When her brother decides to ditch for a couple weeks in London, Viola heads over to his elite boarding school, disguises herself as him, and proceeds to fall for one of her soccer teammates. Little does she realize she's not the only one with romantic troubles, as she, as he, gets in the middle of a series of intermingled love affairs.
After a spectacular win of Vegas. In this last chapter of the franchise the LMNTrix crew are back to show what they have after all these years of trying of making it to Hollywood. Sean once... See full summary »
In Baltimore, the troublemaker and street dancer Tyler Gage lives with his foster parents in a lower class neighborhood. His best friends are Mac Carter and his little brother Skinny Carter and they used to hang around together, going to parties and stealing cars. After being expelled from a party, the trio breaks in the Maryland School of Arts and commits vandalism, destroying the stage. Tyler is arrested and sentenced to 200 hours of community service in the school and Director Gordon assigns him to help the janitor cleaning the place. One afternoon, the ballet dancer Nora Clark sees Tyler dancing in the parking area and when her partner Andrew has a strain and Tyler offers to help her in the choreography, she accepts the offer; they rehearsal and become close to each other while Tyler becomes friend of the students Miles Darby and Lucy Avila. When Andrew returns, Tyler that is known for quitting everything he starts gives up dancing and leaves Nora alone. After an incident, Tyler ... Written by
Claudio Carvalho, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
Director Cameo, Anne Fletcher- Nora's dance teacher at the start of the movie when Tyler first sees Nora. See more »
In the scene where Tyler goes to the Maryland School of the Arts to apologize to Nora before the ballet class, they are walking along the side of the school, but as they walk, they don't make any progress down the sidewalk. The scene was clearly filmed in segments that don't coordinate. See more »
Okay, um, I get it. You're not gonna use me to get out of cleaning the windows, even if you were capable of dancing.
I'm not trying to get out of anything. And I know you saw me the other day.
Thank you, but, umm, I can find someone else.
[Goes to leave]
Aight. I was just trying to help.
[He stops and turns around]
[She runs towards him and he catches her, then he lets her fall in his arms]
Um... put me down.
[He puts her down]
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Step Up does justice to its genre by not pulling any stops in delivering a truly enjoyable movie
Choreographer and now director Anne Fletcher hits the mother lode with this gem of a dance flick! Having painfully seen similar dance-themed teen movies in the past (Take the Lead, Save the Last Dance, etc.), Step Up does justice to its genre by not pulling any stops in delivering a truly enjoyable movie. Hindi nagtipid sa pasikat.
Unlike similar movies where the audience agonizingly waits through scene after scene of boredom for a grand dance finale (which usually fails to enthrall anyway), Step Up treats the audience to several impressive, memorable sequences thoughtfully scattered throughout the movie. Finally, we are entertained by a dance flick where the leads (Jenna Dewan and Channing Tatum) are both beautiful to watch, have good chemistry (enough to sustain the kilig factor) and can really deliver the moves.
Dewan is a superb dancer; she has a fabulously fit body, not the anorexic ballerina type, and she dons her outfits exceptionally well for someone who's only 5'3". It was also amazing to watch such a tall, gorgeous man like Tatum move the way he does (it must help that the boy knows his Kung Fu!). His deadpan facial expression makes his line deliveries unexpectedly funny. The supporting cast also amply sustains the rest of the story. Step Up churns out enough high points that you pardon its hiccuppy subplots and scene-stealing extras.
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