I don't know really. I've used my phone whenever I'm not on the computer, and I'm just in the habit of reviewing every movie that comes off the top of my head. Also, whenever I've seen a movie, I instantly review it straight afterwards whilst the opinion's fresh in my head. Do you like them?
Though this last entry in the Blade film series tries its very best, it ultimately feels very tired, which ultimately leads to a jaded action flick that's as dumb as title. The characters are rather unenjoyable, and even Blade himself doesn't feel like a good character anymore. The story is actually so boring that it becomes hard to follow due to it being generally uninteresting and silly. The only thing about the film that's remotely good is the explosion scenes, but even they seem artificial. Overall, it's a tired, dull film that marinates in jaded clichés because the writers can't think of anything better.
Forget the new RoboCop. The original RoboCop was an instant classic, filled to the brim with original ideas, clever storytelling, and poignant stabs at the culture of corporate greed and excess that was alive and well in 1980's America. The characters were all very enjoyable, and the film itself is one of those films that proved that films with over-the-top violence can be intelligent and thoughtful as well, even though most of those films weren't. The special effects have a timeless quality, and this is shared by the film's overall style, not to mention the kick-ass action scenes, which make the film even more memorable and enjoyable. Overall, I don't have much faith in the new RoboCop, but I insist that you go and watch the original classic RoboCop. If you haven't seen it yet, you're living under a rock.
When it was released, it was ahead of its time, with such predominant themes as thought control, political assassination, and multi-national conspiracy being relatively uncommon back in 1962. This film probably laid the foundations for pretty much all Cold War thrillers that came after it, and even though it's not as relevant in today's world, it doesn't matter, because the acting is very good. At first, I doubted Frank Sinatra's skill as an actor (because I usually don't trust musicians for acting), but he actually manages to deliver a convincing performance. Even though the film is in black and white, this somehow adds to the feel of the film. Overall, even though it's not usually my kind of film, I can see why it's recognized as iconic film.
Though this isn't one of Bruce Willis' finest moments, it's still a good movie with its own unique charm. Yes, I find that the film's take on "good and evil" is rather childish, and some of the characters can be rather corny (though to be fair, Ruby Rhod can be quite hilarious), but the acting is actually pretty good, and the plot can be forgiven because it the film doesn't always take it seriously. The visuals and music are really good, though I can't help but think that some of the costumes look completely ridiculous. In all fairness, this does tie the film to the time it was made in. In essence, this could only ever have been made in the zany 90's. Even with all the corniness that's sometimes displayed, the action scenes and the overall charm redeems the film, and it actually makes for an enjoyable sci-fi flick.
This is a very unique film with a classic, old-fashioned style that carries the whole film. The characters all have their own charm, and their performances are thoroughly enjoyable. The aforementioned old-fashioned style is elaborate, and is exhibited very well. The music is enjoyable, and the film's clever use of illustration. Even if you don't pay attention to the plot, you probably will notice the charmingly archaic style. Yes, I'm mainly praising the film because of its style, but who hasn't? The bottom line is that this was a great movie, and its style happens to be the biggest reason.