existence.

But Bad Neighbours is quite funny and moves towards an ultimately satisfactory resolution (in the course of which Rogen and Efron have an improbable fight which is physically very funny indeed).

It is not without fault. It’s unclear exactly where Efron’s character lies: the affability with which he starts and finishes the film is at complete odds with the Mr Hyde transformation which appears to be provoked by the fact that Mac and Kelly phoned the police after specifically agreeing not to (even though they only did it because their repeated requests for quiet were ignored). The actions of the idiot policeman are not even slightly credible, and neither is the inactivity of the other neighbours. But, hey, it’s a comedy, and it turns out right in the end, so I can live with that.

Baby Stella is adorable.

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Review

“Chef” explores potentially engaging and emotional themes of reconnecting with family and the quest for contentment and fulfillment in one’s vocation. Yet it does so in such a lighthearted, jovial manner that any gravity to the situations presented are all but lost. There’s entertainment in the scattered jokes and the overwhelmingly good-natured mood that permeates the entire film, but when every conflict is quashed within minutes and the predicaments barely register concern, the power to affect audiences dwindles. The drawn out pacing also lends to the feeling of insouciance towards weightier drama as a prolonged setup gives way to an even lengthier denouement that features almost exclusively playful nonchalance. “Chef” is unique and uplifting in its abundant display of merriment, but will likely leave viewers hungry for something with more substance.

Chef Carl Casper (Jon Favreau) loves to cook. Despite battling stifled creativity from his oppressive manager (Dustin Hoffman), Casper runs the kitchen of the Gauloises restaurant with relish, making even his relationships with his ex-wife Inez (Sofia Vergara) and young son Percy (Emjay Anthony) secondary to his culinary exploits. But when a very public clash with uppity food critic Ramsey Michel (Oliver Platt) finds its way onto the internet, and Caspar finds himself out of a job, he travels to Miami at the behest of Inez to attempt to reconnect with his son. Initially reluctant to the drastic change, the headstrong cook finally agrees to run a mobile food truck, and with the help of his former sous-chef Martin (John Leguizamo), Carl and Percy embark on a road trip that will take them from Florida to Louisiana to Texas – and back into each other’s lives.

It’s undeniably unusual to see a film with essentially zero conflict and a setup that lasts nearly one hour – resulting in an opening and a closing but no real significance in the middle. It’s also understandably odd to see a theatrical feature about a food truck. Although “Chef” is largely focused on a cordon bleu who learns to love his job again, while also bonding with his son and patching his kinship with his ex-wife, a prominent portion of screen time is devoted to the comestibles themselves. Close-ups of dishes sizzling, fillets being sliced to reveal rare juiciness, fish and shrimp receiving colorful garnishes and sauces, and desserts lightly dusted with powdered caramel and sugars are practically characters of their own (save for the shocking discerping of a pig). It’s tantalizing and inspiring but certainly doesn’t coax the story forward.

Emjay Anthony delivers a fine performance for a child actor, though his use as a motivation for Casper to pursue new enterprises and relate with his son are noticeably flimsy. Percy only pouts offscreen and the few times he does so are brief and easily amended. Similarly, Casper never fights with Inez or Molly (a throwaway role for Scarlett Johansson) or even rival Marvin (a nothing part for Robert Downey Jr. – yet another example of a big star in a tiny role). As for the rest of the cast, Favreau is genuine and right at home as a food connoisseur, while Vergara proves once again that she’s only capable of playing one type of character. Downey Jr. also restates his comfort with quirky, sarcastic, overconfident personas.

There’s commentary on social media in the form of both mockery and flattery, at once teasing the technology and touting its effectiveness. Older, disinterested Carl can’t quite comprehend the details of Twitter, while his young boy doesn’t understand the emotional complexities of divorce. The food critic’s name is too obviously a reference to Gordon Ramsey, whose show “Kitchen Nightmares” famously introduced the world to an unavoidably comparable Twitter meltdown and self-imposed character assassination in the Amy’s Baking Company episode. And the conclusion feels like a live-action take on “Ratatouille.” The extreme lack of cinematic friction results in the plot languishing in easygoing meandering; creating a pleasant, breezy, feel-good flick that has no poignancy or pathos.

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Review

When I went to Sundance, I was just trying to see any movie I could, and I decided to try and see this movie. I do not regret seeing this movie at all. It is a very original story and has heart. It is a very interesting take on the ‘Pregnant but don’t want a baby story’. While this movie might have benefited from one or two extra scenes in it, I still give it a 10/10 because I loved the movie and it was filled with solid performances from everyone. The movie itself is one of the stories where a girl decides to have a one night stand, gets pregnant, but does not want to have a child. I won’t go any further for fear of spoiling anything but you should see it

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Review

Just in time for this weekend’s annual homage to our mothers, “Mom’s Night Out” overtly reminds parents everywhere — and moms in particular — of the daily, moment-to-moment demands put upon the women who have delivered us all into this crazy world.

The premise is pretty basic: Three moms are looking for an evening off from chasing after their kids and worrying that those children are one small step away from either causing or being the victim of some horrible disaster.

Sarah Drew of “Grey’s Anatomy” fame is Allyson, an aggressively Type A personality and total neat freak, wound so tightly you think she’s about to snap at any moment. Sean Astin sweetly plays Allyson’s ever-patient husband who clearly supports his wife’s deep need to have a break from being what she calls “the Bruce Banner of stay-at-home moms.”

A funny note: Allyson’s way-too-intense (no surprise there!) mommy blog has been losing followers. She’s dropped (ahem) from four readers down to three.

Along with Allyson we have her guru — her pastor’s wife, Sondra, played by Patricia Heaton — plus Izzy, Allyson’s BBF (Andrea Logan White) who is stuck in a big quandary. Her husband (Robert Amaya) is not so wild about his parenting abilities with the couple’s twins, and she can’t bring herself to tell him that another baby is on the way.

In this year seeing an increase in faith-based films, “Moms’ Night Out” also falls into that category — but in a far more subtle way than “Heaven Is For Real” or “God’s Not Dead.” The life lessons about morals and values are soft-pedaled pretty well and packaged in a mostly funny romp as the trio of mothers’ night-on-the-town turns in all sorts of bizarre and wacky ways.

From an ill-fated trip to a fancy restaurant — where they only sought to have a lovely, fancy dinner they did not have to prepare — to a missing car to a missing child to run-ins with the cops to a tattoo parlor caper, things quickly go downhill.

Some of these plot twists require more than the normal suspension of logic that often happens in similar comedies. Yet the characters are all appealing — especially the ones played by Drew and Heaton. Country music star Trace Adkins adds a humorous touch as a motorcycle gang boss named “Bones.”

It is Adkins, along with Heaton’s character (she’s also a major producer of the film) who deliver some of the best lessons of all here: that despite the difficulties, raising children is a true gift and blessing. Now that’s something worth remembering as we approach Mother’s Day 2014.

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Review

In one of his final film roles, a typically rumpled and sympathetic Philip Seymour Hoffman anchors the black comedy “God’s Pocket.”

Making his directorial debut, “Mad Men” star John Slattery expertly navigates the Coen brothers’ terrain by shifting from the mordant to the gruesome in a tale of a community of lowlifes living in a blue-collar quarter of Philadelphia circa 1980.

Hoffman and Slattery’s “Mad Men” colleague Christina Hendricks play the parents of a loutish 23-year-old with a bad habit of threatening people with a straight razor. A fellow construction workers kills the kid for being a racist imbecile and general nuisance, but the workers close ranks by pretending an industrial accident is to blame, an explanation that the Hendricks character properly finds hard to believe.

Soon an alcoholic-but-talented newspaper columnist (Richard Jenkins, superb as usual) and a mobster are on the case, while the Hoffman character and his butcher friend (John Turturro) try to get back to their daily routines of stealing trucks and betting on horses. But the bereaved dad winds up blowing the funeral money on a bet.

Neither over-sentimentalizing nor condescending toward the working-class people in the film, Slattery sees the humanity in his self-defeating and ignorant characters. He coaxes textured and sympathetic performances from all (though the patrician Hendricks seems out of place), and the atmosphere is richly depressing, with spot-on production design that captures the grimy pallor of rubbishy lives.

But it’s the WASPish dialogue and the zany story that take top honors, the plot zig-zagging unpredictably as even minor characters seize the opportunity to reroute the action to the point that the unfortunate deceased youth manages to get killed (sort of) a second time.

You could argue that the film ends with a kind of shrug (a point that could be made about many of the Coen brothers’ films as well), but I like the way things culminate with the working-class men deciding as a unit to blame the messenger who accurately describes them. As for Hoffman, the shambling Everyman naturalism he shows here gives “God’s Pocket” an added elegiac layer that makes its bitter ironies that much more painful.

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A reporter’s dream of becoming a news anchor is compromised after a one-night stand leaves her stranded in downtown L.A. without a phone, car, ID or money – and only 8 hours to make it to the most important job interview of her life.

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I just saw an advance screening of BELLE–and I absolutely loved it. The dialog, directing, performances, costumes, locations, and cinematography were all fabulous.

It’s based on the mesmerizing and romantic true story of the beautiful, intelligent, mixed race daughter of an admiral, who was raised in Georgian England by her aristocratic great-uncle and his wife. The script hits all the right notes as Belle struggles to find her place in a society that doesn’t quite accept her, and with the help of an idealistic young vicar’s son (Sam Reid– fantastic), influences an important anti-slavery case.

Congratulations to director Amma Asante and writer Misan Sagay for bringing this story vividly to life on the screen. Gugu Mbatha-Raw was luminous as Dido Belle, and I think Tom Wilkinson gave the best role of his career. Both are Oscar-worthy performances. The film is highly recommended.

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