Dark Shadows is another Tim Burton movie in which you desperately wish something interesting would occur. Which wouldn’t be too arduous of a task if the film would decide if it wanted be a satire, comedy, drama, or parody.
Post Tagged with: "Comedy"
Project X is not an atrocious film because of its vile message or its entirely unrealistic plot. It’s a heap of self-congratulatory, shoddily produced trash because it fails to be humorous. The movie is scarcely funny and elicits even less of that elusive quality called cinematic enjoyment.
Tis’ the season for releasing the best of the best: Oscar candidates, indie hopefuls and heartwarming Christmas tales that will fill kids with jubilant joy. The new romantic comedy New Year’s Eve falls into neither of those categories.
The critically acclaimed E4 cult comedy series returns for its final swansong in the form of a full feature film which contains among other things, sun, sex, booze, sea, booze, and, er, well sex. Instead of rolling this out as a summer or Christmas TV special under differing circumstances, writers Damon Beesley and Iain Morris have shrewdly decided to capitalize on the series’ fame and enter the cinematic market instead.
Delightfully crafted and hilariously self-reverential, The Muppets is a little bundle of unadulterated joy at the movies that will satisfy audiences of all age. Kermit and his gang aim straight for the heart by creating a contagiously funny, moving and wonderful cinematic experience.
Why is Mr. Sandler continuing to support, produce, and contribute to these pictures that not even his most loyal aficionados can tolerate? Why does Mr. Sandler feel this is a product worth spending time, money and effort on? If this argument feels dated, that’s because I’ve been contemplating this for a long, long time. It’s shame to see talent go to waste.
It’s been years since the last time we’ve seen the two heroes of the stoner comedy A Very Harold and Kumar 3D Christmas. While the movie sparks of adulthood and the re-establishment of a precarious friendship, it’s still difficult to relate to its esoteric tone and humor.
Surprisingly, Ratner’s comeback film has a lot going for it. Tower Heist is unquestionably the oddest culmination of cinema to come along in quite some time. Thankfully, it’s also one of the funniest. Read Sam’s review of the movie after the jump!
The story centers on New York City couple George and Linda (Rudd and Aniston) who are forced to relocate to Atlanta when George is downsized out of his job. Once there, the two stumble upon Elysium, a peculiar community populated by colorful characters who embrace a much simpler way of life.