Early 20th century England: while toasting his daughter Catherine's engagement, Arthur Winslow learns the royal naval academy expelled his 14-year-old son, Ronnie, for stealing five ... See full summary »
Gino, an Italian-American shoe-shiner with a remarkable similarity to a certain mafia don, is paid to take the rap for a murder. Jerry, a two-bit gangster on probation, is given a chance ... See full summary »
Claire is a tough gang member that has to find the Boss' mistress, Kitty, who ran away from him. She is accompanied by Boss' trigger-happy son Jimmy. Claire's colleague gangster Nick is ... See full summary »
The year is 1750. Europe is in a ravaged state following a plague. Victor Moritz and Rufolf de Sevre are gamblers, frequenters of elegant casinos and fashionable brothels. Rudolf is a young... See full summary »
Having left New Hampshire over excessive demands by the locals, the cast and crew of "The Old Mill" moves their movie shoot to a small town in Vermont. However, they soon discover that The Old Mill burned down in 1960, the star can't keep his pants zipped, the starlet won't take her top off, and the locals aren't quite as easily conned as they appear. Written by
Jon Reeves <firstname.lastname@example.org>
The reason for the Crazy Credit "A complete list of associate producers is available on request" is that, throughout the film, anyone who could help make the film-within-the-film was given an associate producer credit. See more »
Price is seen to use two different models of cell phone; it's not unreasonable that someone using cell phones so much would carry more than one. See more »
Who designed these costumes? It looks like Edith Head puked, and that puke designed these costumes.
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Actually, American Humane Association was on set to monitor the animal action... no animal was harmed in the making of this film. See more »
I have been following David Mamet's career as a scriptwriter and director for some time, and he always manages to surprise and entertain me. State and Main is completely different to The Winslow Boy, in theme, style, and especially tone. It is a fast and somewhat crazy comedy about the world of cinema, full of irony, great one-liners, and some memorable characters. I do not know if Mamet is recreating himself in the character of the scriptwriter (great acting by Phillip Seymour Hoffman, as usual), but I love his creation. The acting is extremely good, as always. Don't miss it if you want a good laugh.
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