Three first-time filmmakers, Justin, Dana and John set out to make a documentary about the hardships of inner-city life. Justin follows two NYPD officers while Dana and John focus on Thomas... See full summary »
'Rule Number One: Boys are only after one thing!' warns Grace's mother as she gets ready for her first date. Grace sets out to prove her mother wrong, using her high school media class ... See full summary »
Beautiful Katie Lapp has always felt something missing in her simple Amish existence -- until a mysterious "Englisher" comes to Lancaster County looking for the baby girl she gave up for adoption 19 years ago.
Mark can't believe his luck when he finds himself back at Cassie's place, after just meeting at a party earlier in the night. As everything seems to be going his way and the bedroom begins ... See full summary »
The character of Lulu was originally written as an Asian-American. Moreover, a Chinese actress was initially cast as Lulu, but ultimately backed out because she didn't want to do any nudity. See more »
When everyone gets out of the vehicle in the woods, a crew member is reflected in the door. See more »
Do you guys live here together?
Just me and Duncan.
You two lovers?
No, we have separate bedrooms. Would you like to see them?
Maybe after you open this beer.
See more »
Danielle Panabaker is a college student/part-time bartender. She is having an affair with a married man. Only he tries to break it off and reveals that he has a daughter. She is shocked and decides to go partying. After a night out, she gets raped. She then befriends a co-worker Nicole LaLiberte who turns out to be a psycho and helps her get revenge.
The concept is fine. Filmmaker Austin Chick was definitely trying to inject some feminist anti-male theories into the start of the film. It forms the justification for Nicole to seek revenge on all men. Nicole's character is so obviously crazy right from the start. Any justification is meaningless.
Danielle Panabaker's acting is very wooden. She's trying for a stun look after the rape and then the murders. But she's not Charles Bronson. It just comes off as stiff acting.
If anything, this movie is an indictment of female empowerment. Instead of rooting for the death of a rapist, we're thrown as to who to truly root for.... The Rapist or The Murderers.
But why all the hate? If the girls were men and the victims were racists, would it be any different?
3 of 7 people found this review helpful.
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