Cutthroat, gritty, humorous and intense. A black comedy/western that doesn't sugarcoat any of it's references and goes in for the kill, literally.
One of my favorite things about the film is that it's soundtrack is so diverse. It goes from a 70's themed song to gangster rap, which I thought gave the film more substance and keeps the viewer on their toes for what will happen next.
"Django" does what many films try and fail at; having a mixture of…
"This town ain't be enough for the both of us. Even though you're me and I'm you. I still have to kill you. Even though that means you're my future."
An interesting concept and makes a interesting statement about cause and effect.
I enjoyed the film mostly because it has so many elements of a western. The other is Joseph- Grodon-Levitt. He's great at any type of role dealing with extreme, off-the-wall story lines. So you can almost say he…
A masterpiece from start to finish. It's almost like you are watching two films in one because of the long stretchs of flashbacks by the Count. Love is always an interesting theme to have within a film, but can easily be messed up if you don't give enough or go overboard and make it unbelieveable.
This historical backdrop makes it possible to love this film even more. I believe when set in a time such as the 1940's you are…
From the transition from silent films to "talkies" during the late 1920's, in 1931 Chaplin realeased "City Lights," a romantic comedy. This delightful film is timeless and a classic. His slap stick comedy goes without saying and has an instant apeal to its audience.
Chaplin's character is loveable and sweet and makes the film fun to watch.
"Be careful driving the car!" Screams Chaplin
"I'm driving the car?" Questions The Millionarie
That is probably one of the most humorus part…