Sharon Stone plays a street-wise, middle-aged moll standing up against the mobs, all of which is complicated by a 6 year old urchin with a will of his own who she reluctantly takes under ... See full summary »
Film version of Melvin Van Peebles' Broadway musical. A pair of devil-bats take human form and crash a Harlem house party in an attempt to break it up. But somehow, their attempts to ruin the party fail.
A covert counter-terrorist unit called Black Cell led by Gabriel Shear wants the money to help finance their war against international terrorism, but it's all locked away. Gabriel brings in convicted hacker Stanley Jobson to help him.
Leroy is a misfit boy. The other boys and girls in the town only pass over him. One day he saves an elder woman from being run over a bus. The woman has voodoo powers and concedes him two wishes. He chooses to have a motorcycle that transforms into a woman when he rides it at night. Written by
Michel Rudoy <firstname.lastname@example.org>
It's a fantasy of the mind that brings no more than a smile
What young man has never yearned for a shiny motor bike and a special girl friend? In this short film Leroy has his dreams fulfilled in an unexpected way following a brave and courageous act. Voodooism working on his mind transforms his unexciting life into episodes beyond his wildest dreams.
The film is unmistakably suggestive as Leroy sits astride his powerful machine which responds in a highly sexual fashion.
I found the computeristaion of the images quite imaginative, although the "sexy" transformation scenes were obviously created in a studio and not that convincing.
The film will probably appeal to young men whose dreams have not yet been fully realised.
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