Hi BSH, i heard about Flixster, which is too bad. If you what to catch my movie reviews else where, i have two pages on Facebook that are open for anybody, they are "DANNY'S MOVIE REVIEWS" and "DANNY'S HORROR FILM REVIEWS." Hope you check them out.
I m Hakka. Live in this world. Simple
living style. I prefer to work on computer. Movies are my life, they are the only reason that's why I really love this Flixster site.
I prefer to see good story and good actor in
the movie. My life best friend, my dream and
my soul are movies. I love watching romantic movies, where in the end; everything turns
out to be just fine. After watching such movies, we often end up remembering the romantic lines said by the actors, especially when they deeply touch our heart.
I hate Widgets...So don't try to send to me.
I will delete at first time.
I like to watch dance movies, sci-fic, comedy, adventure, romance, love, action, thriller, horror, some times classic, TV shows, dramas.
"Life is like taking our photographs. We often pose the way we want to be
seen by others. But sometimes, by taking the stolen shots, they capture
who we really are".
I love music. Its language is a language which the soul alone understands, but which the soul can never translate. Music expresses that which cannot be said and on which it is impossible to be silent.
My favorite Directors Quotes~~
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"You have many years ahead of you to create the dreams that we can't even imagine dreaming. You have done more for the collective unconscious of this planet than you will ever know."
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"I'll always continue to work. I've never much depended on anyone but myself, as far as that goes".
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"I`m not a master; I`m just a hard-working filmmaker. I would like everyone to see me as a friend rather than a master."
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"Pick up a camera. Shoot something. No matter how small, no matter how cheesy, no matter whether your friends and your sister star in it. Put your name on it as director. Now you're a director. Everything after that you're just negotiating your budget and your fee."
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"I realized what interested me as a student of film was one thing and the movies that I liked were another."
"I wanted to make a small movie about a guy and a girl on the beach, but then I thought, wouldn't it be cool if a werewolf was there?"
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"I believe the cinema is one of our principal forms of art. It is an incredibly powerful way to tell uplifitng stories that can move people to cry with joy and inspire them to reach for the stars."
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?I've always been more comfortable making my decisions from the subconscious level, or more emotionally, because I find it is more truthful to me, Intellectually, I don't think like that because I get uncomfortable. I'm more wary of my intellectual mind, of becoming delusional if I think of it too much.?
''Catch Me if you can'' is the most charming of Mr. Spielberg's mature films, because is it so relaxed. Instead of trying to conjure fairy-tale magic, wring tears or insinuate a message, it is happy just to be its delicious, genially sophisticated self.
In the opening scene of ''Catch Me if You Can,'' Steven Spielberg's supremely entertaining portrait of a virtuoso impostor, its protagonist, Frank W. Abagnale Jr. (Leonardo DiCaprio), appears on ''To Tell the Truth,'' the archetypal television game show celebrating mendacity and fraud. Before his 19th birthday, the announcer proclaims, Frank successfully impersonated an airline pilot, a doctor and a lawyer, and made millions of dollars forging checks.
''Catch Me if You Can'' (which takes its title from the autobiography of the real Frank Abagnale) as a smart, funny caper film is to ignore its strain of sly social satire. If the spine of the story is the elaborate cat-and-mouse game of Frank and Carl, the movie, written by Jeff Nathanson, is also a delicately barbed reflection on the American character and the giddy 60's ethos that allowed Frank to live out his fantasies. The 60's, you may recall, were the decade when jobs became ''gigs.'' And John Williams's uncharacteristically jaunty, saxophone-flavored score captures that spirit of frisky devil-may-care merriment.
The film's cheeky attitude is distilled in a fable Frank Sr. passes down to his son about two mice who fall into a vat of cream. One mouse instantly drowns, while the other puts up such a furious struggle that the cream turns into butter and the mouse walks out. That story is repeated three times in the movie, the third time as a ludicrous mealtime blessing Frank delivers at the Strongs' dinner table.
Assassins is essentially an updating of a well-established story line. Robert Rath (Stallone) is the best in the world at what he does--killing people for money. But he's getting tired of it all and wants out of the business. Unfortunately, you can't just give two weeks notice to your faceless hit contractor; it's a bit more difficult than that. So it's understandable that Rath barely flinches when he finds out Miguel Bain (Antonio Banderas), the #2 assassin, is after him.
When you throw into the mix the world's best actress (Julianne Moore) as Electra, a surveillance expert and electronic thief, all hell breaks loose. Electra is his latest "mark," and, fed up with everything, Rath elects not to kill her, as he was charged to do. Instead they team together against a new, common enemy: Bain, who Banderas brings to life with a soul of pure evil.
Assassins starts out a little slow in setting up this tricky web, but it pays off the first time Bain and Rath meet. Thereafter, each meeting grows progressively more intense--and more violent--as the two square off like fighting lions. These action sequences are some of the best of the year, and together with Moore's turn as the enigmatic Electra, Assassins develops into a great entry for its genre.
Yes, there are some cheap "dog-barks-suddenly" surprises, a few sappy and overdramatic moments, and the story is just on the other side of impossibility, but what the hell, it's an action movie, right? That it is, and it's a pretty good one to boot.