RT on DVD & Blu-Ray: Gravity, Thor: The Dark World, and More

Critical darlings Blue Is the Warmest Color, Nebraska, and Muscle Shoals also available.

After last week's lackluster selection, we bounce back this week with a number of crowdpleasers and acclaimed films, beginning with a blockbuster Marvel sequel and Alfonso Cuarón's multiple award-winning sci-fi thriller. Then we've got Alexander Payne's Oscar-nominated road trip drama, a much talked about French romance, and a solid rock doc, as well as a handful of worthy rereleases and choices on TV. Read on for the full list:

Gravity

97%

It has to be said: if you missed your chance to see Gravity on the big screen (and, arguably, in 3D), you may have missed one of the most impressive cinematic experiences in recent memory. Alfonso Cuarón?s sci-fi thriller has been collecting awards left and right for the past few months, and it's almost certain to win at least a few of its whopping ten Oscar nominations. Sandra Bullock stars as astronaut Ryan Stone, who's left stranded in space with her colleague Matt Kowalski (George Clooney) when their shuttle is destroyed by debris. What follows is a tense, briskly paced struggle for life, as the pair attempt to find a way to make it back to Earth. Critics have raved about Gravity, citing Cuarón's masterful direction, Bullock's superb performance, and the film's top notch special effects. Certified Fresh at 97%, it's more than mere visual spectacle; it's an elegantly simple tale of survival that effectively communicates the white-knuckle terror of being lost in space.

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Thor: The Dark World

65%

Kenneth Branagh's familiarity with highbrow drama helped elevate 2011's Thor, but he relinquished the director's chair to Alan Taylor for its sequel, Thor: The Dark World, and despite Taylor's work on acclaimed series like The Sopranos and Game of Thrones, his film didn't fare quite as well. Chris Hemsworth returns as the Marvel superhero, who's compelled to return to Earth when an ancient race of Dark Elves rises up to threaten the universe. Thor is reunited with his human love interest, Jane Foster (Natalie Portman), and together with his brother Loki (Tom Hiddleston), they attempt to thwart the destruction of Asgard and the realms beyond. Though critics weren't as impressed with The Dark World as they were with the first film, they still enjoyed the bombastic action and crackling humor (mostly from Hiddleston) enough to award it a 65% on the Tomatometer. It's not one of Marvel's best, but it does enough on its own and further fleshes out the Avengers universe.

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Nebraska

92%

As long as we're talking about awards contenders (and we'll be getting more of these in the coming weeks), let's continue with Nebraska. Though some of the early buzz surrounding Alexander Payne's road trip drama has subsided amid high profile awards for Gravity, 12 Years a Slave, and American Hustle, it's nevertheless full of towering performances by Bruce Dern, June Squibb, and SNL alum Will Forte. Dern is Woody Grant, a troublesome Missouri man who, upon receiving a sweepstakes letter in the mail, insists upon driving to Lincoln, Nebraska to collect his purported winnings. His son David (Forte) reluctantly agrees, and the two hit the road, stopping along the way to reunite with friends and family and hash out some long-gestating issues. Certified Fresh at 92%, Nebraska has earned Oscar nominations for Best Actor (Dern), Best Supporting Actress (Squibb), Best Director (Payne), and Best Original Screenplay (writer Bob Nelson), so it's probably safe to say it's a worth a watch.

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Blue Is the Warmest Color

91%

Periodically, the Criterion Collection will facilitate the initial home video release of a contemporary film; most recently, they did this with Noah Baumbach's Frances Ha last November. Next up is the French coming-of-age film Blue Is the Warmest Color, the 2013 Cannes Palme d'Or winner and critical favorite about a young girl discovering love and sexuality. Adèle Exarchopoulos is Adele, a high schooler who becomes unexpectedly infatuated by a mysterious woman with blue hair she passes on the street and begins to question her sexuality. When she later encounters the woman again, they become friends, then lovers, and begin a complex romance over the course of several years. It's always difficult for an NC-17-rated film to find an audience here in the states, but critics say the BAFTA- and Golden Globe-nominated Blue Is the Warmest Color is an honest, intimate look at modern relationships that explores some universal themes and benefits from powerful acting.

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Muscle Shoals

96%

Back in the late 1950s, a few men founded a little music studio called Florence Alabama Music Enterprises (FAME) in Muscle Shoals, Alabama, and after some early success, that studio spent the better part of the 1960s and 1970s cranking out R&B and country hits from the likes of Aretha Franklin, Otis Redding, Wilson Pickett, and many more. In Muscle Shoals, director Greg "Freddy" Camalier endeavors not only to show the wide-reaching impact of FAME Studios, which saw black and white musicians working together in the South right through the Civil Rights Era, but also to explore what it was, exactly, about Muscle Shoals that attracted so many talented people. Critics almost unanimously praised the documentary -- which utilizes interviews with people like Bono, Jimmy Cliff, Keith Richards, Percy Sledge, and Gregg Allman -- calling it an entertaining and unflinching look at the famous locale that makes for essential viewing for any music fan. Certified Fresh at 97% on the Tomatometer, Muscle Shoals is a compelling introduction for novices, filled with interesting stories told by industry legends.

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Also available this week:

  • The Crash Reel (96%), a Certified Fresh documentary about Olympic snowboarder Kevin Pearce, who suffered a life-threatening blow to the head but refused to stay down.
  • French import You Will Be My son (89%), a drama about an aging vineyard owner who must decide whether to turn his business over to his son or another man he considers to be more like himself.
  • Narco Cultura (88%), a documentary about Mexican drug traffickers and their strange influence on pop culture and music.
  • Mr. Nobody (69%), starring Jared Leto and Diane Kruger in a non-linear sci-fi drama about a 118-year-old man who may or may not have achieved mortality reflecting on his life.
  • In addition to Blue Is the Warmest Color, Criterion is releasing three more films this week: Steven Soderbergh's King of the Hill (97%) and Roman Polanski's Tess (82%) are both available for the first time, while Jean-Luc Godard's celebrated classic Breathless gets a new DVD/Blu-ray combo pack.

Comments

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Andrew Brinkerhoff

I thought Gravity, despite its extreme simplicity, was great, but not endlessly rewatchable, so I won't need to buy it.

Thor: The Dark World just left me feeling "meh" afterward, it felt like the same Marvel quirkiness and such without anything new, the only thing that I really liked about it was Loki; it was a good Friday night's entertainment but I don't need to see it again.

Nebraska may or may not appeal to me, I don't know, but I might see it.

I am in NO WAY a homophobe, and I appreciate that a great film was made about a lesbian relationship, but I don't do NC-17 films, so I'm gonna have to skip it.

Feb 24 - 06:03 PM

Vits

Vicente Torres

You don't do NC-17 films? Why not?

Feb 24 - 07:04 PM

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Just not my thing; I'm a little sensitive when it comes to sexual content, that's all.

Feb 24 - 08:08 PM

Vits

Vicente Torres

So you'll watch movies about lesbians as long as there's no sex in it? I don't think there are many.

Feb 24 - 08:13 PM

Gary Devenport

Gary Devenport

Another person who will tolerate graphic violence but will lose their head as soon as sex is brought up in a film.

Feb 24 - 08:24 PM

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Okay, I'll rephrase my comment: gratuitous NUDITY bugs me, is what I meant, I don't refuse to watch films with any kind of sexual content, just gratuitous nudity (which I think is one of the hallmarks of an NC-17 film) makes me uncomfortable; I'm about equally tolerable of sexual content as with graphic violence, as in I don't particularly LIKE it, but I can tolerate it.

Feb 24 - 09:13 PM

Brad and Netflix

Bradly Martin

It's NC-17 because Hollwyood is terrified of the idea of a woman enjoying Sex. Watch any sex scene in a film.. the woman rarely is giving off any hint that she's a sexual creature at all but rather a nice pretty prize from the Man to enjoy. It's ridiculous, sexist, and disgusting. Now, Accept that women are sexual creatures just like and sometimes more so then Men and watch the movie Damn it!

Also, its movie sex. It will have a movie flare to it. Just like movie violence. None of it's real. I don't know how many times i've been told "THATS GRATIDOUS SEX! EVIL" and have had my eyes rolling during these so called scenes. Blue Valentine was a huge deal for some people. That wasn't gratuitous, it was Sad (as in depressing) He loved her so much and she couldn't even bring her self to fake enjoyment around him Intimate or other wise.

Anyways, there is always clean flix. Peace Andrew!

Feb 24 - 10:05 PM

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Thanks Bradly.

Feb 24 - 11:01 PM

Hugo Emanuel Melo

Hugo Emanuel Melo

I get it. Boners can be embarassing at times, especially if it's cold and you HAVE to put your coat on..

Feb 25 - 03:32 AM

Dave J

Dave J

Actually, nudity or make out scenes can sometimes detract viewers away from the storyline itself, as opposed to violence- it is a natural occurrence that cannot be avoided no matter where you live! But when someone says they buy "Playboys" just so they can read the articles then they are lying!

Feb 25 - 11:47 AM

Hugo Emanuel Melo

Hugo Emanuel Melo

"Actually, nudity or make out scenes can sometimes detract viewers away from the storyline itself"

Yes, because erections can be detracting. I get it - wink, wink.
Altough I am not a "Playboy reader" myself, I will defend those who sometimes buy it for their articles. Writers as famous and respected as Martin Amis, Joseph Heller, Kurt Vonnegut, Haruki Murakami, Jack kerouac, Norman Mailer and Gabriel Garcia Marquez - just to name a few -have written playboy articles. Usually those are latter collected in an author's collection of short stories and articles (which is why I know of them, being a fan of all the authors I mentioned above I bought some of their short stories collections and noticed that alot of them are credited to have been originally published on Playboy). I myself prefer to wait for the publication of the collections rather than buiyng playboys - the women there are usually too "plastic", which I find very unalluring. Also, It's embarassing to ask for one.

Feb 26 - 03:42 AM

Dave J

Dave J

No comment!

Feb 26 - 11:32 AM

Brad and Netflix

Bradly Martin

On second thought, a 3 hour french film about love sounds like true torture.

Feb 26 - 02:58 PM

Hugo Emanuel Melo

Hugo Emanuel Melo

Dave J Well, technically your "No comment!" comment stating that you will not comment IS a comment. The word "comment" appears 4 times in the above sentence and 5 in the my post thus far. Comment - I just tough I'd go for a 6th turnup of the word...

Feb 27 - 02:48 AM

Infernal D.

Infernal Dude 2.0

Your wholesomeness is grating.

Feb 25 - 07:49 PM

William Ackerman

William Ackerman

I will rent Gravity and see it on the small screen to see if it is worth owning if I can't see it on a big screen. Thor will be worth a rent.

Feb 24 - 06:24 PM

Jacob Holmes

Jacob Holmes

If I hadn't already pre-ordered Frozen way back when, I'd probably get either Gravity or Thor. I actually thought The Dark World was a little better than the first one, and it did more to expand on the universe than Iron Man 3 did

Feb 24 - 06:46 PM

Vits

Vicente Torres

I'm not a fan of 3D. I'm not against, it just have never enhanced the experience enough to make me say that it's worth it. But I can still notice when a movie has good 3D. GRAVITY matches AVATAR and LIFE OF PI in that sense. It's also a better movie. Not a great script, but not a bad one either (like some have said).

THOR 2 matches the first one. Yes, it has a forgettable plot that feels like an episode midway through. But the 1st one didn't have a great plot either (it was the average origin story). Both have enough action and humour to compensate.

For those who've seen it, did BLUE IS THE WARMEST COLOR need to last 3 hours? I'll watch it anyway. I just wanna know if it's worth it to pause the sex scenes and rewind them a bunch of times in order to... you know. Either way, I'm going with NEBRASKA first.

Feb 24 - 07:03 PM

Vits

Vicente Torres

You don't do NC-17 films? Why not?

Feb 24 - 07:04 PM

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Just not my thing; I'm a little sensitive when it comes to sexual content, that's all.

Feb 24 - 08:08 PM

Vits

Vicente Torres

So you'll watch movies about lesbians as long as there's no sex in it? I don't think there are many.

Feb 24 - 08:13 PM

Gary Devenport

Gary Devenport

Another person who will tolerate graphic violence but will lose their head as soon as sex is brought up in a film.

Feb 24 - 08:24 PM

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Okay, I'll rephrase my comment: gratuitous NUDITY bugs me, is what I meant, I don't refuse to watch films with any kind of sexual content, just gratuitous nudity (which I think is one of the hallmarks of an NC-17 film) makes me uncomfortable; I'm about equally tolerable of sexual content as with graphic violence, as in I don't particularly LIKE it, but I can tolerate it.

Feb 24 - 09:13 PM

Brad and Netflix

Bradly Martin

It's NC-17 because Hollwyood is terrified of the idea of a woman enjoying Sex. Watch any sex scene in a film.. the woman rarely is giving off any hint that she's a sexual creature at all but rather a nice pretty prize from the Man to enjoy. It's ridiculous, sexist, and disgusting. Now, Accept that women are sexual creatures just like and sometimes more so then Men and watch the movie Damn it!

Also, its movie sex. It will have a movie flare to it. Just like movie violence. None of it's real. I don't know how many times i've been told "THATS GRATIDOUS SEX! EVIL" and have had my eyes rolling during these so called scenes. Blue Valentine was a huge deal for some people. That wasn't gratuitous, it was Sad (as in depressing) He loved her so much and she couldn't even bring her self to fake enjoyment around him Intimate or other wise.

Anyways, there is always clean flix. Peace Andrew!

Feb 24 - 10:05 PM

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Thanks Bradly.

Feb 24 - 11:01 PM

Hugo Emanuel Melo

Hugo Emanuel Melo

I get it. Boners can be embarassing at times, especially if it's cold and you HAVE to put your coat on..

Feb 25 - 03:32 AM

Dave J

Dave J

Actually, nudity or make out scenes can sometimes detract viewers away from the storyline itself, as opposed to violence- it is a natural occurrence that cannot be avoided no matter where you live! But when someone says they buy "Playboys" just so they can read the articles then they are lying!

Feb 25 - 11:47 AM

Hugo Emanuel Melo

Hugo Emanuel Melo

"Actually, nudity or make out scenes can sometimes detract viewers away from the storyline itself"

Yes, because erections can be detracting. I get it - wink, wink.
Altough I am not a "Playboy reader" myself, I will defend those who sometimes buy it for their articles. Writers as famous and respected as Martin Amis, Joseph Heller, Kurt Vonnegut, Haruki Murakami, Jack kerouac, Norman Mailer and Gabriel Garcia Marquez - just to name a few -have written playboy articles. Usually those are latter collected in an author's collection of short stories and articles (which is why I know of them, being a fan of all the authors I mentioned above I bought some of their short stories collections and noticed that alot of them are credited to have been originally published on Playboy). I myself prefer to wait for the publication of the collections rather than buiyng playboys - the women there are usually too "plastic", which I find very unalluring. Also, It's embarassing to ask for one.

Feb 26 - 03:42 AM

Dave J

Dave J

No comment!

Feb 26 - 11:32 AM

Brad and Netflix

Bradly Martin

On second thought, a 3 hour french film about love sounds like true torture.

Feb 26 - 02:58 PM

Hugo Emanuel Melo

Hugo Emanuel Melo

Dave J Well, technically your "No comment!" comment stating that you will not comment IS a comment. The word "comment" appears 4 times in the above sentence and 5 in the my post thus far. Comment - I just tough I'd go for a 6th turnup of the word...

Feb 27 - 02:48 AM

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Just not my thing; I'm a little sensitive when it comes to sexual content, that's all.

Feb 24 - 08:08 PM

Vits

Vicente Torres

So you'll watch movies about lesbians as long as there's no sex in it? I don't think there are many.

Feb 24 - 08:13 PM

Gary Devenport

Gary Devenport

Another person who will tolerate graphic violence but will lose their head as soon as sex is brought up in a film.

Feb 24 - 08:24 PM

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Okay, I'll rephrase my comment: gratuitous NUDITY bugs me, is what I meant, I don't refuse to watch films with any kind of sexual content, just gratuitous nudity (which I think is one of the hallmarks of an NC-17 film) makes me uncomfortable; I'm about equally tolerable of sexual content as with graphic violence, as in I don't particularly LIKE it, but I can tolerate it.

Feb 24 - 09:13 PM

Brad and Netflix

Bradly Martin

It's NC-17 because Hollwyood is terrified of the idea of a woman enjoying Sex. Watch any sex scene in a film.. the woman rarely is giving off any hint that she's a sexual creature at all but rather a nice pretty prize from the Man to enjoy. It's ridiculous, sexist, and disgusting. Now, Accept that women are sexual creatures just like and sometimes more so then Men and watch the movie Damn it!

Also, its movie sex. It will have a movie flare to it. Just like movie violence. None of it's real. I don't know how many times i've been told "THATS GRATIDOUS SEX! EVIL" and have had my eyes rolling during these so called scenes. Blue Valentine was a huge deal for some people. That wasn't gratuitous, it was Sad (as in depressing) He loved her so much and she couldn't even bring her self to fake enjoyment around him Intimate or other wise.

Anyways, there is always clean flix. Peace Andrew!

Feb 24 - 10:05 PM

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Thanks Bradly.

Feb 24 - 11:01 PM

Hugo Emanuel Melo

Hugo Emanuel Melo

I get it. Boners can be embarassing at times, especially if it's cold and you HAVE to put your coat on..

Feb 25 - 03:32 AM

Dave J

Dave J

Actually, nudity or make out scenes can sometimes detract viewers away from the storyline itself, as opposed to violence- it is a natural occurrence that cannot be avoided no matter where you live! But when someone says they buy "Playboys" just so they can read the articles then they are lying!

Feb 25 - 11:47 AM

Hugo Emanuel Melo

Hugo Emanuel Melo

"Actually, nudity or make out scenes can sometimes detract viewers away from the storyline itself"

Yes, because erections can be detracting. I get it - wink, wink.
Altough I am not a "Playboy reader" myself, I will defend those who sometimes buy it for their articles. Writers as famous and respected as Martin Amis, Joseph Heller, Kurt Vonnegut, Haruki Murakami, Jack kerouac, Norman Mailer and Gabriel Garcia Marquez - just to name a few -have written playboy articles. Usually those are latter collected in an author's collection of short stories and articles (which is why I know of them, being a fan of all the authors I mentioned above I bought some of their short stories collections and noticed that alot of them are credited to have been originally published on Playboy). I myself prefer to wait for the publication of the collections rather than buiyng playboys - the women there are usually too "plastic", which I find very unalluring. Also, It's embarassing to ask for one.

Feb 26 - 03:42 AM

Dave J

Dave J

No comment!

Feb 26 - 11:32 AM

Brad and Netflix

Bradly Martin

On second thought, a 3 hour french film about love sounds like true torture.

Feb 26 - 02:58 PM

Hugo Emanuel Melo

Hugo Emanuel Melo

Dave J Well, technically your "No comment!" comment stating that you will not comment IS a comment. The word "comment" appears 4 times in the above sentence and 5 in the my post thus far. Comment - I just tough I'd go for a 6th turnup of the word...

Feb 27 - 02:48 AM

Vits

Vicente Torres

So you'll watch movies about lesbians as long as there's no sex in it? I don't think there are many.

Feb 24 - 08:13 PM

Gary Devenport

Gary Devenport

Another person who will tolerate graphic violence but will lose their head as soon as sex is brought up in a film.

Feb 24 - 08:24 PM

Jon Cox

Jon Cox

definitely buying 'Gravity'
'Thor: The Dark World' wasn't as good as the 1st film but I still want to add it to my library

Feb 24 - 09:05 PM

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Okay, I'll rephrase my comment: gratuitous NUDITY bugs me, is what I meant, I don't refuse to watch films with any kind of sexual content, just gratuitous nudity (which I think is one of the hallmarks of an NC-17 film) makes me uncomfortable; I'm about equally tolerable of sexual content as with graphic violence, as in I don't particularly LIKE it, but I can tolerate it.

Feb 24 - 09:13 PM

Typhon

Typhon Q

I doubt Gravity will be the same on the small screen, but it may still be worth another look.

Thor: The Dark World, though not as good as the firs one, was my favorite superhero movie of the year. It brought us into new territory, unlike Iron Man 3, found a consistent tone, unlike Man of Steel, and made good use of its hero, unlike Wolverine.

Feb 24 - 09:51 PM

Brad and Netflix

Bradly Martin

Good week! An Oscar contender in multiple categories, The mighty Thor who's Hammer Doth swings True, and "pretentious Snob Films" that people like me enjoy very much.

Still, I can't stand the No no no no no no no NONO NO NO I'm A WOMAN AT A MAN'S JOB HELP HELP I'M A WOMAN HELP! ick? Maybe I'll just watch Gravity on Mute.

Feb 24 - 10:01 PM

Channing Tatum

Channing Tatum

Lol! Sounds like a party!

Feb 24 - 11:00 PM

Casual Friday

Casual Friday

Ryan didn't need help because she was a woman, she needed help because she wasn't a trained, exprerienced astronaut.

Feb 25 - 12:17 AM

Hugo Emanuel Melo

Hugo Emanuel Melo

What Friday said. Her gender was never the issue, lack of experience and trainning was. So there!

Feb 25 - 07:21 AM

Brad and Netflix

Bradly Martin

NASA sends incompetent hysterical psychologically disturbed cowards into space? This isn't helping? I hear the Dialogue coming out of Sandra Bullock and I see Shai LeBouf in Transformers.

Feb 25 - 09:44 AM

King  S.

King Simba

Ryan panicked just like any normal person would if their ship was hit by debris and they were sent spinning into space with no way to stop (it was terrifying enough just watching it, believe me.) There was nothing cowardly about the way she reacted in the beginning. Furthermore, throughout the course of the film she showed tremendous determination against obstacle after obstacle that would be enough to drive anyone mad.

Feb 26 - 12:44 AM

Hugo Emanuel Melo

Hugo Emanuel Melo

She is not an incompetent hysterical psychologically disturbed coward, she is just merely someone who was unlucky enougth to find herself in a deadly situation in one of her first trips to outer space. Regardless of trainning, finding yourself in such a situation may very well break an individual, no matter how ell prepared he may be.

Feb 26 - 03:18 AM

Hugo Emanuel Melo

Hugo Emanuel Melo

Also, I have never seen Transformers or intend to, so I don't really understand the reference, altough I have doubts that it may have anything in common at all with Gravity.

Feb 26 - 03:23 AM

Brad and Netflix

Bradly Martin

Oh that, there is just a you tube clip where This Ryan character is panicking next to a panicking Shai Lebouf and its very similar is all. Repeating NO NO NO NO NO NO over and over again for example. Quite humorous.

Feb 26 - 03:00 PM

King  S.

King Simba

Yeah, except that Ryan had a perfectly justifiable reason to panic like that, whereas Shia is just being Shia.

Feb 26 - 03:56 PM

Hugo Emanuel Melo

Hugo Emanuel Melo

Well, I'll have to have a look at that. Sounds funny.

Feb 27 - 02:41 AM

Brad and Netflix

Bradly Martin

It's NC-17 because Hollwyood is terrified of the idea of a woman enjoying Sex. Watch any sex scene in a film.. the woman rarely is giving off any hint that she's a sexual creature at all but rather a nice pretty prize from the Man to enjoy. It's ridiculous, sexist, and disgusting. Now, Accept that women are sexual creatures just like and sometimes more so then Men and watch the movie Damn it!

Also, its movie sex. It will have a movie flare to it. Just like movie violence. None of it's real. I don't know how many times i've been told "THATS GRATIDOUS SEX! EVIL" and have had my eyes rolling during these so called scenes. Blue Valentine was a huge deal for some people. That wasn't gratuitous, it was Sad (as in depressing) He loved her so much and she couldn't even bring her self to fake enjoyment around him Intimate or other wise.

Anyways, there is always clean flix. Peace Andrew!

Feb 24 - 10:05 PM

Channing Tatum

Channing Tatum

Time to watch Gravity! But is it bad that I'd rather see Thor: The Dark World again?

Feb 24 - 10:58 PM

Vits

Vicente Torres

If you choose to re-watch any movie before watching a new movie, then yes.

Feb 25 - 08:40 AM

Channing Tatum

Channing Tatum

Lol! Sounds like a party!

Feb 24 - 11:00 PM

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Andrew Brinkerhoff

Thanks Bradly.

Feb 24 - 11:01 PM

Casual Friday

Casual Friday

Ryan didn't need help because she was a woman, she needed help because she wasn't a trained, exprerienced astronaut.

Feb 25 - 12:17 AM

Hugo Emanuel Melo

Hugo Emanuel Melo

I get it. Boners can be embarassing at times, especially if it's cold and you HAVE to put your coat on..

Feb 25 - 03:32 AM

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