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 Last Movie You Watched? the 8th

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Hilly KCMG
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PostSubject: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Mon Dec 31, 2012 9:12 am

Last Movie You Watched 1.0
Last Movie You Watched 2.0
Last Movie You Watched 3.0
Last Movie You Watched 4.0
Last Movie You Watched 5.0
Last Movie You Watched 6.0
Last Movie You Watched 7.0

I'd say 1100 replies/about 75 pages is when the threads cut back
The 39 Steps (1935)

part of the Beeb's Hitchcock season (as such). Though a certain loyalty to the next version via Kenny More I rise to the feeling that this is the best adaptation (cries of No Shit, Sherlock from the gallery). A driving factor for my preference is Robert Donat -cracking performance. Also good to see a very pre-Dad's Army John Laurie (a favourite performance is in Life and Death of Colonel Blimp).

Not a bad way to pass the evening otherwise.


Last edited by Hilly on Tue Jan 29, 2013 8:02 am; edited 3 times in total
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j7wild
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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Mon Dec 31, 2012 9:21 am

Suddenly (1954)

http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0047542/

Frank Sinatra shines in this obscure political thriller centering on the assassination of a President.

It's been said that Lee Harvey Oswald watched this film days before he shot JFK.

3.75/5


Cargo (2009)

http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0381940/

Little known sci-fi movie from Switzerland

Very well made on a small budget of $4.7 million.

Hollywood can learn from this.

It doesn't take $20 million, $50 million, $100 million to get a good sci-fi movie made.

Yet most of the time in Hollywood, even with a budget of $100 million, they can't get a decent sci-fi movie made.

4/5


Winter Kills (1979)

http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0080139/

A strong performance by an all star cast lead by John Huston and Eli Wallach and Jeff Bridges highlights this political conspiracy thriller inspired by the events of the Kennedy Assassination.

It's also a social satire of the 70's when, between Watergate and the Vietnam War, the American people had lost faith in the government!

The production of this movie is also controversial.

There are rumours that it was financed by drug dealers and that the executive producer of this film was found dead in a New York hotel room with 2 bullets in his head.

Also, the UK rating board gave this film an X rating (there is no violence or sex in it to justify it) so it wouldn't get a wide release.

Finally, the theatrical release of it was postponed by 4 years and by the time it was released, not only was the movie was edited down to a shorter running time, it also received a very limited theatrical run.

4.5/5


Excision (2012)

http://www.imdb.com/title/tt1984153/

This is the strangest movie I've seen this year and in a long time!

I am not sure what to make of it or what message it was trying to convey.

2.5/5


Exam (2009)

http://www.imdb.com/title/tt1258197/

This is a thinking man's movie!

4.5/5


Total Ripoff (2012)

:x

http://www.imdb.com/title/tt1386703/

I give this a 1 out of 5 only because of Kate and Jessica.

tongue

Otherwise it will get a zero!

:evil:
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The White Tuxedo
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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Mon Dec 31, 2012 2:23 pm

I was working on some stuff, including a big puzzle to break up the pace, and I had assorted 70's movies playing. There's nothing like having AIRPORT movies play in the background to create a jovial working atmosphere.

I only hope I live to quote Heston here: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=v13Hxz0TLvM#t=3m30s
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Manhunter
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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Tue Jan 01, 2013 7:20 am

Crash (2004, dir. Paul Haggis)

The storyline about the guy who gets humiliated during a police check, and the character played by Bullock, aren't really convincing or underdeveloped, respectively. The trafficking of slave workers bit at the end is also too much of a good thing, rendering the film a good bit more unbelievable.
Most of the rest, however, is pretty good. Haggis reflects the themes of race and prejudices, and some others, on an admirably high level. He gives his great number of characters considerable depth and paints a varied and fair picture of a multi-ethnic city. Each character reveals weaknesses and strengths. It's an encouraging and humanist movie with a fine and consistent atmosphere. There are several scenes which are quite touching. You've got to be a block of ice not to be moved by them.



Strange Days (1995, dir. Kathryn Bigelow)

Some tacky bits aside (that do not seem to be made in an ironical tone), a decent and entertaining, visually interesting sci-fi film. It's not a very sophisticated film (does it surprise? It was penned by J. Cameron...), but it does not treat its material too cheaply either.
I forgot to mention that D'Onofrio's best performance may be as Orson Welles in ED WOOD. He not only looks bafflingly similar to Welles, he also gives a fine impersonation of him. I mention this, because VDO has an important role in STRANGE DAYS as well (like CRASH, it was my second viewing; must've seen SD in the late 90s; couldn't remember anything apart from the nudity scenes with Juliette Lewis, as strange as it is).


Klass (2007, dir. Ilmar Raag)

The best film about a school shooting that I've seen. Very realistic, convincing writing and direction, with really good performances and neat cinematography (hand-held camera used to its strengths). No moralizing filmmaking, just an engaging account of the events in an Estonian class, based on real events. For those interested in premium, realistic filmmaking, a highly recommended movie. (Got it for only 2.99 € from amazon!)
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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Tue Jan 01, 2013 8:03 am

Manhunter wrote:
Crash (2004, dir. Paul Haggis)

The storyline about the guy who gets humiliated during a police check, and the character played by Bullock, aren't really convincing or underdeveloped, respectively. The trafficking of slave workers bit at the end is also too much of a good thing, rendering the film a good bit more unbelievable.
Most of the rest, however, is pretty good. Haggis reflects the themes of race and prejudices, and some others, on an admirably high level. He gives his great number of characters considerable depth and paints a varied and fair picture of a multi-ethnic city. Each character reveals weaknesses and strengths. It's an encouraging and humanist movie with a fine and consistent atmosphere. There are several scenes which are quite touching. You've got to be a block of ice not to be moved by them.

Utterly precictable that someone who can't appreciate Spielberg's gemuine humanist cinema (and dismisses it as "sentimental", "manipulative" or other old canards) would prefer Haggis's contrived, phony, PC, pious, pseudo-Altman abomination. Hilarious.
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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Tue Jan 01, 2013 2:21 pm

God Bless America (2011)

I'm not sure how good I'd say the movie is, but I did find it utterly hilarious many, many times. I almost never actually laugh when watching something. I may smile. But this movie actually made me laugh a lot. The parodies of reality TV and such were dead on.

Joel Murray is excellent. And it's got one of my other favorite MAD MEN actors, Melinda Page Hamilton.

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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Fri Jan 04, 2013 11:09 am

Jack Reacher - have never read One Shot (or any of the Reacher novels, come to that) so I don't know how close an adaptation this was (and yes, I know that book Reacher is a good foot-and-a-half taller than dinky wee Tom Cruise), but I enjoyed its thriller stylings. Wouldn't call it an action flick as such ... Reacher kicks a little ass and there's a car chase and a firefight, but that's over a 130-minute running time.
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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Sun Jan 06, 2013 3:08 am

Equus (1977, dir. Sidney Lumet)

Not happy with it. A lot of it felt strangely pretentious, or unconvincing at the very least. Some scenes I liked (mainly those with Burton and one of the women, that is not with the boy). I did not find the boy's mental illness to be handled well at all. Didn't help that I'm not a fan of Greek mythologies. The horror bits in the end didn't help the film either. I suspect that I'd enjoy reading the play. I don't think Shaffer is the problem, but I wouldn't know.
Has Jenny Agutter naked - again.



The Big Red One (1980, dir. Samuel Fuller)

Not a fully realistic war film, but has more to say in an idiosyncratic way than most of the overrated war film tosh (FULL METAL J, and, much worse, RYAN...). I loved its cinematography in many scenes. It's a very creative film. Marvin gives an admirable performance (score is hit and miss).
I'm glad I've stumbled over Fuller. I also loved PICKUP. Need to see a couple more films of his.
Watched the 156 mins. version. It's a worthy film for one's collection.






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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Mon Jan 07, 2013 4:47 am

The Hobbit (2D) - apart from a couple of parts that felt overlong, no major gripes with this at all ... a fun, spectacular fantasy epic. Enjoyed it more than some reviews had given me the impression I would :) .
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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Mon Jan 07, 2013 6:35 am

Saw LES MISERABLES over my extended holiday break, and came away quite pleased. As a musician, by biggest worry was obviously the music, but I think they did an acceptable job with it. The two leads are the weakest of the bunch (go figure), with Crowe sounding like he's singing a rock ballad most of the time, and Jackman is hit-or-miss ("Bring Him Home" was almost embarrassingly bad, but he does decently with other songs). The secondary characters on the other hand, were excellent. Ann Hathaway, Eddie Redmayne and Samantha Barks sounded rather exceptional, I thought.

As far as the actual film goes....the big problem is Tom Hooper. I get that he's trying something new with the live recordings, and I commend him for that, but his direction is so inconsistent and all over the place. The whole point of the live recording is to be able to get extreme close-ups and to achieve a more intimate un-Broadway like setting. So then why not do more location work instead of use blatantly obvious sets? Why have the scenes with the Thenandiers be so tongue-and-cheek? Why all the horrendous CGI? Hooper is constantly mixing two styles throughout the film ("realistic" and Broadway-inspired), and it just didn't make any sense to me. Still, Hooper's direction wasn't nearly enough to spoil the film for me. The music is good and there are enough emotionally powerful moments to make it all worth it.

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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Mon Jan 07, 2013 4:43 pm

The Man Who Knew Too Much, 1956 version, by Alfred Hitchcock, with James Stewart and Doris Day

I found it to be over-rated, boring, slow, non-intriguing, un-suspenseful.

I think the reason this movie is rated so high is because of Doris Day and her stupid Que Sera Que Sera song.

2/5
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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Tue Jan 08, 2013 4:00 am

Glad you've discovered THE BIG RED ONE and Fuller, Manhunter. One of that generation's most neglected filmmakers and one of the very, very few films that gives a true vision of the horrors of war. I love the humanity Marvin gives to the film. One of my favourite actors of all time.

THE IRON LADY (2011, dir. Phillyda Lloyd)

Superb film. Should've won Best Picture.
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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Tue Jan 08, 2013 7:29 am

Largo's Shark wrote:
Glad you've discovered THE BIG RED ONE and Fuller, Manhunter. One of that generation's most neglected filmmakers and one of the very, very few films that gives a true vision of the horrors of war. I love the humanity Marvin gives to the film. One of my favourite actors of all time.

THE IRON LADY (2011, dir. Phillyda Lloyd)

Superb film. Should've won Best Picture.

Almost shocking how, especially at the start with the first shot of her, Streep resembled Thatcher.

Only saw that in the cinema last February, help it's C4 I suppose.
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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Tue Jan 08, 2013 8:02 am

Notorious

fantastic film with strong performances by Grant, Bergman and Rains. The latter almost overshadowed by the domineering, very German mother. Could've been Irma Bunt's sister.
Quite like the intro shot of Grant shot from behind, almost like the [later] reveals of a new Bond.

Shenandoah

stirring but strong performance by Jimmy Stewart, veering from the comical early on to the heartbroken at the end. A few familar faces doing their bit: Glenn Corbett (Original Trek's Zefram Cochrane), Doug McClure, Katharine Ross, John Wayne's son Patrick (never playing the smartest of chaps), Paul Fix and George Kennedy as an Union general.

Carve Her Name with Pride

shown around the BBC4 programme on Fifties war films (Days of Glory) which was one chaps way of quietly showing the stoically British films of that era (Dambusters, Angels One Five, Cruel Sea etc). This is the kind of film Lewis Gilbert was good at, at least the 50s was his heyday (Reach for the Sky, Sink the Bismarck, Admirable Crichton and this). Like Reach for the Sky it earns a BAFTA for its lead, a very strong and at the end moving performance by Virginia McKenna.
Jack Warner doing his usual bit in his pre-Dixon days, the usual selection of stock German actors (Victor Beaumont chiefly, first seen by self in Where Eagles Dare, also Reach for the Sky, Sink the Bismarck etc) and Michael Caine, pre-fame, playing 'the White Rabbit' SOE extroadinnaire Yeo-Thomas. Gilbert's favourite, Sydney Tafler appears as the SOE recruiter (I believe the Liparus CO in TSWLM was his final role).
Even old favourite Geoffrey Keen is back, dubbing William Mervyn which is a mite odd.

They never make films like this anymore and never will.

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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Tue Jan 08, 2013 2:37 pm

Gunga Din (1939)

A fun adventure with charismatic leads, villainous villains, exciting action, and some lovely warm-hearted racism. Besides that, I can see where Lucas/Spielberg got their influence for TEMPLE OF DOOM.
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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Tue Jan 08, 2013 5:52 pm

Largo's Shark wrote:


THE IRON LADY (2011, dir. Phillyda Lloyd)

Superb film. Should've won Best Picture.

Streep is great, but I thought the film wasn't sure which direction it wanted to take the narrative in, because the two stories of an ambitious woman climbing the ranks and a woman succumbing to the inevitability of age were neither explored as deeply as it should have.

I saw it upon cinema release, so my memory may be a little hazy.
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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Tue Jan 08, 2013 6:24 pm

Spot on, Fields. They wasted Streep's marvellous performance by focusing on Thatcher in the present day. What could've been a great political biopic was instead a PSA about Alzheimer's. If they had told her life story chronologically and ended with her present condition (sans the ridiculous hallucination of Denis) then it'd be a different story.
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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Tue Jan 08, 2013 10:33 pm

Eh, I preferred what actually we got to yet another political bio (which rarely work, and would have probably sucumbed to political bias and killed it). It's a film deconstructing the Thatcher myth (it could have been dubbed SYMPATHY FOR THE DEVIL up north) and framing the narrative through her Alzheimer's was the most effective way to uncover the human being, under the rhetoric, platitudes, and mannerisms, which have all been parodied to death.
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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Tue Jan 08, 2013 11:24 pm

Is The Iron Lady available on 4oD? It's a film I'm mildly interested in seeing, but not one I'm desperate to buy a copy of.

Last night I watched:

The Awful Truth

Dunno if McCarey did actually say he was given the Oscar for the wrong film, since a near identical story circulates about Minnelli and Gigi/Some Came Running, but if he did he was right - Make Way for Tomorrow is undoubtedly a far greater achievement. But The Awful Truth is a wonderfilm film nonetheless. I find the first hour slightly slack in places, but all of the jokes land. It's the final thirty minutes that work the best though. Great pace, perfect scenarios. As far as screwball goes, this will be hard to top.

Also finished my quest to see all of Wong Kar-wai's films with My Blueberry Nights.

Sadly, it lacks the energy of his Hong Kong work. Retains a great colour palette, but it feels wrong given the setting. The highlights are the night scenes between Jones and an alcoholic cop - the daytime scenes are, unfortunately, testament to how much more conventional this film is than Wong's previous. It isn't bad by any means, but it's an enormous let down given that I only recently discovered Fallen Angels, which treads similar ground to this film but does it far better, and stands above even Ashes of Time as Wong's most unappreciated film.

I'd rate his films as follows:

1. In the Mood for Love
2. Fallen Angels
3. Ashes of Time
4. Days of Being Wild
5. Happy Together
6. 2046
7. Chungking Express
8. My Blueberry Nights
9. As Tears Go By

As much as I love Wong's work, I can't find it in me to get excited about The Grandmaster. I'm sure it will get raves at Berlin and I'll get interested, but for now it's entirely off-the-radar for me.
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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Tue Jan 08, 2013 11:29 pm

The trailer for THE GRANDMASTERS is underwhelming. But I'll get excited about anything Wong does, regardless of how it looks.
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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Wed Jan 09, 2013 5:12 am

The Dark Knight Rises (2012, dir. Christopher Nolan)

I wasn't interested in watching this at the movies. I missed NOTHING.
The story is contrived and pretentious, the characters unbelievable and unengaging, the humour lousy (several of the quips are downright tasteless), the twist as to who was the escaping child laughable, and I'm a bit sad having to single out Caine, but his crying over Bruce's grave was poor acting. The score, as usual, atrocious.


The Bourne Identity (2002, dir. Doug Liman)

I had seen this a couple of years ago on TV. Wasn't blown away by it, but now, on the big HDTV, I genuinely loved it. It's down-to-earth, leaves out all of the Hollywood entertainment trash incredients, tells an engaging, if not too realistic, story, has several interesting characters (Marie is portrayed in a very natural manner, unusual for this kind of genre); it is not in the highest class of film-making, but mostly pleasing. I also like Cooper a lot. It never gets pretentious, the few dramatic/actors' stuff bits are very convincing and subtle. It is far, far, far superior to the Brosnan era Bond shit, and certainly considerably better than the Craig efforts. I haven't seen the other films yet, I hope I won't be disappointed. I got a 3-DVD-box for 11,99 €.
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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Wed Jan 09, 2013 3:42 pm

Quote :
The Bourne Identity (2002, dir. Doug Liman)

I had seen this a couple of years ago on TV. Wasn't blown away by it, but now, on the big HDTV, I genuinely loved it. It's down-to-earth, leaves out all of the Hollywood entertainment trash incredients, tells an engaging, if not too realistic, story, has several interesting characters (Marie is portrayed in a very natural manner, unusual for this kind of genre); it is not in the highest class of film-making, but mostly pleasing. I also like Cooper a lot. It never gets pretentious, the few dramatic/actors' stuff bits are very convincing and subtle. It is far, far, far superior to the Brosnan era Bond shit, and certainly considerably better than the Craig efforts. I haven't seen the other films yet, I hope I won't be disappointed. I got a 3-DVD-box for 11,99 €.

The biggest difference between IDENTITY and SUPREMACY/ULTIMATUM is the visual style. While you can definitely notice Liman playing around with a lot of handheld work in IDENTITY, Greengrass takes it to a whole new level in the sequels. They truly are "documentary-style" thrillers done in the best possible sense, and countless action films have been trying to copy that style (usually to no avail) ever since. In fact, I'd even say that BOURNE SUPREMACY/ULTIMATUM and THE DARK KNIGHT are probably the most influential films on Hollywood's current styling. If you dig that style of film-making, then you should love the two Bourne sequels.
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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Wed Jan 09, 2013 3:52 pm

And here I go liking IDENTITY more than the Greengrass sequels in terms of style.

Python mentioned GUNGA DIN. Saw that last year I think. Hard to make it through. laugh But if you haven't seen ONLY ANGELS HAVE WINGS, Python, it's an excellent adventure-ish movie from 1939.

I saw STRAW DOGS. The Peckinpah version. The remake looks idiotic. I liked this one a lot, though. Had me thinking of Polanski's apartment films, oddly enough. Probably because of the slow build up and confined spaces. Sure took it's time with the home invasion at the end. Mixing it with HOME ALONE might be a good idea for a Bond movie.
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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Wed Jan 09, 2013 4:05 pm

I'll get around to that someday, after I finish Oscar Winners, then resume De Palma, then resume Hitchcock. Tomorrow it's WINGS and THE BROADWAY MELODY OF 1929.
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PostSubject: Re: Last Movie You Watched? the 8th   Wed Jan 09, 2013 4:10 pm

WINGS is a'ight. BROADWAY MELODY OF 1929 is a snooze.

1933's CAVALCADE is only on DVD in a HUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUGE set of hundreds of movies, but it's on YouTube.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=N9AU_Bt_dsk&playnext=1&list=PL805CA9A2159F4216&feature=results_main

Bit of a bore, too.

If you haven't seen Murnau's SUNRISE, see that. It also won Best Picture (sorta) in 1928. It won artistically, and WINGS got "Best Production" I think. But there is no comparing them as films. SUNRISE is the one that deserves to be remembered.
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