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City of God
I saw this movie barely knowing anything over it, but was impressed by the end from it. A great story about two boys in Rio de Janeiro who grow up doing completely different things, the first is a drug dealer, and quite successful at it, and the other can be a photographer. The grittiness gets beneath your skin and stays there. erik michael tristan The movie starts off with Lisbeth Salander being transported towards the hospital after being shot by her father. Her father can be a Soviet turned Swedish spy who Lisbeth nearly killed as a kid. Lisbeth hangs between life and death since the Swedish justice system seems determined to prosecute her for attacking her father. Lisbeth’s friend and sidekick Mikael Blomkvist fights justice on her behalf externally, and the man is constantly on the believe in her regardless if she pushes her away. Lisbeth’s past comes to light, and her shocking treatment as a result of the Swedish authorities as a kid is finally exposed. Blomkvist and his awesome staff carry on and uncover government corruption dating back to three decades. The finale fuses all these separate strands for a public airing which feels richly deserved.

Actors whose movies lose money

Rio finally ends up like a confusing film for something so simple. I’m not generally one for multiple subplots unless the film can be a multi-narrative (let’s suppose Robert Altman had directed this). There are certainly colorful enough characters to carry the subplots, though. George Lopez is really a family-man toucan, Tracy Morgan is often a bulldog with constant brain lapses, and Jemaine Clement is Nigel, the bird chasing Blu and Jewel. and Jamie Foxx provide a bit of music and fun as Pedro and Nico, 2 of the toucan’s friends, especially in a lovely song called “Fly Love”. Clement brings the majority of his Flight in the Conchords suave towards the film in his songs. One thing that bothered me while you’re watching this was the resemblance of not only the Ice Age series, but also the Madagascar films. If you can watch the squad of monkeys on this film rather than recall either the penguins or lemurs from either Madagascar movie, then you are better at shutting off your mind and enjoying a film than I am.

Zara states that loyalty could be the only currency in politics, but The Ides of March sheds light over a more robust tender: information. While dissecting the crooked acts exhibited by every party in politics, revealing the nonexistence of integrity, and highlighting the inner workings of corruption, the film also presents genuinely exciting characters and award-worthy actors in those juicy roles. With their delivery as well as the natural, calculating dialogue, there’s never a misstep – it’s actually a tremendous collaboration along with a rewarding effort that harkens to Clooney’s success with Good Night, and Good Luck. The new title, speaking about Julius Caesar’s assassination, isn’t nearly as subtle as Willimon’s original moniker, but the themes and outcome are simply as affecting within the arresting contemporary landscape of governmental affairs.

Pegg plays the straight-laced super-cop, Nicholas Angel, flipping 180 degrees from his character of Shaun. Angel is really a no-nonsense hot-shot cop from London that’s used in a small town because he’s stealing the thunder through the other cops. Pegg will be the complete opposite of a slacker here; make a British Robocop that is not a robot, sporting a gruff voice once the shit hits the fan. Nick Frost plays Danny Butterman, the action film super-fan that desires to be a “real” cop, like those he sees in movies. Frost, as Danny, is really a childish goofball, and plays off Pegg’s character adequately. Eventually, with the help of Danny and his massive movie collection along with the eerie secret from the small town, Angel morphs in a fiery beast of biblical badassery. There are two very notable stars that join the cast: Paddy Considine and Timothy Dalton. Considine plays one in the Andys, and he shows off his comedic chops rather well because the wise-cracking detective. In the role from the villain, Dalton, higher quality as James Bond, relishes within the evilness of his character nicely.