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Welcome To L.A.
Welcome To L.A.
DVD ~ Keith Carradine
Price: $19.49
22 used & new from $15.49

10 of 10 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Welcome to L.A., December 13, 2011
This review is from: Welcome To L.A. (DVD)
If you happen to live or spend some time in Los Angeles, California, you develop all kinds of feelings in regards to this one special city. In my case, this feeling has varied depending on my mood or a particular time where something alters the dynamic of the city. I'm sure that producer Robert Altman (yes, the famous movie director) and writer-director Alan Rudolph felt something about being in L.A. that motivated them to make "Welcome to L.A.," a fascinating and quite unique look at the City of the Angels.

There are so many things that can be written about Los Angeles, really, most of them centered on Hollywood. The stories that Rudolph glued together for his film are, in fact, related to show business, music being the background for the script. The main character is Carroll Barber (Keith Carradine), who doesn't talk much, but commands the screen with no effort. Carroll is in town to write the lyrics for an album by Eric Wood (Richard Baskin). While in Los Angeles, he meets his father Carl (Denver Pyle), a successful business man, who heads Barber Dairy Industries, and who is not happy that Carroll did not follow his footsteps. In the meanwhile, and with lots of time to kill, Carroll gets lucky with the ladies, who fall for him with no effort, too. His housekeeper (Sissy Spacek) likes to vacuum-clean topless, his real-state agent (Sally Kellerman) is desperate for an adventure, the album's photographer (Lauren Hutton) is always ready for a one-night stand, and his agent (Viveca Lindfords) is aging without love. Yet, the woman that steals Carroll's heart or libido is Karen Hood (the wonderful Geraldine Chaplin), who happens to be married to Ken (Harvey Keitel). Karen is not happy in her marriage, and thinks that she is going to die (I don't think I have very long to live").

"Welcome to L.A." takes another interesting look at Los Angeles, a city with a lot of ambitious people that are craving to be famous and many other that are lonely, like in the case of this film. The story is also continuously aided by Baskin's singing, with lyrics mostly related to the characters and the city in general. In the end, one of the lessons from the film, as Kellerman tells Carradine, is that, "Day dreams and traffic - that was Los Angeles is all about." And, if you happen to like nudity, I guarantee that you will never forget Geraldine Chaplin's famous scene almost at the end of the movie. This film is part of the MGM Limited Edition Collection and is only produced by demand. (USA, 1976, color, 103 mins).

Reviewed on Monday, December 12, 2011 exclusively by Eric Gonzalez for Metro Goldwyn Mayer - MGM.

Welcome To L.A.

Velvet Goldmine [Blu-ray]
Velvet Goldmine [Blu-ray]
DVD ~ Mcteer
Price: $9.23
25 used & new from $6.90

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Velvet Goldmine, December 13, 2011
As a music fan, I have always enjoyed films that showcase the lives of certain musicians, especially the rise and fall of some of them. There is always something that you learn about these, and the last great one that I watched was "Rock Star" (2001), which unfortunately didn't find an audience and deserved better. But, before that, there was the exciting, colorful and unforgettable "Velvet Goldmine," which documents some of the excesses and good times of early seventies rock.

Somewhere during the beginning of the film, we watch Brian Slade (Jonathan Rhys Meyers), a famous glam rock star, performing to a frenzied crowd. Just before he began singing, he is tragically shot by somebody at the aisles. The whole incident was witnessed by a young Arthur Stuart (Christian Bale), who was a fervent Slade fan. Years later, Arthur is a journalist, and he is asked by his editor to write a piece about Slade and what happened to him -- it is rumored that his death was a hoax --, which Arthur reluctantly agrees to do. At this juncture, the movie goes back and forth between Arthur's early life and Slade's rise and fall. In between, what we get is pure sex, drugs and rock & roll, vividly reenacted by director Todd Haynes , as well as by Maryse Alberti's glorious cinematography. Even though I am not a fan of the so-called glam rock, I must say that the performances by Rhys Meyers and Ewan McGregor (as Curt Wild), are mesmerizing, making the soundtrack very enjoyable. In the film, Curt Wild - who looks incredibly similar to Kurt Kobain --, is a huge influence in Slade's career. For his part, Brian Slade eerily looks like David Bowie's Ziggy Stardust. On the other hand, the always dependable Toni Collette is also amazing as Slade's wife.

"Velvet Goldmine" magically captures a special time in the history of rock music, and how it affected the lives of all involved. In the end, Curt Wild tells Arthur Stuart, "We set out to change the world, [and] ended up changing ourselves." This is definitely a movie that deserves a new audience. The Blu-ray edition includes commentaries by director Todd Haynes and producer Christine Vachon, and more. (UK/USA, 1998, color, 119 mins plus additional materials).

Reviewed on Monday, December 12, 2011 exclusively by Eric Gonzalez for Miramax / Lionsgate on Blue-ray.

Velvet Goldmine [Blu-ray]

Triple Tap
Triple Tap
DVD ~ Louis Koo
Offered by Movies Movies
Price: $9.99
24 used & new from $3.50

3 of 4 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Triple Tap - Well Go USA Blu-ray + DVD, December 13, 2011
This review is from: Triple Tap (DVD)
You know, sometimes when I'm watching a so-called foreign movie, I wonder why I didn't hear about this film before, especially if it is a great one. That is precisely what I felt when watching China's "Triple Tap," a smart and gripping thriller that will keep you glued to your seat until its very last frame.

"Triple Trap," which means quickly shooting three times at exactly the same spot, begins at a shooting range that looks like a movie set, where a competition is taking place. We meet Inspector Jerry Wong (Daniel Wu), who just successfully established a record in his category by scoring a double tap (shooting quickly two times at the same spot). He is followed by Ken Kwan (Louis Koo), a competitive shooter. Kwan beats Wong with a new record, scoring a triple tap. Once the competition is finished, and while on his way home, Kwan finds an armored truck robbery taking place, and decides to take action, shooting and killing some thieves, while trying to save a traffic cop. One of the thieves escapes. However, Ken is captured by the police as a suspect, with Inspector Wong handling the case. Wong, being an honest cop, and knowing that Kwan is a successful investor with a clean record, decides to charge him with murder and possession of arms, the reason being that Kwan broke the fire arm legislation. However, as expected, Kwan is found not guilty at the trial, and goes free. Simple and easy, Right? Not so. This is when the good stuff begins, as Inspector Wong gets suspicious of Kwan, who happens to be too smart for his own good. The story then moves to who is smarter than the other.

"Triple Trap" is not only about competition in the shooting range, but also in real life, as the movie takes place in the world of high-finance, at Hong Kong's Wall Street, during our current economic crisis. It is clever and suspenseful - great entertainment directed by Tung-Shing Yee. The Blu-ray + DVD edition includes deleted scenes, interviews and more. (Hong Kong, 2010, color, 118 mins plus additional materials).

Reviewed on Monday, December 12, 2011 exclusively by Eric Gonzalez for Well Go USA.

TRIPLE TAP [2010, Hong Kong]

Our Idiot Brother [Blu-ray]
Our Idiot Brother [Blu-ray]
DVD ~ Paul Rudd
Price: $7.50
89 used & new from $1.69

5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Our Idiot Brother - The Weinstein Company / Anchor Bar Entertainment Blu-Ray, December 13, 2011
I have to admit that, before watching "Our Idiot Brother," I was thinking that it would be a movie with the type of humor of "The Hangover," "The 40 year old Virgin," "Bridesmaids," "SuperBad", "Knocked Up," or along those lines. After all, Paul Rudd, who plays the main character in this film, has appeared in some of them. What I watched, instead, was a light, charming comedy, which left me with a nice smile at the end of the film. In other words, it is a feel-good movie, with a little twisted humor, that will conquer your heart.

Paul Rudd is Ned, a good-natured, nothing-worries-me kind of guy, who also happens to be quite naïve in the ways of life. Right at the beginning of the movie, he is arrested for selling pot, trying to be good to be a cop. He is released after a while, and, penniless, goes to live with his girlfriend. Unfortunately for Ned, she now has a new boyfriend, and doesn't want anything to do with him. Ned then goes to live with his mother, who loves him, but things again don't work out for him. However, he has three sisters and he tries his luck by spending time in their homes. He moves in with Liz, who is married to Dylan (Steve Coogan), an obnoxious fellow that doesn't like Ned. Ned also tries living with Miranda (Elizabeth Banks), and her boyfriend Jeremy (Adam Scott), who likes Ned better than Dylan. Ned is also allowed to live with Natalie (Zooey Deschanel), who happens to be lesbian and shares an apartment with Cindy (Rashida Jones), where he is accepted by both. To his bad luck, and due to his naiveté, Ned is too sincere in his statements when he opens his mouth, and gets people - his sisters included - in trouble. Add to this, all three sisters have different personalities and problems of their own, and you will have volatile and funny at times situation.

"Our Idiot Brother's" main message, I think, comes with Ned himself. He believes in the good in everybody and always gives people the benefit of the doubt, thinking that they will reciprocate to his goodness. We all know that this is not the case in real life, but we would love it to be that way. The Blu-ray edition of the film includes commentary by director Jesse Peretz, deleted and extended scenes, and a making-of feature. (USA, 2011, color, 90 mins plus additional materials)

Reviewed on Monday, December 12, 2011 exclusively by Eric Gonzalez for The Weinstein Company / Anchor Bar Entertainment.

Our Idiot Brother [Blu-ray]

Who Killed the Electric Car?
Who Killed the Electric Car?
DVD ~ Martin Sheen
Price: $8.69
91 used & new from $1.20

5.0 out of 5 stars Who Killed the Electric Car?, December 8, 2011
This review is from: Who Killed the Electric Car? (DVD)
We are so accustomed to our daily life rituals that sometimes we tend to ignore some minor, but important details. A good example of this is the electric car. We saw them when they came out; some people were happy about it and some people just didn't care. However, when they were taken out of circulation, few of us noticed, and continued with our daily existence. The magnificent and eye-opening "Who killed the Electric Car" carefully examines the history of this innovative technological advance, in a very detailed and non-partisan way.

The documentary begins with the symbolic burial of the last electric car on July 24, 2003, at the Hollywood Forever cemetery, where some known figures - including actor Ed Begley, Jr., known for environmental causes -- were featured key speakers. It then sends us way, way back, when the first so-called electric car was manufactured about one hundred years ago, an idea that didn't last. The idea has always been to generate a car that is quiet and doesn't exhaust unhealthful emissions. The film moves on in explaining the health effects of smog in California, and how General Motors developed EV1, the first electric car, in 1996, explaining the role of the California Air Resources Board (CARB) in the process. CARB enacted the EC mandate, which said that 10 % of the cars sold on California were meant to be of 0 emissions. The electric car slowly began gaining clientele that included celebrities, such as Tom Hanks, Mel Gibson, Alexandra Paul, and others.

Unfortunately, the oil companies, of course, began fighting back against such a novel concept, claiming, among other things, that the environmental benefits of electric cars were bogus, and that only rich people could afford them. Meanwhile, President George Bush began pushing for his proposal of the hydrogen-powered car. In the end, on April 24, 2003, CARB killed the EC mandate under dubious circumstances. Writer and Director Chris Paine successfully concludes the film discussing some of the reasons of why and who killed the electric car.

The DVD includes deleted scenes, the very informative documentary "Jump-Starting the future," and the Meeky Roads Music Video "Forever." (USA, 2006, color and B&W, 93 min. plus additional material)

Reviewed on March 23, 2007 exclusively by Eric Gonzalez for Sony Pictures Classics

Warner Bros. Pictures Tough Guys Collection (Bullets or Ballots / City for Conquest / Each Dawn I Die / G Men / San Quentin / A Slight Case of Murder)
Warner Bros. Pictures Tough Guys Collection (Bullets or Ballots / City for Conquest / Each Dawn I Die / G Men / San Quentin / A Slight Case of Murder)
DVD ~ James Cagney
7 used & new from $9.97

5.0 out of 5 stars Tough Guys Collection, December 8, 2011
The Warner Brothers Studios slowly, but surely, are releasing DVD collections of movies from their impressive catalog, including their more popular stars. Some films in these collections have been released before as DVDs, and some are new to the format and to the public. One of such collections was about Gangsters, with films starring James Cagney, Edward G. Robinson, Humphrey Bogart and others. Following a similar trend, Warner has just released the exciting and handsome "Tough Guys Collection," which also presents some films featuring these actors.

"The Tough Guys Collection" is comprised of six films, loaded with bullets and gangsters. In chronological order, we have "'G' Men" (1935), featuring the legendary James Cagney, who earlier reinvigorated the gangster genera with "The Public Enemy" (1931). Here Cagney - this time on the side of the law -- plays James "Brick" Davis, who is after Danny Leggett, responsible of killing one of his best friends. Next is "Bullets or Ballots" (1936), with Edward G. Robinson, Joan Blondell, and a very young Humphrey Bogart, in which undercover cops work to dismantle a racketeer ring. On the other hand, in "San Quentin" (1937), starring Pat O'brien and Humphery Bogart, a cop (O'Brien) tries to rehabilitate prisoners, instead of punishing them, but not everybody shares his ideas. Also from 1937, we have "A Slight Case of Murder," a comedy, where Edward G. Robinson plays Remy Marco, a gangster who has to readjust in his ways of selling alcohol, just after the abolition of the prohibition laws, which is difficult for him, given that such practice is now legal. In "Each Dawn I die" (1939), James Cagney stars as a reporter who is set up in a trap, and is sent to prison. There, he tries to clean his name and provide evidence of his innocence, and Stacey (George Raft) may hold the key to his success. Finally, we have "City of Conquest" (1940), in which James Cagney is Danny Kenny, who, once he enters the boxing World, realizes that he can actually finance the musical career of Eddie, his brother. Unfortunately, things are not as easy as he thinks.

All these great movies are presented in digitally remastered DVDs, and are loaded with extras, such as commentaries by film historians, gangster history in movieland documentaries, trailers, and much more.

Reviewed on March 23, 2007 exclusively by Eric Gonzalez for The Warner Brothers Studios.

Great Directors (Special 2-Disc Set)
Great Directors (Special 2-Disc Set)
DVD ~ Angela Ismailos
Price: $18.33
11 used & new from $16.85

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Great Directors - Kino Lorber, December 7, 2011
Every once in a while, filmmakers release documentaries in which they describe the work and profound admiration to directors that have influenced them and/or cinema's history. In most cases, these features include the same cast of characters: Spielberg, Coppola, Lucas, Scorsese, Fellini, Bergman, Kurosawa... you know the deal. However, Angela Ismailos has helmed the "Great Directors" that I have wanted to watch for quite some time, one that includes some truly great directors that have not received the respect that they deserve. And Ismailos' version triumphs in every way. It is a remarkable accomplishment that gives voice to some of the best filmmakers of our time.

"Great Directors" is well-assembled and edited, and is full of anecdotes and historical information. Ismailos gives each director enough time, so that we can understand their mind and vision, as well as get familiar with some of their work. She briefly introduces each moviemaker, one by one, and then interjects scenes when one discusses the work of another. She begins with Bernardo Bertolucci, who talks about Pier Paolo Pasolini, his mentor, as well as some of his films, such as "1900" (my favorite), "Commare Secca," "Last Tango in Paris," and "Before the Revolution." Ismailos continues with Catherine Breillat - the so-called Bad Girl of French Film --, who talks about Bergman, as well as some of her provocative movies, like "A Real Young Girl," "36 Fillette," "Romance," and "Anatomy of Hell." Next comes David Lynch, who discusses his contributions to midnight films, such as "Eraserhead," "Elephant Man," and "Blue Velvet." This is a remarkable interview, because Lynch, who doesn't open up easily, really goes in detail about his work. Ismailos continues with Agnès Varda, known as the Grandmother of the New Wave, who helmed "La Pointe Courte," "Cleo from 5 to 7," and "Gleaners and I." In addition, Angela Ismailos also interviews legendary directors Liliana Cavati, Stephen Frears, Todd Haynes, Ken Loach, John Sayles, and Richard Linklater. As you can see, this is really a feast for any movie lover and historian.

Angela Ismailos' "Great Directors" is an important companion to any other documentaries about visionary directors that are often ignored by other documentarians. Here are represented filmmakers from USA, France, UK, and Italy - not the usual suspects. I truly enjoyed and learned from this movie. The 2-disc DVD edition features extended interviews with each director. (USA, 2009, color & B&W, 87 mins plus additional materials)

Reviewed on December 7, 2011 exclusively by Eric Gonzalez for Kino Lorber.

The Adventures Of Tintin: Season 1
The Adventures Of Tintin: Season 1
DVD ~ Colin O'Meara
Offered by Expedited Warehouse
Price: $6.88
55 used & new from $2.64

63 of 72 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars The Adventures of Tintin - Season One - Shout Factory, December 7, 2011
Length:: 0:51 Mins

It is almost a sure bet that the name Tintin is unfamiliar to most people in the United States - that is, of course, if you are not thinking about good ol' Rin Tin Tin. And that is okay, because the gigantic machinery of animation in the United States, via Disney, Warner Brothers, Hanna-Barbera, and others have done a fantastic job in promoting their creations with a great dose of patriotism. For that reason, Tintin, as well as Asterix and Obelix, are only known by few people in our country, even though they are and have been huge in Europe and other parts for many years. But now, maybe due to the imminent release of Steven Spielberg's film "The Adventures of Tintin," we are finally able to see the original animated TV series the way it is meant to be, with the release of the delightful DVD "The Adventures of Tintin - Season One." And trust me, what a treat it is! If you haven't read the comic books yet, then you will love this series.

"The Adventures of Tintin" was created by Georges Rémi (1907-1983), who the world would know as Hergé, and it first appeared on January 10, 1929, with a total of 24 books published over many years. It is said that these books have been translated to 80 languages, and that more than 350 million copies have been sold.

Tintin happens to be a very young Belgian journalist who can't say no to a good story, and always gets involved in some dangerous adventures. His dog, Snowy, usually accompanies him on his missions, which include a series of characters that have recurrent roles, such as Captain Haddock, Professor Calculus, and detectives Thomson and Thompson, two look-alikes who, even though are incredibly inept in their actions, actually help to solve crimes.

The TV series, which is the one presently reviewed and recommended, debuted in 1991, and 39 half-hour episodes aired for three seasons. It was produced by Ellipse, in France, and Nelvana, in Canada. The language of the series is English, but any visual signs and the like on the screen are in French.

The two-disc DVD edition of the series is comprised of seven episodes, six of them divided into two parts, including "The Crab and the Golden Claws," "The Secret of the Unicorn," "Cigars of the Pharaoh," "The Blue Lotus," "The Black Island," and "The Calculus Affair." However, all these stories are presented as 13 episodes, in both English and Spanish.

Tintin reminds me of the animated TV series Johnny Quest, another favorite of yours truly. Both are about young men getting involved in adventures by accident, usually fighting evil characters. And, like Asterix, the quality of the art in Tintin is amazing - it is colorful and with lots of attention to detail. Tintin is also clean, fun entertainment for both adults and children. I was lucky to read a couple of the books some years ago - they are available in the USA --, and I recommend that you read the comics or watch the DVD before you see the Spielberg film. As I understand, the movie compressed three books of the Tintin series into one, and may be confusing for some. Needless to say, we all know that these books will be transformed for the tastes and consumption of the public in the United States, Hollywood-Style. Thanks to Shout Factory for finally bringing Tintin to the US market. (France / Canada, 19911993, color, approximately 5 hrs).

Reviewed on December 6, 2011 exclusively by Eric Gonzalez for Shout Factory.
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West Side Story (50th Anniversary Edition) [Blu-ray]
West Side Story (50th Anniversary Edition) [Blu-ray]
DVD ~ Natalie Wood
Price: $8.37
68 used & new from $3.65

6 of 9 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars West Side Story, November 29, 2011
I'll begin by admitting that, of all the genres of movies, one of my least favorites is the so-called musicals. They have to be well-executed to work and to impress audiences and critics alike. However, there are notable exceptions, and the marvelous "West Side Story" is one of them. This is a triumph of mayor proportions in the history of cinema, and now, with the release of its delicious Blu-ray edition, this important film looks better than ever - a must have..

With the exception of the late Natalie Wood, the cast of "West Side Story" is mostly of relatively unknown actors, whose careers were mostly known in Broadway, some of which participated in the original stage production of the movie, by Robert E. Griffith and Harold S. Prince, and the book written by Arthur Laurents.

The film's beginning and end are just astonishing and original, as the story itself. It takes place in New York City, where there was racial tensions in the working-class neighborhoods, between some whites (of assorted ethnical origins) against Puerto Ricans. The first group, of course, believed that the second was invading their turf. These groups or gangs had names - the Puerto Ricans were the Sharks, led by Bernardo (George Chakiris) and the others were the Jets, whose leader was Riff (Russ Tamblin). Unfortunately, the daily confrontations escalate to dangerous levels once Maria (Wood), Bernardo's sister, gets is love with Tony (Richard Beymer), one ex-Jets who has reformed himself and is living a decent life. That doesn't matter, of course: a Jet will always be a Jet, and the Shark, as one characters says, is "Once an immigrant, always an immigrant." In-between all this rubble, there is the magnificent and fiery Anita (Rita Moreno).

"West Side Story" is many things at once: a well-elaborated musical, which mixes the reality of the times with music and dance; a story about prejudice and tolerance; or a modern love story a la Romeo and Juliet (as it has been referred). The result is just fascinating in every sense. The music works, the message works, and the dancing works - everything works. And it has to be that way, with the choreography by Jerome Robbins, the lyrics by Stephen Sondheim, the music by Leonard Bernstein, and the direction by Robert Wise and Jerome Robbins, all geniuses in their own fields. And then there is the excellent, colorful and masterful cinematography by Daniel Fapp. The film won ten Academy Awards in 1961, including Best Picture, Best Supporting Actor (Chakiris) and Best Supporting Actress (Moreno, who steals her scenes). If you are ever going to buy a musical, this is it, for sure. The fantastic Blue-ray 3-disc edition includes the DVD of the film, song-specific commentary by Sondheim, West Side Memories, Storyboard-to-film comparison montage, and much more! (USA, 1961, color, 153 min plus additional materials).

Reviewed on November 29, 2011 exclusively by Eric Gonzalez for Metro Goldwyn Mayer.

Beauty and the Beast: The Enchanted Christmas (Special Edition)
Beauty and the Beast: The Enchanted Christmas (Special Edition)
DVD ~ Paige O'Hara
Offered by Nate&Kyle
Price: $99.99
8 used & new from $45.24

0 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Beauty and the Beast, November 29, 2011
Beauty and the Beast - The Enchanted Christmas - Disney Blu-ray

Who doesn't know about Disney's animated version of "Beauty and the Beast"? The truth is, every person, living in this planet in the last eleven or twelve years, probably has seen or heard about it -- one of Disney's biggest blockbusters in recent history. The truth, also, is that no child's movie collection can be without this classic. And a great addition to their collection for the coming holidays happens to the equally wonderful "Beauty and the Beast - The Enchanted Christmas" in its brand new Blu-ray edition.

The story of the film is quite simple, really, but incredibly fulfilling. It begins one night, around Christmas time, when Mrs. Potts is requested by the guys at the castle to tell a story about Christmas past, when the Prince was still a Beast, and Belle was still his captive. And it goes like this: One day, during Christmas Eve, Belle decides to celebrate this glorious holiday, and convinces everyone in the castle to help her to arrange a big Christmas gala. It was meant to be a surprise for the Beast, who, unbeknown to Belle, hates this holiday due to bad memories from the past. Everything is going well until Forte, the former, jealous, and sour court composer, decides to prevent the celebration to take place. Forte thinks that "humanity is over-rated" and that "happiness is depressing." Accordingly, he devises his own plan to stop Belle's noble effort.

Beauty and the Beast - The Enchanted Christmas" is good, old-fashioned animation at its best, full of great colors and inspirational, tender moments - perfect for the family to enjoy together and an awesome gift for the kids. The Blu-ray + DVD edition includes Disney sing-along mode, Disney song selection, behind-the-scenes features, and much more. Released November 22, 2011. (USA, 1997, color, 71 mins plus additional materials).

Reviewed on November 29, 2011 exclusively by Eric Gonzalez for Disney.

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