Love is terrifying, and so is the threat of nuclear war. The movie has funny moments, but does not fluff the forked threats of meeting that special someone and getting news that you may only have an hour left to live. If you remember Anthony Edwards from ER alone, you'll be drawn into his performance and Mare Winningham, from various legal dramas and the recent Hatfields and McCoys TV movie, equally stuns with parts playful and panicked. Also, get a…
This film is a classic. It tackles a lot, such as going from imaginative childhood to experiential teen or divorce in the home, but keeps it light thanks to the young girls obsession with the hilarious Henry Orient (Peter Sellers). Also, it manages to confront these issues without being too cornball.
The film is a treat, no matter the age of the viewer. However, if you have any fascination with the early 60s and if you love OR hate the history of Beatlemania, you'll enjoy the film even more thoroughly.
Steve Coogan and Rob Brydon play versions of themselves taking a trip to Northern England to tour the fine dining available, as well as test the limits of their egos.
Steve, star of stage art-house films), has a problem when his US girlfriend decides they should go on a break on her sudden return to the states. Meanwhile, Steve has to fulfill the obligation for a "foodie" article of North England's finer restaurants. However, all stops call for a a…
Visually engaging with a completely fresh approach to story telling and intertwined experiences across generations. As most reviews claim, it is ambitious and it does have some faults, but there is plenty to enjoy in the film.
I left knowing that I had never seen a story told in such a logic-bending manner, and yet I felt satisfied in following the plot points of the epic story I witnessed. In other words, don't let reviews of a "complex plot" turn…