Baz is one of Britain's new bicycle police, a figure of fun.Â But soon he will turn from cycle cop to psycho-path.Â As riots break out in London, a head injury skews Baz into a vigilante, ... See full summary »
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Trieste Kelly Dunn,
The discovery of life on Mars places a robotic expedition and a manned mission in a race to the Red Planet. On the way we discover that love - biological, spiritual, and even mechanical - can flourish in all kinds of ways.
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Baz is one of Britain's new bicycle police, a figure of fun.Â But soon he will turn from cycle cop to psycho-path.Â As riots break out in London, a head injury skews Baz into a vigilante, offering criminals the choice of arrest or death. Baz sees his campaign as lawful killing. Lowlifes who are too stunned, confused, or drunk to argue when he politely asks, "May I kill you?" are merrily dispatched. All filmed on the helmet-cam and posted on social networks!Â Using the alter ego @N4cethelaw, Baz acquires thousands more fans with each killing, dispensing justice to scumbags, cleaning up society. In a sudden reversal, Baz is captured by an enraged relative of one of his presumed "kills", and faces slaughter or -Â even worse - exposure. Written by
I really enjoyed the preview of "May I Kill U?", written and directed by Stuart Urban. A highly original, modern, and very funny, black comedy; it had a packed-out theatre at the NFT laughing guiltily throughout. No pretentious or linear storyline here: it's a complex plot, delivered in sequential layers and exquisitely packaged in a most satisfying way. "May I Kill U?" has clearly been written and directed to entertain and has fun with some classic lines used to sophisticated effect. The character portrayals, enhanced by the use of careful understatement, are both hard to anticipate and deeply thought-provoking. And I loved, loved but I mean really loved the ending.
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