August 19, 2012 by movieusa
The Little Vampire: A 9-year-old California schoolboy moves to Scotland and makes buddies with a 9-year-old vampire who sucks him into his planet and shows him the time of his life. Lipnicki is cute as unconditionally, although Weeks robs the show as his vampire buddy. Cast includes Jonathan Lipnicki, Richard E. Permit, Alice Krige, Anna Popplewell, Jim Carter, John Wood, Pamela Gidley, and Rollo Weeks. (96 minutes, 2000)
Dynamite Chicken: Abnormal, un-contemporary pastiche of melodies, skits, TV advertisement burlesques and old film snippets, filmed while nudity and profanity on celluloid were still stunning. Cast includes Richard Pryor, John Lennon, Yoko Ono, Ace Trucking Organization, Andy Warhol, and Malcolm X. (76 minutes, 1971)
Dante’s Inferno: No Dante in this yam of circus owner who gets too gigantic for his own excellent; just one expatiate pattern showing Satan’s heaven in excellent Tracy automobile. Youthful Rita Hayworth dances in one scene. Cast includes Spencer Tracy, Claire Trevor, Henry B. Walthall, Alan Dinehart, and Scotty Beckett. (88 minutes, 1935)
The Firm: Mitch McDeere has landed his dream job. Just out of Harvard Law School, he lands a high paying job with The Firm. He has no idea just what he has signed up for.
Ace Ventura: Pet Detective: Ace Ventura has a unique job. He is the world’s only pet detective. He is hired to find the Miami Dolphin’s pet mascot Snowflake, who has gone missing.
Abbott and Costello Meet Captain Kidd: This is a zany pirate parody with a lot of goofy songs. Not one of Abbott and Costello’s best efforts. Lou Costello, Bud Abbott, Hillary Brooke, Fran Warren, Bill Shirley, Leif Erickson. (1952 Comedy)
Mickey Blue Eyes: Alarmingly unfunny characteristic based on the renowned nearsighted animation personality refreshed in the energized credits, with Greg Burson filling in for Jim Backus as the voice of Magoo. Nielsen does his best unconditionally, although the pointlessly difficult structure-in reference to the theft of a dear cherry-just goes on and on. And there are a tremendous amount of mean spirited characters for a babies’ film. Cast includes Hugh Permit, James Caan, Jeanne Trippet, Leslie Nielsen, Jennifer Gamer, Malcolm McDowell, and Miguel Ferrer. (103 minutes, 1999)
Cruel Intentions: Kathryn and Sebastian, brother and sister through marriage, begin to play a very cruel game. It starts when Kathryn’s boyfriend Court dumps her. To get back she asks Sebastian to sleep with Cecile, Courts new girl, who is still a virgin. After that he sets his sight on a tougher target, Annette, who has said in Seventeen Magazine that will stay a virgin until married. Kathryn thinks it is impossible so a bet is made. If Sebastian wins, Kathryn will have to sleep with him.
The Bell Jar: Sylvia Plath’s essentially un-filmable novel in regards to the fracture-up of an overachiever in the ’50s has a few commanding scenes and an excellent supporting behavior by Barrie, however doesn’t seriously materialize off. Hassett is well cast although flounders to transfer the dull bravura behavior this film needs. Cast includes Marilyn Hassett, Julie Harris, Anne Jackson, Barbara Barrie, Robert Klein, Donna Mitchell, Jameson Parker, and Thao Penghlis. (107 minutes, 1979)
Inside Man: Within A matter of seconds, the Manhattan Trust Bank has been taken over. Everyone inside is held hostage. The robbers have a brilliant plan that the police struggle to deal with. Just how will they escape, and what was really going on in this sophisticated heist?
Rogue Cop: Dynamic account of a crooked cop stuck between loyalty to his sibling and his gangster cohorts. Cast includes Robert Taylor, Janet Leigh, George Raft, Steve Forrest, Anne Francis, Robert F. Simon, Robert Ellenstein, Alan Hale, Jr., and Vince Edwards. (92 minutes, 1954)
The Recruit: One of the smartest college students in the country, James Clayton gets a unique offer to work special operations for the CIA. To get the job he must go through recruiting school, known as ‘The Farm’. Here he must deal with all kinds of psychological situations, until he can’t tell reality from fiction. When he decides he has had enough, he gets a real assignment, but just what is really going on?