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Hail, Caesar! [Blu-ray]
Hail, Caesar! [Blu-ray]
DVD ~ Josh Brolin
Price: $34.98

1 of 2 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Hail, Yes!, February 7, 2016
This review is from: Hail, Caesar! [Blu-ray] (Blu-ray)
As with many of the Coen Brothers’ films, this one will most likely be loved by critics and avid film watchers while others will be disappointed. So let me say up front, that if you are looking forward to extended performances by Channing Tatum, Jonah Hill, Scarlett Johansson and even George Clooney you will be disappointed. But if you want to see them shine in their limited screen time, you won’t.

The story is set sometime before 1960 when sword and sandal blockbusters ruled the silver screen. Eddie Mannix (terrific Josh Brolin, “Sicario”) runs the day to day operations of Capital Pictures in Hollywood. He’s the go-to guy when it comes to babysitting a tempestuous actress, or bailing out a drunken actor. A fixer. Eddie is called to action when his biggest movie star and the lead in the titled movie, Baird Whitlock (George Clooney), is kidnapped by cadre of communist sympathizers who work in the industry. Think “Trumbo.” Eddie and the studio are being extorted to the tune of $100K.

Johansson plays DeeAnna Moran, an Esther Williams-like movie star who was featured in so many MGM water extravaganzas of the era. Hill is Joseph Silverman, a clerical fixer who is going to take care of DeeAnna’s recently discovered pregnancy. Tilda Swinton proves again, she’s got real comedic chops playing twins and competitive tabloid reporters. Tatum is terrific in a Gene Kelly-like dance sequence. Frances McDormand, who is married to Joel Coen, has a brief but hilarious appearance as a camera operator. Stealing the movie however is Alden Ehrenreicha (“Beautiful Creatures” and “Blue Jasmine”) a relatively unknown actor who plays Hobie Doyle, an aw-shucks cowboy, relegated to singing cowboy movies. When he’s tagged to be a replacement actor in a sophisticated drama, he uncomfortably dons a tux. In one of the best scenes, he’s tutored by the fey director played with relish by Ralph Fiennes.

Eddie is trying to focus on finding the captured Whitlock so he can complete his scenes for the big movie. But his love of his job conflict with a huge potential contract with Lockheed where he would be guaranteed a 9-5 job with tenure. Lockheed’s recruiter tries to reel in Eddie by showing him a picture of the H-Bomb being tested in the Pacific. “We were there” he exclaims.

The Coens show a talent for recreating the older films from the 1950’s. The film-within-a-film sequences (even cut to a 1.33:1 aspect ratio) with Johansson, Tatum, and Ehrenreicha are really well done. If you’re a fan of movies that go back more than a decade I think you’ll find the film funny and full of entertainment. Recommended.


Amy [DVD + Digital]
Amy [DVD + Digital]
DVD ~ Amy Winehouse
Price: $11.99
33 used & new from $7.40

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars An excellent documentary about the rise and fall of another great musician, February 6, 2016
This review is from: Amy [DVD + Digital] (DVD)
I often find reviewing documentary films the hardest. It is difficult to keep opinions about the subject matter distinct from the quality of the filmmaking. Amy Winehouse was a rising jazz singer with her foot into blues, rock and pop as well. She, like many talented musicians before her (Morrison, Joplin, Hendrix, and Cobain), never made it to their 28th birthday. And like them, drugs and booze were the eventual contributors. In Amy’s case, bulimia compounded matters.

Director Asif Kapadia for the most part dispenses with a long series of “talking heads” speaking to her talent and problems, although not entirely. Mostly, Kapadia has assembled an array of home movies, amateur films, TV appearance, news footage and film shot by a crew hired by her contemptuous father, Mitchell to tell her story from about 14 to her death at 27. While somewhat rebellious in her teens thanks to a fractured home life, she didn’t get heavily into drugs and alcohol until she met and fell in love with scum-bag (there I go judging), Blake Fielder-Civil. A few years older, he drew Amy into his life of partying, drinking and drugs. She seemed committed to stay with him drink for drink, drug for drug. He was clearly using her celebrity to his advantage, especially after a stint in the slammer.

They eventually parted ways, but Amy never got over him and deteriorated further even after getting sober for stretches. In one telling scene, she is watching the Grammy Awards while still in England. When she wins record of the year, she and her crew are rapturous. Backstage she confides to her childhood friend that “it isn’t the same unless you’re high.” Sad. Still credit to Kapadia and his editors for putting a fine film together.


The Lair of the White Worm
The Lair of the White Worm
DVD ~ Amanda Donohoe
Price: $9.93
40 used & new from $7.50

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars A flourish of satirical splendor disguised as horror, February 3, 2016
This review is from: The Lair of the White Worm (DVD)
Back in the late 1980’s two of the most popular TV shows were “L. A. Law” and “Dynasty.” Each show featured a European beauty in key roles. And they both show up here just prior to or just after their leap to American TV. In addition, the film features a young Hugh Grant just starting his big screen career. The film is based on a novel by Bram Stoker, best known of course for “Dracula.” The film is directed and written by Ken Russell whose credits range from The Who’s “Tommy” to “Altered States” to “Women in Love” to “Whore.” Yeah, he’s all over the place.

Grant plays Lord James D’Ampton who has inherited a large rural estate and has come to pay a visit. It has become curious because the grounds contained a large skull, originally thought to be a dinosaur. A Scottish archeologist, Angus Flint (Peter Capaldi, who went on to play “Doctor Who” among his credits) is investigating. Catherine Oxenberg (from the aforementioned “Dynasty”) plays Eve Trent, who along with her sister, Mary (Sammi Davis, “Four Rooms”) live with their parents who have mysteriously disappeared. Angus is renting a room there (I think). The disappearance of the parents and other unusual events coincide with the return of Lady Sylvia Marsh (Amanda Donohoe from “L. A. Law”).

It turns out Lady Marsh has special powers which include disrobing to entice the local constable and an adolescent boy scout among others. So about the White Worm. Well, it is really a fable from centuries earlier about how it terrorized the countryside. Rather than a worm it is actually a wyrm, another name for snake or dragon or some mythological combination of the two. Lady Marsh is the high priestess or something keeping the creature subdued in a subterranean lair. Of course a morsel in the form of a human is needed on occasion. And in the case of the sisters, their sacrifice would be a special treat for the creature.

Needless to say this film is full of hokum, bad acting and an unnecessarily confusing plot. Still, the film is a hoot. I’m surprised it hasn’t reached cult status.


45 Years
45 Years

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars 3 1/2 stars for a good film with great acting but could have been more., February 2, 2016
This review is from: 45 Years (DVD)
Theatrical review. I thought the premise behind this movie was terribly interesting. In addition, Charlotte Rampling is up for an Oscar. So I made the long drive to one of the few “art” houses in the area that show these smaller films. Set in rural England, Rampling plays Kate Mercer who is planning a 45 year wedding anniversary with her husband Geoff (Tom Courtenay). With only a few days until the big event, Geoff receives a letter (in German) notifying him that a girlfriend from 1962 has been found buried and preserved in ice in Switzerland. She had evidently fallen years earlier as they were climbing a mountain and was never found. He’s stunned by the fact and begins to obsess over 50 year old memories. He tries to explain the relationship to Kate, but seems to dig himself deeper into a hole, especially when she asks him if he would have married her if she hadn’t died. When he answers honestly, Kate begins to question their entire marriage.

The film essentially deals with the few days leading up to the anniversary party. Geoff goes so far as to inquire about a trip to Switzerland, but demurs because of his age and physical frailties. Kate, not surprisingly begins to question her place in life, possibly with a husband who still pines for a lost love from decades earlier. For me, I was hoping the two of them would go to Switzerland and check out the old gal. Geoff was actually listed as next-of-kin to the deceased lover, primarily due to the “fake marriage” ruse they used to get boarding during their travels.

A bit more intrigue would elevated the story from what is essentially a 2-person stage play. Both Rampling and Courtenay are terrific, but director Andrew Haigh and his adapted screenplay are more concerned with the byplay between the seasoned actors. He focuses on longing glances, brief conversations and extreme close-ups. I believe this is a good movie featuring terrific acting, but it is far from the glorious film many think it is or could have been.


Big Game
Big Game
DVD ~ Samuel L. Jackson
Offered by newtownvideos
Price: $8.00
55 used & new from $1.85

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars 3 1/2 stars for a fine action/adventure story., February 1, 2016
This review is from: Big Game (DVD)
Spoilers lurk. A few years ago I was looking for something to watch with a Christmas theme and came across a movie called “Rare Exports: A Christmas Tale.” It is an odd film combining something from Ralphie in “The Christmas Story” with a horror movie. It has the same director and writer (Jalmari Helander) as this mostly English speaking movie.

Set in Finland, 13-year old Oskari (Onni Tommila who had the lead in the aforementioned “Christmas Tale”) is about to embark on a solo winter hunting trip, a tradition to become a man. At the same time American president William Moore (Samuel L. Jackson) is enroute to Helsinki for a multi-nation meeting of some kind. In another scene, a trio of goons accompany a supposed “hunter” into the mountain, but he isn’t looking for wild animals. He’s looking for Air Force One! But wait. Isn’t the president’s plane escorted by jet fighters and doesn’t the plane have anti-missile defenses? Well yeah, but what if there is a conspiracy going on and somebody inside the plane turns off those defenses? So there you go.

Prez Bill is placed in an escape pod and parachuted to the ground with his bodyguards right behind. But what if somebody sabotaged those bodyguards’ parachutes? While this all sounds silly enough and a reminder of “Air Force One,” the movie is actually is pretty darn good. With the plane’s destruction imminent, the head of the security detail, Morris (Ray Stevenson) ‘chuts out as the missiles head for their targets whizzing past him. Very cool scene.

The President is rescued by Oskari and the two of them try to find civilization. Their pairing is the best thing about the film. Jackson, in a rare understated role, has a humanistic quality about him which plays nicely off his “I’m the President” persona. And Oskari has the he-man moxie that more than make up for his physical shortcomings. So it’s President Moore and Oskari against Morris and his on-the-ground henchmen. Back at the Pentagon, the vice president (Victor Garber), the CIA liaison (Jim Broadbent), the CIA director (Felicity Huffman) and the military chief (Ted Levine) ponder how to proceed. And we try to sort out who is responsible for all of this. Think twice before you decide. This isn’t a great movie by any stretch but it is an entertaining and satisfying diversion.


The Night Porter (The Criterion Collection)
The Night Porter (The Criterion Collection)
DVD ~ Dirk Bogarde
Price: $20.69
11 used & new from $17.00

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars (CRITERION REVIEW) 3 1/2 Stars. A classic tale of a Nazi and his lover., February 1, 2016
Charlotte Rampling is up for an Oscar for 2015’s “45 Years” so I thought it would be fun and see her in her prime (27) in this highly controversial film. I don’t remember the details from when I first saw it other than Rampling’s version of Solome’s “dance of the seven veils” in front of several Nazi officers.

The film is set in Vienna in 1957, although there are flashback scenes that return to a concentration camp supervised by the SS. Dirk Bogarde is Max, a desk clerk (porter) who works the night shift at a luxurious hotel. A famous American conductor is visiting and will preside over the local symphony before moving on to other cities in Germany. He is accompanied by his beautiful wife Lucia (Rampling). Across the room Max and Lucia’s eyes meet and we note they are both extremely uncomfortable seeing each other. As it turns out Max was a ranking Nazi SS officer and Lucia was a prisoner thanks to her father being a Socialist. The Nazis routinely strip their captives naked, with men and women of all ages and sizes being inspected in the same room. Max, an amateur photographer, films the inmates taking special note of the then teenaged Lucia.

Later, Max provides her with certain privileges in exchange for sexual favors. But the sex isn’t routine. It involves pain, each with the other. And they seemingly enjoy it. In a bed nearby, a Nazi officer is having sex with a man. In fact, the homosexual theme runs throughout the movie in addition to Max and Lucia’s near sadomasochistic behavior. For example, while Lucia’s (in flashback) topless dance in a Nazi uniform is clearly heterosexual, there is a scene where a group of the Nazi SS officers stand around ogling a fellow officer performing a Pas de bourrée in a G-string. Director and co-writer Liliana Cavani believed that the SS had many closeted homosexuals in their ranks.

In an important sub-plot, Max is part of a small group of former Nazi officers, most of whom believe their cause will rise again. But for now are focused on eliminating incriminating documents and individuals that would out them as war-criminals. They eventually realize that Lucia is the same girl who Max was so fond of a decade earlier. Max, eventually reunites with Lucia and game on yet again. But he knows his buddies are out to kill her. Lucia stays behind when her hubby continues his conducting gig and shacks up with Max in his apartment. The killer assigned to the task holes up in the apartment across the way and is comfortable with waiting until they come out. So Max and Lucia’s sexcapades continue with slaps, broken glass and other items used to induce the gratification they seek. As their food runs out, they will need to get away.

Many will be unhappy with the conclusion but as Cavani says in a recent interview: What other ending could there be? Well, I can think of a couple. This movie was extremely controversial when it was first released. The late film critic, Roger Ebert said in 2004, the film was “nasty, lubricious and despicable.” “TV Guide” said it was “A strange and unforgettable picture that questions deeply the psyches of tortures and the tortured.” Forty-one years after its first release, I don’t think the film is as controversial as it was. There is a lot worse stuff being put on screen these days.


Age of Consent - 45th Anniversary
Age of Consent - 45th Anniversary
DVD ~ James Mason
Price: $5.49
23 used & new from $3.22

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Not a very good movie, but a chance to see Helen Mirren in an early role, January 30, 2016
Years ago I was watching the “Rotten Tomatoes” TV review show and the couple do a segment called “where were they then” which flashes back on famous actors. The actor that day was Helen Mirren who had a new movie coming out where she plays a prostitute wrangler in Nevada. Dame Helen has never been prudish as most people know given her star treatment in “Caligula”. This film is her 4th and came out in 1969, so that makes her 23 when she made it.

Dame Mirren plays a girl of about 17 who comes into the life of a famous artist played with his usual aristocratic way by the late great James Mason. Mason’s character heads out to a remote island off the coast of Australia for some peace, reflection and to do some work. He meets young Helen and asks her to pose. Now here’s a surprise, the artist never makes a play for her even when she…uh, disrobes. Well, not until the end of the movie that is when things just seem to workout.

I was surprised that Ms. Mirren, while certainly older now, pretty much has the same body she did in 1969, sort of Rubenesque you might say. The film has its moments but the story between virginal Helen and worldly Mason is constantly interrupted by a handful of irritating characters thrown in for comic relief. I just found them annoying.


Spectre [Blu-ray]
Spectre [Blu-ray]
DVD ~ Daniel Craig
Price: $19.99

3 of 4 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars 4 1/2 stars. While not perfect, still one of the best Bond films, January 30, 2016
This review is from: Spectre [Blu-ray] (Blu-ray)
When we last saw 007 (Daniel Craig), he was mourning over the death of his boss “M,” so perfectly played by Judi Dench, at the hands of “Skyfall’s” evil-doer, Silva (Javier Bardem). This film opens with another perfectly amazing scene involving British secret agent James Bond trailing a slimy character during the Day of the Dead celebration in Mexico City. Excellent stunt work again provides some spectacular, if CGI-driven, combat sequences involving motorcycles and a helicopter. But Bond is evidently on his own here and has not been authorized by the new “M” (Ralph Fiennes).

MI:6 having been literally blown up in the last movie is possibly headed for extinction. According to the new head of intelligence, “C” (Andrew Scott), field agents are outdated. We learn that Bond received a video from “M” after her death putting him on a secret trail of the ultimate bad guy and the head of a clandestine organization called Special Executive for Counter-intelligence, Terrorism, Revenge and Extortion or SPECTRE. Played with the usual villainous zeal of Bond’s enemies, Christoph Waltz shows up in the final act as Franz Oberhouser aka as Blofeld, whose name we all recognize from the early Bond films.

Aside from the film’s outrageous length (148 minutes), the film is packed with some great scenes in addition to the opening. There is a terrifically brutal scene between Bond and SPECTRE killer, Hinx (Dave Bautista), a chase sequence with Bond flying an airplane between the trees and a host of the usual gun fights. The finale is a doozie. Naomie Harris returns as Eve Moneypenny and Ben Whishaw as “Q.” Both are terrific and provide support for Bond’s secret mission, unknown to “M” and MI:6.

I think this Bond film also broke new ground, allowing James to have a sexual entanglement with an older woman. The beautiful Monica Bellucci (“Don’t Look Back”) plays the widow of the man Bond killed in Mexico. Bond’s main squeeze for this film however is Madeleine Swann (Lea Seydoux, “Blue Is The Warmest Color”) who is the daughter of Mr. White (Jesper Christensen), a character from “Casino Royale” and “Quantum of Solice.” While Bond doesn’t kill White, he “allows” him to commit suicide (he’s already dying) with his Walther PPK. Seems there is a pattern here.

So why are some critics and movie goers unhappy with the film? I suspect it has to do with the pacing. This isn’t a knuckle-bitter from start to finish. Director Sam Mendes takes his time between the action sequences. He’s already stated, this is his last Bond film as has Craig so maybe he wants to add some context to the character. We get pieces of Bond’s backstory, initiated in “Skyfall.” Bond is a bit more pouty than usual, having suffered “M’s” passing, and getting unfortunate reminders of his love affair with Vesper Lynd (Eva Green) from “Casino Royale.” He’s contemplating what is next for him. Madeleine is also having an effect on him that suggest he might just hang it all up.

The film also has an unusual look in some scenes. Cinematographer Hoyte Van Hoytema uses a fuzzy lens at times and some shots seem just out of focus. These appear to be intentionally mood-setting and are a nice effect. The music by Thomas Newman is perfect by any standard. Finally the theme song, “Writing’s on the Wall” was written and sung by Sam Smith. I’m a fan of Smith’s and I like the song. I wish he would have backed off the falsetto a bit however. While I don’t think “Spectre” quite reaches the perfection of “Casino Royale” or “Skyfall” it is certainly one of the best Bonds of all.


Maze Runner: The Scorch Trials
Maze Runner: The Scorch Trials
DVD ~ Dexter Darden
Price: $14.99
48 used & new from $5.01

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars Part 2 of this series is a series of let downs. Run away., January 29, 2016
Note: I've not read the novels. There may be spoilers. While the first film in this series didn’t break any new ground, I kind of liked it (3.5 stars). Certainly comparisons can be drawn from a host of other YA novel adaptations with similar dystopian themes, some better, and some worse. When we left off, de facto leader Thomas (Dylan O’Brien) and his small squad of comrades, have escaped WCKD (“wicked”) and “The Glade” by going through the maze, dodging the “Grievers” along the way.

They find shelter and open arms (sure) in another kind of maze. The industrial variety. The leader of the facility is Janson (Aidan Gillen from “The Game of Thrones”). He offers security, shelter, food and all he asks for is a little blood sample (sure). He needs it because he is trying to find a cure (sure) for the zombie disease (Flare)…yep zombies called Cranks and the kiddos are immune. Thomas finds out his troupe, as well as all the others, are destined to be strung up and slowly drained of their fluids or souls or something. Straight out of the film “Coma.”

They escape to what is left of a large city. Based on the skeleton of what looks like the Citigroup building, I’m guessing NYC. In any case, they find desolation, scorching heat and the aforementioned Cranks. Think, “The Walking Dead” with more flesh, dark circles around their eyes and can run faster…a lot faster. In fact the most used line in the movie is Thomas constantly imploring his friends to “run, run, run.” Most of the movie has them running. Running away from something. Running to something. Things get a little more interesting when the ‘run’ into another camp of refugees near the mountains, headed by Jorge (Giancarlo Esposito, “Alex Cross”) and another teen, Brenda (Rosa Salazar, “Insurgent”). When Janson and his WCKD goons helicopter in they “run, run, run” to the next settlement. Whew!

Kaya Scodelario returns as the primary love interest for Thomas as Peeta, I mean Teresa, who as it turns out is tired of all the running and thinks maybe they can all just get along (sure). Wes Ball (director) and T. S. Nowlin (screenplay) return but boy did they miss the boat and probably the budget. This is a tawdry affair with the filmmakers throwing everything at the audience except cohesion, intelligence and entertainment.


Testament of Youth [Blu-ray]
Testament of Youth [Blu-ray]
DVD ~ Colin Morgan
Price: $23.79
25 used & new from $19.62

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars (BLU RAY REVIEW) 4 1/2 stars for smart, impactiful film featuring a stellar performance by Alicia Vikander, January 29, 2016
I’ve been gushing for the past year about Swedish actress Alicia Vikander who I had seen early in 2015 in “Ex Machina,” which turned out to be my favorite film of the year. I caught up with a few of her other films as well including “The Man from U.N.C.L.E,” “Anna Karenina,” and her Oscar nominated performance in “The Danish Girl.”

In this classic memoir by Vera Brittain, set to film for the first time (as near as I can determine), Ms. Vikander may have given her best performance yet. Brittain (Vikander) is a young English woman intent on getting into Oxford, like her brother Edward (Taron Egerton, “Kingsman: The Secret Service”). The mores in 1914 England suggests she is better off training to be a good wife. Early on she is upset with her father (Dominic West) when he buys her a grand piano rather than tuition to the university. Edward and his good friend and classmate, Roland (Kit Harington, “Pompeii”) encourage Vera to pursue her dream to be a writer. She is smitten with Roland. Not only is he smart, attractive, and has his own plans to write but he is also supportive of her furthering her education.

Vera is surprisingly admitted to Oxford (Sommerville College) even after not doing well on her Latin translations. An admitting officer (Miranda Richardson) sees something in her. Things all change when war breaks out. Edward wants to enlist but his father is against it. Vera makes a case that Edward should be allowed to join the patriotic cause. A decision she will always regret. Other friends of Edwards join as well including Roland. As the war becomes much longer than anticipated, Vera feel she must do something more directly that will help. She becomes a nurse and works close to the front. Her first assignment is caring for wounded German officers. She finds they are not much different than the British boys.

During leave, Roland is experiencing symptoms of battle fatigue but Vera pulls him out of his depression. They become engaged. The film has many opportunities to become a traditional war movie with numerous scenes of backstory romance, melancholia and repetition. But director James Kent working with Juliette Towhidi’s screenplay keep the story focused on Vera’s first person perspective. It is hard to imagine anyone but Vikander in the role. She’s in nearly every scene, adopts an English accent and plays the role to the hilt. Her emotions are played out with her facial expressions, her eyes and her gestures. Pay attention to how she moves her hands. How she caresses a flower, a face or a battle wound. She’s a pleasure to watch.

Vera Brittain’s first-hand experience, immersed in the field of battle, changes her in measurable ways. She transitions from student to nurse to student to one of the leading pacifists of her time. The film is emotional, intelligent and another showcase for Ms. Vikander. Highly recommended.

The Blu ray transfer comes with a 1080p video resolution and the original 2.39:1 aspect ratio. While the video images are not of demo quality, there is little to complain about. My only real nit to pick are the black levels which were more dark grey than black. I also spotted a time or two where the skin-tones seemed inconsistent. It really is no big deal and most viewers won’t notice. The audio includes a DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1 lossless track. It is also very good. There aren’t a lot of battlefield scenes which tend to wake up the surrounds. Most of the film is dialog centric and that is well done. Again, my only complaint is that the soundstage seems a bit inconsistent. There are a host of subtitle options available in addition to the usual English (SDH), French and Spanish. Extras include an audio commentary with Harington and director Kent, a ‘behind the scenes’ piece, some deleted scenes, a trailer and additional Sony previews.


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