The whole film just moves along brilliantly especially with Katt Williams and Terry Crews bringing something different to the table. If you have any sense of humor, you can agree that this movie is definitely worth watching. Finally, the movie ended with Craig and Day-Day throwing a Christmas party to raise their rent money. Also, they did get revenge on the thief who broke into their apartment. Of course it has both positive and negative reviews like every other work, but it is still my favorite.
12 Mallory Knox in Natural Born Killers www.flavorwire.com When two amazing directors come together on a project you can expect something good but when those two are Oliver Stone and Quentin Tarantino, you know you’re going to have something memorable. That’s exactly what happened with the 1994 cult classic Natural Born Killers. Now granted if Mallory Knox and her husband Mickey went on a shooting rampage down your street you probably wouldn’t be admiring them but ten minutes into the movie you’ll realize that even though she’s bad to the bone and has no regard for human life Mallory is one sexy and provocative character. The satirical crime drama follows the story of star-crossed lovers Mickey and Mallory Knox played by Woody Harrelson and Juliette Lewis, who become mass murderers who are glorified and almost revered by the media. While Harrelson also gave a killer performance as a stone cold murderer it was Lewis, with her lithe body and teeny outfits that caught (and held) everyone’s attention.
The reader finds himself or herself cheering on LuPone as she struggles through moments in her career and celebrating her success with Sweeney Todd and Gypsy towards the final chapters. Many people are originally drawn to read this book as fans of LuPone’s work in Gypsy and Les Misérables. It is so interesting to read about her vast range of theatrical and film work. Some readers may have no idea that her first Tony Award nomination was for The Robber Bridegroom, which is currently being produced Off-Broadway. It is worth pointing out again that her sense of humor is highly entertaining.
The one object that is most important to me is the truck because that is what the play is about. It sets the tone for the competition. The one person who i think made this play great was Bennie because everyplay/ movie/ tv show has the “bad guy” who adds to the story- Bennie is the guy who pisses people off in the play. He is the attention seeker as in wans all the light on him. When in the end he ends up not winning after all which makes the story come to a happy ending where JD wins the truck but ends up giving it to his wife.
The stage size was very helpful to make the actors and the actresses move easily. Also, the actors and the actresses have a lot of skills that made their acting very good. Finally, I thought the musical plays were very boring. I, however, enjoyed this pay very much, and it was worth watching
Rufus is just as controlling as ever and forces Dana to stay, and when she does he becomes gentler. He wants Dana to care for his mother and allows Dana to spend the rest of the day doing whatever she chooses. When Margaret returns, she forces Dana to care for her, but she has lost the temper due to age and the drugs she is taking. One day, Dana discovers that some of the plantation’s slaves are being sold and is devastated. Rufus claims that his father arranged the sale before he died.
Meeting of the minds between the director Hitchcock and screen play writer John Michael Hayes produced one of the most beautiful pictures in the Hitchcock canon. Jo Conway McKenna (Doris Day) is an internationally famous singer who has abandoned her Broadway career in favour of her husband. Her transition from a singer to a dutiful, responsible house wife can be seen strictly according to the set norms of the decade which glorified the image of an “ideal woman” as good housewives and mother. Dr Ben (James Stewart) early in the film is projected as bossy and always domineering. When Jo hears the news from Ben that her son has been taken away, we see a complete transformation from a cheerful mother talking about conceiving a second child to a near hysteric.
Beneatha first finds herself struggling with sexism as she dreams of becoming a doctor. Lisbeth Lipari, a journalist, writes on how A Raisin in the Sun comments on racism and classism, but fails to mention the obvious sexism laced throughout (Lipari 87). During this time, overwhelmingly, women held the position of “stay at home mom” rather than a powerful position such as a doctor, societies opinion leads her family to believe the same—she is not doctor material. Her family’s opposition displays itself after Beneatha wakes and greets her family. Walter, Beneatha’s brother, asks her how school is going, Beneatha responds, “Lovely.
I enjoyed watching it again to refresh my memory on such a beautiful story. It’s not just a romance movie, but a lesson on true-love. It gives you an insight on how families cope with a loved one being diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease. This was one of those movies that as it progressed, I truly cared about the characters, it’s one where you become part of the story. It’s a movie that touches my heart in a special way, since I have an aunt with Alzheimer’s disease.
Women seem to be trending these days. They’re everywhere, from the presidential election to the big screen. One of the latest movies to hit theaters, “Bad Moms”, is a satire on motherhood. Bad moms is an R-rated comedy showcasing the various stereotypical moms. Jon Lucas and Scott Moore, writers of the hit comedy The Hangover, bring another good laugh to the big screens.