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Contest: Win Quick on Blu-ray!

  • MovieWeb
Contest: Win Quick on Blu-ray!
Shout! Factory is releasing the intense action-thriller Quick on Blu-ray and DVD September 4, starring Min-ki Lee, Ye-won Kang, and In-kwon Kim. You don't have to be "Quick" to snatch up this explosive adventure at your local retailer, because we have you covered. Just enter our latest contest, and you could be adding this must-own Blu-ray to your collection. What are you waiting for? Get off the pot and enter today, all you J-Pop enthusiasts!

Winners Receive:

Quick Blu-ray

Here's How To Win!

Just "Like" (fan) the MovieWeb Facebook page (below) and then leave a comment below telling us why these prizes must be yours!

If you already "Like" MovieWeb, just leave a comment below telling us why these prizes must be yours!

Starring international film stars Min-ki Lee, Ye-won Kang, and In-kwon Kim and directed by Beom-gu Cho, Quick delivers the high-octane action adventure, the thrills and grand scale explosions
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Diff 2012 Reviews: ‘Extraterrestrial,’ ‘Bindlestiffs,’ ‘Quick,’ ‘Robocop’


Director: Nacho Vigalondo

Writer: Nacho Vigalondo

Starring: Michelle Jenner, Carlos Areces, Julián Villagrán

“Extraterrestrial” is a movie I’ve been excited about for a while, in part because of how it was marketed – the small, almost invisible glimpses of the alien ships in the posters, and the creative viral marketing aspect to it all. Later on, when it was revealed to be something of a comedy, with a smirking Spaniard looking out and holding a glowing tennis ball, everyone cocked their eyebrows, and wondered just what this thing was going to turn out to be.

It’s a slighter film than one would initially expect, being more dependent on the inter-dynamics of the three people and their ever-revolving love triangle at the heart of it than on any kind of spectacle that you would expect from an alien invasion movie, but that’s not particularly a bad thing. There
See full article at The Moving Arts Journal »

[Review] My Way

One would be hard pressed to argue that My Way is anything but an epic film. The size and scope of the story is daunting, but just because something is long and dense doesn’t mean it is also engaging. Erratic quick cuts wither what is a fairly by-the-numbers war movie that has some pointed but interesting things to say. Set in Seoul in 1938, the film follows the journey of two Japanese and Korean rivals who eventually fight in the war together against China. They survive battle after battle and through their travels discover a bond that is stronger than hate: getting home. Over 137 minutes we see a story told on a grand canvas that ends up in remarkable places.

The film begins with the story of a rich Japanese boy named Tatsuo Hasegawa (Joe Odagiri) and his family who goes to live with his grandpa in modern day Korea.
See full article at The Film Stage » Hookup: 10 Pairs of Anytime Passes to Epic World War II Film ‘My Way’

Chicago – In our latest epic World War II edition of Hookup: Film, we have 10 admit-two run-of-engagement anytime movie passes up for grabs to the new film “My Way” from Korea’s game-changing director Je-kyu Kang! Pick your own showing!

Inspired by true events, “My Way” stars Dong-gun Jang (as Jun-shik Kim), Jô Odagiri, Bingbing Fan, In-kwon Kim, Michael Arnold, Michael Frederick Arnold and Ismail Deniz from writer and director Je-kyu Kang and writer Byung-in Kim. In Chicago, “My Way” opened on April 20, 2012.

These anytime passes can be used at Chicago’s AMC River East and select AMC suburban locations at the showing of your choosing during the film’s theatrical run. To win your free anytime movie passes for “My Way,” just answer our question in this Web-based submission form. That’s it! Directions to enter this Hookup and win can be found below.

The movie
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Quick and a Korean Take on Speed: First Poster

Some cheesy moments and high adrenaline action may very well be the saving grace of Quick, a Korean-made film. The name will not get any headlines, since it looks like Keanu Reeve's Speed on acid, but mix in some fun from the opening act of Katsuhiro Otomo's animated opus, Akira, with some stylistic cinematography and trippy stunts, this film may potentially be a product to check out.

There are no psychics or secret government agendas to keep an eye out for. Instead, the fun and thrills of motorcycle races is certainly more thrilling to watch than a clumsy city bus that can't stop.

Ki-Soo (Lee Min-Ki) was a member of a motorcycle gang during his youth, so audiences have to wonder if the invisible antagonist is part of Soo's past. He is clean now, and is working as a delivery service. But when one of his latest trips proves to be dangerous,
See full article at 28 Days Later Analysis »

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