The film carries sufficient charm so it is a journey that you don’t mind taking. There is no doubt that it is a feel-good movie. The story is actually centred around Bigfoot but it hinges on a clever reversal of perspective. With a cast that is comprised with a tribe of Yetis in the Himalayas that are scared of the unknown creature known to them as Smallfoot, this is a film that you cannot miss! What’s more is that Smallfoot is human! Co-written and co-directed by Karey Kirkpatrick, while Jason Reisig co-directs, with Clare Sera, John Requa, and Glenn Ficarra as co-writers. This animated musical will not only get the audience’s hearts soaring and toes tapping, it also engages their intellectual side.
A Simple Favour is Gone Girls friendly cousin. Our classy blonde and brunette duo are both so invigorating in this mystery-comedy that you can’t afford to take your eyes off of the screen! Anna Kendrick and Blake Lively fill the plot ever so graciously with their pointed inflections and snappy gestures. Lively carries this sexy mysteriousness throughout the film making it look effortless while Kendrick twirls lines of dialogue with a lilt. The timing of the flashbacks are done well, filling in the characters backstories just a little bit at a time. What seems like a simple life unfolds into a plethora of mystery. This film really let its hair down in all aspects.
Get ready for the ultimate cheat day as The Chocolate & Coffee Show celebrates its fifth birthday.
There were some scenes which were rich in atmosphere but the whole film was widowed of new ideas on how to scare an audience. The sound effects sound cheap and tacky much like some of the visual effects they used. The obviousness of the smoke machine couldn’t be any more apparent. This film got my hopes up too high. The amount of times you think that something exhilarating would happen, you would be let down, yet again. The Nun is like being stuck in a funky club, where the DJ keeps playing the same tune over and over again.
The movie has no sense of boundaries and not in a good way. Mile 22 is an overly frantic movie with very few genuinely exciting scenes of visceral violence. The number of times that you wished the camera would have held still for a second longer so that you could actually see the shots clearly are one too many.