A man decides to turn his moribund life around by winning back his ex-girlfriend, reconciling his relationship with his mother, and dealing with an entire community that has returned from the dead to eat the living.
Exceptional London cop Nicholas Angel is involuntarily transferred to a quaint English village and paired with a witless new partner. While on the beat, Nicholas suspects a sinister conspiracy is afoot with the residents.
A shy student trying to reach his family in Ohio, a gun-toting tough guy trying to find the last Twinkie, and a pair of sisters trying to get to an amusement park join forces to travel across a zombie-filled America.
The costumed high-school hero Kick-Ass joins with a group of normal citizens who have been inspired to fight crime in costume. Meanwhile, the Red Mist plots an act of revenge that will affect everyone Kick-Ass knows.
Chloë Grace Moretz,
Scott Pilgrim plays in a band which aspires to success. He dates Knives Chau, a high-school girl five years younger, and he hasn't recovered from being dumped by his former girlfriend, now a success with her own band. When Scott falls for Ramona Flowers, he has trouble breaking up with Knives and tries to romance Ramona. As if juggling two women wasn't enough, Ramona comes with baggage: seven ex-lovers, with each of whom Scott must do battle to the death in order to win Ramona. Written by
Jim Beaver <firstname.lastname@example.org>
At the first Battle of the Bands and when fighting the first evil ex Scott is seen wearing a "Plumtree" t-shirt. Plumtree is an all-girl indie rock band that released the song "Scott Pilgrim" on their 1998 album, 'Predicts the Future'. The song became the inspiration for Bryan Lee O'Malley to create the graphic novel's title character. See more »
After Envy Adams calls Scott and the crew backstage, Todd Ingram's wrist bands appear and disappear while his arms are crossed. See more »
At the end, the words "The End" are shown in a Scott Pilgrim graphic novel-inspired font, and the Scott Pilgrim vs. the World: The Game (2010) version of Scott Pilgrim 'defeats' the words as if they are a boss, complete with his Rockman-inspired 'Level Complete' animation. See more »
This much anticipated flick was definitely not all it was cracked up to be. After hearing rave reviews from indie rockers and Scott Pilgrim graphic novel fans, I thought I was going to see one seriously awesome film. I was wrong. The acting was far below par, although kept along the lines of Michael Cera's awkward underdog preferred character. The supposedly comedic lines were delivered poorly, falling flatly amidst the silent audience; I'll admit it had its small moments, however. Some were even audible "ha" worthy. Those moments were far and few between. I really wouldn't recommend this movie to anyone out of their teens that isn't heavily (and I mean HEAVILY) submerged into indie culture or does not have a tolerance for completely nonsensical films. It was truly ridiculous, with a bland plot line and bad acting. I wouldn't waste my time watching it for a second time, or spending any money on related products, such as the novels themselves. If they're anything like what the movie was, I am so not interested.
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