There were two brothers - two dancers - in Communist Hungary. One defected, the other stuck it out. One gave his soul to commerce, the other to the Party. After twenty years, they meet again. And the dance begins.
Deborah Kara Unger
A mom and her 10 year son motor around the country as she makes ends meet by turning tricks until her car breaks down. She then temporarily takes up with a hardware store owner until she ... See full summary »
Deborah Kara Unger,
Step right up! Be mystified, be mesmerized, be amazed and be amused with Zac Brown Band's "Goodbye in Her Eyes" music video! Watch the wonders of the Mystic Llama, heroic Strongman and the ... See full summary »
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Orlando is dying. Resigned to his fate, all he wants is to be left alone with his alcohol, drugs, and hermit crab. But his hopes of solitude are shattered when he is woken by Jean-Luc, an ... See full summary »
The concept is decent enough and the twist at the end had some impact until the events immediately after the twist went full-retard.
The screenplay suffers from typical amateur writing perils, namely dialogue that feels under-developed and unnatural.
The lead actor (who is also the writer & director) doesn't fit the role
he looks too much like a model and creates distance from the viewer
because of that. Someone with a less idealistic look (I'm not saying ugly) would've fit the role. Also his performance is extremely stiff and too visibly self-conscious.
That aside there were some decent efforts and some well-executed cinematography.
There is one part of this film I found inexcusable. The score. It's absolutely atrocious and falls well under any of the negative things I've said about other elements of the film. It's really, really, really bad, and it drags the whole film down immensely. I wouldn't be surprised if the score was micro-managed by the director - in which case, shame.
This seems put together by a rich kid with good intentions and decent ideas - but has a very long way to go in figuring out just where he belongs in the scheme of this whole "film industry" thing.
This film is best put on in the background while you fiddle with your laptop in bed and try to fall asleep. You might turn it off early when the music gets to those particularly bad themes.
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