Paul Scheer sheds some light on The Room, lets us in on a secret in The Disaster Artist, and answers your questions. Plus, we explore the origins of midnight movies and take a look at IMDb's Top 10 Stars of 2017.
As an aging widower begins suffering from heart trouble, his greedy heirs hope to speed him on his way by hiring a super-seductive nurse to get his pulse racing. Their plan backfires, ... See full summary »
Duilio Del Prete,
The deputy manager of a London bank has worked out a way to rob the branch of £200,000. When he becomes involved with the attractive Lady Dorset he decides to go ahead with his plan. He ... See full summary »
After robbing a jewellery shop in Canada, two Americans arrange a meeting near the US borders in order to split the loot. One of them has an accident with his car on his way there and gets ... See full summary »
John and Howard work in a company named Safari Express booking tourists on safaris. Their lives are turned upside down when they encounter a beautiful blonde wandering in the jungle who ... See full summary »
that one shot of Ursula Andress is enough reason to see the movie
Italian director Enzo Castellari is not the most well known name, but he got a little bit of publicity thanks to Quentin Tarantino's "Inglourious Basterds", whose title is based on Castellari's movie "The Inglorious Bastards". Another one of Castellari's movies is the comedy "Le avventure e gli amori di Scaramouche" ("The Loves and Times of Scaramouche" in English). It casts the late Michael Sarrazin as the romantic rogue, trying to woo women in revolutionary France.
I would have liked the movie better had Ursula Andress (as Josephine Bonaparte) gotten more screen time. Even so, there is one shot of her that makes the whole movie worth watching, and another scene has her act out her most iconic appearance in cinema. That's enough reason to see the movie. The rest of the movie is funny, but seems disjointed.
3 of 3 people found this review helpful.
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