Frankie Humphrees has never known any life besides one of ballet and strict practice of her grandmother. When Frankie visits the local ballpark, she spots a sign stating that there are ... See full summary »
Based on the Novel by Madeline L'Engle. During the summer her grandfather is dying of leukemia and death seems all around, 15-year-old Vicky finds comfort with the pod of dolphins with ... See full summary »
A frog is hopping in an empty lot, when middle schooler Frankie trips over a rock and squashes him. However, the frog is reborn as an imprint on the front of Frankie's shirt and now gives him advice and commentary on his life.
Mark A.Z. Dippé
Maxwell Perry Cotton,
Kat and Ben, both locked in affairs, desire more from life. They bump into each other on the street and are immediately drawn to each other. Quickly sharing intimate details about their lives, whilst keeping their true selves harbored at bay. During the course of theirs drinks a married couple happens upon them, the married couple are their lovers. Now they must decide how to handle the rest of their night... Written by
An engaging and intriguing movie, depicting the degeneration of family relationship in modern cities, which consume genuine love and compassion in humanity.
Four people find themselves in an asymmetric and awkward relationship in a huge and fancy house.
It is no secret that many beautiful houses hide horrible homes; many well- dressed bodies hold miserable souls. But what is the chance of complete metamorphosis?
In Starcrossed, actors match their characters and they play them flawlessly... But, I had difficulty to understand how those characters with complicated and volatile relationship let each other stay alone in pairs, for so long, and so many times... That should explain the reason for the deduction of one star :)
As for the second lost-star: the culprit was x-rated scenes, which I had to fast-forward. I wish, the author/director had taken the creative challenge to convey the intimate relationships with only subtle references, short scenes and innuendos.
I command the young author/director/co-producer Chase Mohseni (his name sounds like his parents have a very interesting story for his next movie) for his ambition and success in his first film. With such a start, I will not be surprised if I hear his name mentioned in an Oscar night within 19 years from an obnoxious host. Who knows, for writing the best script, for directing the best film, or for acting. He is a polymath and ambitious, and I am sure he will show us all.
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