A son is stuck with caring for his Alzheimer victim father, a former professor who can now barely communicate. Depressed and struggling to make ends meet, an old buddy tries to get him to ...
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After a run-in with the law, an angry maladjusted young man starts calling himself Hate. One night he saves a girl from a lusty assistant district attorney. He falsely accuses them of robbery, so they go on the run and make things worse.
Kevin Michael Richardson
Nine young men and women, deemed unmanageable by both anguished parents and a society grown weary of drug users, gang members and thieves, are given one last chance to save their lives. ... See full summary »
Rusty (Hatosy) starts to pursue a path to a more meaningful life, thanks to his connection to Bob (Goldblum), the boyfriend of his mother, Mary (Lynch). His new take on life causes friction with his best friend, Dallas (Caan), and both men find their friendship pushed to its breaking point, causing them to make life-changing decisions.
An omnibus of seven stories, all set in the room 720 of Century Hotel, that illustrate the tense and changing nature of relationships between men and women during each of the seven decades between the 1920s and the 1990s.
The lives four soldiers from both sides of the war in 2004 Afghanistan intersect on the battlefield. Pawns in something greater than themselves, they share common ground in the crucible of combat and their dreams for their lives.
A son is stuck with caring for his Alzheimer victim father, a former professor who can now barely communicate. Depressed and struggling to make ends meet, an old buddy tries to get him to become a pusher. He gets further drawn in by a wild girl for whom he does procure drugs and gets involved in a wild sexual relationship. All of these factors weigh on the man until the inevitable conclusion is reached. Written by
John Sacksteder <firstname.lastname@example.org>
The storyline is incredible, and the pace with which it's told is simply perfect. The cinematography by Matthew Libatique and the music by Ryeland Allison fit perfectly and complement one another.
I found myself hooked from the very first minute and stayed hooked till the very last.
The cast is incredible; Leo Burmester is absolutely incredible, very intense and heart-touching.
But the one I've enjoyed most in this movie is Scott Caan. I am a huge fan of his, but I don't think I've ever seen him better than here. He's really carrying the whole story by himself, an absolutely believable and realistic performance. His pain and brokenness translate to the viewer, they are absolutely palpable.
Definitely a must-see, a true gem of movie making
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