When a school bus accident devastates an inner city Los Angeles neighborhood, it will forever change the paths for all. Friendships will be challenged, beliefs questioned and it become a time when they must choose which way to fall.
Michael David Trozzo
Joe and Stanny are two likable losers who are unlucky in love, but lucky with sex. Summer and Georgia are two girls who make a deal to swear off dating to focus on their careers and keep ... See full synopsis »
In order to achieve their dream of opening a recording studio, two friends (Omarion, Houston) must first win their city's dance contest -- a fierce competition that pits them against a group of tough street dancers.
With grand ideas of leaving the broken city they grew up in, two sisters get roped into using their get rich idea to help their womanizing father save the city he loves from bankruptcy and a three foot tall Mexican Drug Lord.
When Mark Myers and Zane Daniels meet each has yet to find ONE THING that makes them even remotely interesting. Together, they will embark on a journey most people will never take. A journey inward, to find their one true talent.
I loved Dunbar in Kiss Kiss Bang Bang, and I straightaway went prowling for something else showcasing his obvious talent.
Jada is a flawed movie. It's got some saving graces--of which the presence of Dunbar is one--but it suffers from some poor writing, and shaky pacing and scenario work. It's too bad! I'd love to see a superbly written/directed/edited vehicle for Dunbar. I wish the best for his career.
A side note: I'm not averse to religious messages, but to-date I've only found really satisfactory treatment of faith issues in films with no explicit religious agendas.
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