In a no holds barred documentary, acclaimed journalist Vicky O'Neil sets out on a quest to uncover the truth behind the murder of small town sweetheart Ally Andrews. What she uncovers, ... See full summary »
Brian Everett's younger brother Sam goes missing on the island of Tasmania during the middle of a mysterious quarantine forcing Brian to traverse across enemy lines to save his brother from an army of ghosts.
Video to accompany performance of the Adele song by Tony Oller. Tony plays the young man who finds romance with Courtney and introduces her to his pal (Lucas Till), only to find that "Someone Like You" is all she's really looking for.
After watching the trailer for the film this strangely caught my curiosity. I read a review online suggesting that I checked it out, giving it all sorts of praises. This was the first and probably only time that I've ever gotten angry at a review.
I swear to Christ, this was the absolute WORST movie that I've ever seen in my entire life. It is worse than The Room, Plan 9 from outerspace, or even trolls 2. At least those three films were humorous so while indirectly, it had an appeal. A reason to watch them, and a reason to enjoy watching them.
The director had absolutely no idea what he was doing. The character development was so bad that if a character died I might have actually gained a slight amount of excitement because that means the story is one step closer to ending.
The director apparently constantly tore pages of the script due to budget concerns. This needed to have been dealt with BEFORE shooting. A script needs to go through AT LEAST four drafts. Many of which need to be rewritten for story purposes, fixing mistakes(not necessarily grammatical, but relationships, dialogues, and characters themselves) and the last few drafts being edited for budget concerns.
A certain aspect of filmmaking is about compromise. Compromising with what you have, and if you don't have a big budget then for the love of God, please don't try to act like your story is bigger than what it was. I seriously cannot understand the appeal for films like this. I've often seen people online saying how they enjoy superhero movies, especially the much smaller low-budget ones.
Go watch the 2010 James Gunn film Super starring Rainn Wilson and Ellen Page. That's a low-budget superhero film done right. 2009's Defendor. Anohter low-budget superhero film done right. These such films are movies that didn't try to be anything else other than what it was. The cast worked with what they had, and the directors knew the art of filmmaking well enough to at least make a halfway decent film.
The premise seems slightly creative, the first scene seemed like it would be promising but it just fell flat as if the director went "Y'know what, **** it. Let's just make up new obstacles. The first idea is put into the movie" I mean the "creativity" of this so called "mastermind" villain was so poorly done that I actually lost complete interest for any kind of unique "traps" the heroes could face.
Were these people ever truly superheroes? Because they did their job pretty badly. The "shocking"(and I say shocking in quotations out of pure sarcasm) revelation about one of the characters just makes the viewer feel annoyed or even frustrated.
This film is directed, starred, and produced by the same person. He clearly had no freaking idea what he was doing and was completely in over his head. This film is among the ranks of student films and fan films on YouTube. The fact that it even got anywhere is astounding. The fact that people actually like this is even more astounding. If you're thinking of seeing this movie, you should probably just watch a bunch of little kids playing "Superhero" because it's probably a lot more entertaining and creative than this piece of trash.
5 of 7 people found this review helpful.
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