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  #1051  
Old 04-13-2019, 06:40 PM
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A Quiet Place, John Krasinski, Emily Blunt. Krasinski directing. Excellent, tightly directed and edited, well-acted, bite-your-nails movie. Aliens have arrived and they react only to noise. Despite its genre, I could see Krasinski getting a directing nomination.
  #1052  
Old 04-13-2019, 10:10 PM
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A Quiet Place was a 2018 film. It was nominated for an Oscar for best sound editing, but it didn't win. It was very well reviewed and made a lot of money:

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/A_Quiet_Place_(film)
  #1053  
Old 04-14-2019, 09:30 AM
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A Quiet Place was a 2018 film. It was nominated for an Oscar for best sound editing, but it didn't win. It was very well reviewed and made a lot of money:

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/A_Quiet_Place_(film)
Missed that bit.
  #1054  
Old 04-14-2019, 10:00 AM
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Finally got around to watch The Ballad of Buster Scruggs. I worried that it was going to be uneven. "Uneven" is actually an understatement.

The first bit with the singing cowboy had great humor and gratuitous violence that really hurt it. The second bit had Stephen Root and the best line: "First time?" The third bit was a real downer. Hard to watch. The fourth bit I quickly realized I had read the tale. I thought it was by Twain, but it's by London. Despite Tom Waits, I like the story better. Beautiful scenery though.

The fifth bit, the Oregon Trail one had an almost completely developed story. So that helped. But still, no, the train boss would have not had acted like that when the real stuff happened. Realized early on that the 6th tale was one of those* kind of stories. So it was just spending time watching until you got there. Yawn.

Give it two and a half pan shots, and that's being generous to Root.

*
SPOILER:
Like in Twilight Zone.
  #1055  
Old 04-21-2019, 08:45 AM
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Nancy.

A messed up woman with possible parentage issues.

Mainly watched due to the cast. Includes: Steve Buscemi, J. Smith-Cameron (from Rectify), Ann Dowd, John Leguizamo.

Andrea Riseborough as the title character. Just saw her and Buscemi in The Death of Stalin where she played Stalin's daughter.

Dowd and Leguizamo are barely in it- it's mainly a 3 person play.

It's in 4:3 ratio and oftentimes poorly filmed. So a cheap feel to it.

Unlikeable, etc., lead character. So it's just a long slog to reach the uninteresting end.

Critics love it but audiences not so much. I guess I'm in the latter group.

Give it 1.5 old photos.
  #1056  
Old 04-21-2019, 07:17 PM
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Fast Color is a low budget sci-fi tale with a stellar cast (Gugu Mbatha-Raw, Lorraine Toussaint, David Strathairn). It uses whatever small effects budget it has well and at the end, sets up future chapters, like any good superhero movie. I found it more satisfying, in a quiet way, than many of the bombastic superhero origins stories of the past decade. Recommended.
  #1057  
Old 04-22-2019, 07:15 AM
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Saturday had the annual broadcast of The Ten Commandments. I could easily watch this, but my wife, Pepper Mill, was fed up with the yearly repetition. So I pulled out my DVD of Cecil B. deMille's original 1923 silent version of the film, complete with Technicolor sequences (which the disc misidentifies as "hand tinted"). It's an interesting change. We only watched the Moses Leads his people out of Egypt part, not the boring contemporary story.

Theodore Roberts plays Moses as a wild-eyed prophet with outrageous, unruly hair, a far cry from Charlton Heston's neatly-combed Moses. But the "Gate of Egypt", with its images of Rameses in his chariot and the Avenue of Sphinxes was exactly reproduced for the 1956 remake from the 1923 original.

http://blog.familytheater.org/the-te...923-movie-set/

http://afi.com/10top10/moreDetail.aspx?id=52028&thumb=1
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  #1058  
Old 04-23-2019, 03:43 PM
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Finally got around to watch The Ballad of Buster Scruggs. I worried that it was going to be uneven. "Uneven" is actually an understatement....
An earlier thread about the movie: https://boards.straightdope.com/sdmb...d.php?t=865665

My latest five:

Yojimbo
Classic B&W Kurosawa film set in 1860s Japan. A ronin comes to a small town torn apart by two criminal gangs, and then plays them against each other. Funny, sly and engrossing. The last line helps make for a perfect ending.

The American President
Romantic comedy in which a widowed President falls for a spunky environmental lobbyist. Given all the shared cast, crew and themes, it's almost like a movie-length prequel to The West Wing. Catnip for political junkies like me.

Witness for the Prosecution
The original 1957 British courtroom drama, from the works of Agatha Christie, focusing Sir Wilfrid, the ailing, pugnacious, Churchill-esque defense counsel. Good stuff.

Witness for the Prosecution
The 2016 remake, focusing Mr. Mayhew, the solicitor who first takes the case. Even better than the original, I'd say - grittier, darker, much more atmospheric.

Headhunters
A crazy good Norwegian thriller about an art thief who steals from the wrong rich guy and then has to go on the run. Some twists and turns that just have to be seen to be believed - two thumbs 'way up.
  #1059  
Old 04-29-2019, 04:09 PM
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MotW: Care. A British tv movie about a divorced mother of 2 who is suddenly confronted will a bunch of issues regarding her elderly mother. (And an all too feckless sister.)

Good, but glum, story. Some really good acting by the lead Sheridan Smith and Alison Steadman as the mother.

One frequent thing with British shows is at times it seems like there are only 10 actors in the UK (as Mrs. FtG puts it). But not so many recognizable people here. Steadman's done some stuff like a few episodes of Orphan Black. There's the obligatory scene with Molesley from Downton Abbey. And that's nearly it for us.

Give it 3.5 chips.
  #1060  
Old 04-29-2019, 05:12 PM
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I saw one of the worst movies I ever saw this weekend.

A few months back in this thread I said that I had finally seen the James Whale film he made for Universal between Frankenstein and Bride of Frankenstein. It was The Old Dark House, which featured Boris Karloff as a silent, menacing, bearded butler named Morgan (think of him as Frankenstein with a beard), Charles Laughton in his first American role, and some other "name" actors. I knew about the film because Forrest J. Ackerman had featured stills from it in Famous Monsters, but the film had been pretty much pulled from circulation (it wasn't part of Universal's "Shock" package of films they rented to independent stations circa 1960), so I had never seen it.

I saw it. I thought it was awful.

But now I've seen worse.

In 1962 William Castle remade it, in color. You still have the travelers stranded by a rainstorm in the out-of-the-way British countryside, forced to spend the night in an aging house filled with a strange family and its secrets. And there's a silent bearded threatening character named Morgan. That's where the similarity ends. The film stars a young Tom Poston and Robert Morley, and lots of other people I don't know, although I knew Peter Bull by his face -- he's the one who played the Russian Ambassador in Dr. Stranglove. He kind of looks like Robert Morley's brother, and he plays him. Twice.

The movie is pretty damned terrible. It wanders hither and yon, with no trace of believability or even consistency. It seems as if, at every moment, the screenwriters asked themselves "What's the most ridiculous thing that could happen NOW?" Highly unrecommended.
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  #1061  
Old 04-29-2019, 06:43 PM
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Terminator Salvation, because I was bored and it's free. Should have been free when it was released. Major suckage on all fronts.
  #1062  
Old 05-04-2019, 08:04 PM
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Shadow, directed by Yimou Zhang (Hero, House of Flying Daggers). It is a gorgeous film that almost qualifies for the thread on choosing two of the best black and white films (I'd go with Drama).

If you liked Hero and House of Flying Daggers, you will like this one a lot. The use of thematic colors, the twisty plot, the well choreographed and perfectly shot fight scenes are all there.

I don't think the ending is ambiguous, but you might, so if you like things locked up tight, this one might disappoint.

SPOILER:
You can interpret the bookend scene of Madam Commander at the door as open ended (she hasn't decided what to say when she opens the door) or conclusive (the final expression on her face as she prepares to open the door indicates that she has decided to throw her lot in with the Shadow). I lean towards the latter.

Grade: 4 1/2 umbrellas
  #1063  
Old 05-05-2019, 08:57 AM
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MotW: Rupert, Rupert & Rupert (or The Three Faces of Rupert as Mrs. FtG dubs it.)

An actor with a personality disorder deals with a vast array of problems.

The "play with the play" is supposed some lost/reconstructed work of Marlowe's with apparently just two cast members. The male character in that is a raging ... rage-aholic. Which fits one side of his personality well. Not so much the others. (Which leads to an imbalance of the use of the 3 sides.)

The usual problem with such settings arise: we see the actors performing the same material over and over. I don't see why. They could have just made up some different scenes to break the routine.*

There's The Woman, a tiny bit of romance, The Shrink, the Goofy Play Director, The Money Guy, etc. You know the roles. Throw in a greek non-chorus of street addicts and, hey, you got a movie. Of sorts.

Give it two pill bottles thrown out the window.

(BTW: I didn't realize then that one of the actors in Locating Silver Lake I reviewed above is Zelda Williams. As in daughter of Robin. Yeah, she can actually act.)

* This reminded of one of the two big problems in All That Jazz with Fosse Gideon editing the same bit over and over to make it supposedly better. (The other big problem was the overlong, dragged out finale.)
  #1064  
Old 05-05-2019, 10:05 AM
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I watched The Highwaymen on Netflix. Excellent movie, very well acted about a fascinating historical figure.
Also watched The Dirt, the Motley Crue story on Netflix. Entertaining but a real 80s throwback vibe to how it treated women that made me uncomfortable.
And of course, Endgame. Seen it twice already.
  #1065  
Old 05-12-2019, 07:02 PM
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Non-Fiction (Doubles Vies) is something of a comedy (more sly than funny ha-ha) centered around two french couples who are all cheating on their partners, set in the publishing world, more or less. I thoroughly enjoyed it, though more from the intellectual ideas it sprinkles throughout the film on the rough transition to digital/online publication than the sexual roundelay.

It has one of the most self-referential scenes I've ever seen. In the film, while the couples are on vacation,the author is talking to his publisher about an audio-book of his recent novel and the publisher assures him it is in the works and that in fact, his wife has sent a copy to Juliette Binoche. The publisher's wife is played by...Juliette Binoche!

Amazing Grace is a documentary of the making of Aretha Franklin's 1972 live gospel album of the same name. It was originally shot by Sydney Pollack, who did not use clappers for his shoot, which meant they couldn't sync the audio with the film. Fast forward to about 10 years ago and the technology to do this became available and a bunch of producers (including Spike Lee) worked to create what is on the screen.

It's a raw look at a passion project from one of the great voices of the last 100 years. There's no voice over, almost no talking heads, just two days of footage in a church with a small but extremely appreciative audience (look for flashes of a couple of the Rolling Stones in the back of the audience). It is currently at 99% on Rotten Tomatoes and the rating is very much deserved. IMHO, it is definitely something to see on the big screen, if at all possible.
  #1066  
Old 05-13-2019, 08:41 AM
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Long Shot. Romantic comedy with Seth Rogan and Charlize Thereon...and if that sounds like an unlikely couple, that's the whole point. But it's surprisingly good - smart and laugh-out-loud funny. And good god, Charlize Thereon is gorgeous.

Wine Country (Netflix). I really like Amy Pouler, Tina Fey, and all their Saturday Night Live pals, and I had high hopes for this. Dashed. Pouler plays a mean and cranky version of her Parks & Rec character. I kept waiting for it to get funny and not cliched...after an hour, that hadn't happened and I gave up.
  #1067  
Old 05-13-2019, 01:20 PM
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Back to the Oscar nom pool: At Eternity's Gate. Willem Dafoe as Vincent Van Gogh during the last years of his life. With a lot of "interpretation" by film maker Julian Schnabel.

This is one of those "good but could have been a lot better" films. Focuses too much on the insanity of Van Gogh. Lots of extended shots showing VVG, etc., wandering around the countryside outside Arles and such. These become boring after a bit.

Dialogue poor except for a few extended discussions between Van Gogh and Oscar Isaac's Paul Gauguin, one between Van Gogh and a priest played by Mads Mikkelsen, etc. Theo (Rupert Friend) isn't really represented well.

Dafoe plays a crazy person well. Go figure.

In short: Van Gogh was crazy, Gauguin was a self-absorbed jerk, etc. What was the non-crazy side of Van Gogh like? Sorry, not in this film.

There's odd bits in French here and there but generally English. With people switching in the middle of a conversation. What the???

Give it 2.5 long lost drawing books.
  #1068  
Old 05-13-2019, 03:56 PM
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Knock Down the House, on Netflix; a documentary about several women who ran against powerful incumbents in 2018. It's worth watching, regardless of your politics, as it points to the glaring failings of our political system.
  #1069  
Old 05-14-2019, 09:00 AM
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The Battered Bastards of Baseball, another documentary on Netflix. This one is about the Portland Mavericks, the last of the independent A League ball teams in America, who created a huge stir in organized baseball in the 70s. It was created by Bing Russell, the father of Kurt Russell, and it only lasted a few years. But in that time it upset the baseball apple cart. Russell recruited baseball's rejects and misfits, including Jim Bouton, and put together a team that was mostly out of shape, off-center, and somewhat nuts. But they won games. Lots of games. And their fans were rabid and record-setting in number.

This is a fun movie, with lots of interviews and footage. The Mavericks rise was reminiscent of the movie Slap Shot, and just as improbable.
  #1070  
Old 05-14-2019, 09:49 AM
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The Return of the Magnificent Seven -- I never saw any of the sequels to Sturges' The Magnificent Seven (and hadn't seen that film in a long time, either*). I picked up a 4 disc set with all the movies and have just watched the first two. Pepper Mill hadn't seen the first sequel, either.

I also showed her another film I hadn't seen in a long time, and she never had -- Robert Rodrigues' Planet Terror, the first half of his Grindhouse. She wasn't a big fan of the gore, but she's a Bad Movie Fan from way back, and was making constant comments about who was obviously going to buy it in the near future and who was "out of the Gene Pool."



*I still very much prefer Akira Kurasawa's original Seven Samurai to all copies and homages, no matter how well made. But I have to admit that I love Elmer Bernstein's score, even though it was acquisitioned by Marlboro for their cigarette ads. Bernstein scored the original and all three sequels.
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Old 05-14-2019, 12:01 PM
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Back to the Oscar nom pool: At Eternity's Gate. Willem Dafoe as Vincent Van Gogh during the last years of his life. With a lot of "interpretation" by film maker Julian Schnabel.

This is one of those "good but could have been a lot better" films. Focuses too much on the insanity of Van Gogh. Lots of extended shots showing VVG, etc., wandering around the countryside outside Arles and such. These become boring after a bit.

Dialogue poor except for a few extended discussions between Van Gogh and Oscar Isaac's Paul Gauguin, one between Van Gogh and a priest played by Mads Mikkelsen, etc. Theo (Rupert Friend) isn't really represented well.

Dafoe plays a crazy person well. Go figure.

In short: Van Gogh was crazy, Gauguin was a self-absorbed jerk, etc. What was the non-crazy side of Van Gogh like? Sorry, not in this film.

There's odd bits in French here and there but generally English. With people switching in the middle of a conversation. What the???

Give it 2.5 long lost drawing books.

I'm sure Willem Dafoe would have been a great Vincent Van Gogh... 25 years ago. When the movie was made, Dafoe was 62; Van Gogh died when he was 37. That's worse than Jimmy Stewart as Charles Lindbergh.
  #1072  
Old 05-14-2019, 01:33 PM
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Well, Van Gogh was a wrinkly bastard. Cite.
  #1073  
Old 05-18-2019, 05:26 PM
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Finally got around to watching the rest of Snowpiercer.
  #1074  
Old 05-19-2019, 12:03 PM
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Finally got around to watching the rest of Snowpiercer.
Doing penance for something awful you did?
  #1075  
Old 05-19-2019, 12:29 PM
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I finally saw Avengers: Infinity War the other day and I hated the ending, but loved the rest of it. Talk about your perfect popcorn movie! Can't wait to see Endgame.
  #1076  
Old 05-19-2019, 12:38 PM
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Catching up on some not-first-run stuff (airplane and Netflix)

- Green Book. Good, entertaining, historical. I enjoyed it, but didn't think it was quite "best picture" material. I had just discovered what a "green book" was at the African American History Museum (in Wash DC) last year. So it was a pleasant coincidence that I knew what the title was about when this came out.

- Bad Times at the El Royale. Best way to describe this: "Tarantino wannabe". Seemed like it tried to be a bit too clever with twists (no one is who they seem) and time jumps. I was a bit disappointed.

- Triple Frontier. Seemed like the director wasn't quite sure what story to tell. Starts out like a "Narcos" mission, then turns "Treasure of the Sierra Madre". But then just...kind of goes nowhere. Disappointing.

- The Highwaymen. Along others on this thread, I enjoyed this. One of the better Costner roles/movies.

- Nymphomaniac I and II (you need to see both). Good candidates for the "strangest movie". What starts out as soft-medium porn, quickly becomes this interesting examination into the "why". Cameos from a lot of people you'll recognize (or not - Uma Thurman kind of threw me). But I don't think the director/writer quite knew/agreed on how to end the whole thing. So I found the ending very disappointing.

(for the martial arts fans):
- Master Z: the Ip Man Legacy. This follows the other Wing Chun master who has the big duel with Ip Man in "Ip Man 3". This supposedly chronicles his life after the big duel. Decent fight scenes, decent overall.

- Headshot. If you liked "The Raid: Redemption", this has the same star. Not a whole lot of plot to get in the way of the action. Pretty brutal and gory, so be warned.
  #1077  
Old 05-20-2019, 07:53 AM
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Mrs. FtG is friends with a German couple who keep recommending German films to her. So ... here we go again.

Never Look Away aka Werk ohne Autor. (The German title is far better, of course.)

It was nominated for Oscars for Best Foreign Film and Cinematography.

A time spanning saga from pre-WWII Germany well into the 60s. Nazis are bad people, btw.

Main idea is an art student inspired by his aunt and the Big Bad who somehow keeps messing with his life.

Lots of discussions about art and "art" (if you know what I mean).

3+ hours long so we split it up into two nights. Yeah, it dragged on. And on. And on.

A particularly unsatisfying ending, IMHO. The whole movie was clearly building up to Something. And ...

Give it 2.5 painted nails.

Last edited by ftg; 05-20-2019 at 07:54 AM.
  #1078  
Old 05-20-2019, 11:16 AM
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Doing penance for something awful you did?
Bored silly. But yeah, I really do not get the high ratings on Rotten Tomatoes.
  #1079  
Old 05-20-2019, 01:15 PM
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Just watched Limitless, which was an entertaining bit of improbability.
  #1080  
Old 05-20-2019, 02:43 PM
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Watched Suspiria 2018

Have you seen this?

Good. You are better off than me.

A bad remake of a bad film. Tilda Swinton playing 3 roles, sucking at all of them. Dakota Johnson looking delicious but Christ on a cracker, she can't dance OR act. ChloŽ Grace Moretz is completely wasted.

A horror movie that commits the worst sin that a horror movie can. It's dull. They could have easily shaved 40 minutes out of it. Dream sequences. Oh, God, so many dream sequences.....
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  #1081  
Old 05-20-2019, 03:24 PM
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Just saw John Wick: Parabellum.

I got restless about half way through. Interestingly, watching a dude shoot people in the head every five seconds gets boring. At least for me.

I think it peaked about 15 minutes in after the stable scene. That was funny as hell. I'm not sure if this movie was supposed to be funny, but it was definitely funny sometimes.

I'm not sure why I keep seeing these movies. I think when I saw Keanu saying "Guns. Lots of guns." in the trailer I got excited.
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