Three Rivers is about the lives of organ donors, the doctors, and recipients of the organs at Three Rivers, a preeminent transplant hospital in Pittsburgh. Dr. Andy Yablonski is the leader ... See full summary »
Agents of an oil tycoon vanish while exploring a swamp marked for drilling. The local sheriff investigates and faces a Seminole legend come to life: Man-Thing, a shambling swamp-monster whose touch burns those who feel fear.
Matthew Le Nevez,
Jack Flange leaves the big city for a respite in Australia's Hawkesbury River region, where generations of oyster fishermen (and maybe one woman) have made a living, built histories, and piled up grievances. Jack finds a small-town mentality, with pluses and minuses. There's also a recent burglary and lots of missing cash. Jack gets a job oystering; his boss is separated from a woman of invention, Jack's attracted to a chambermaid turned letter carrier, and there are plenty of mine fields for a city boy to step through. Jack also has a sister, who's ill, to worry about. It's a river journey of self discovery. Is he passing through, or has he found home?Written by
Toward the end of the film, Jack is traveling northbound on a V-series train and says "he's got to go back". Nikki says to him "then go", he moves to get off the train and the next shot shows him standing at Wondabyne Station. Problem is, the background footage has already depicted the train having gone past the station (you can see the stone carvings - they are NORTH of the station) and also the V-Series trains (silver) don't actually stop at Wondabyne. You need to be traveling on the OSCARs (grey with yellow doors) for them to actually stop at Wondabyne. See more »
She's an emotional manipulator of the worst kind and a great fuck. And that, my friend, is a terrifying combination.
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The best movie to come out of Australia in years, perhaps ever.
Saw this movie over the weekend in New York at the Quad Cinema.
One if the best movies to come out of Australia, period. I highly recommend seeing this film. Visually stunning, without being overwhelming, or detracting from the storyline. With the gorgeous Hawkesbury River as her backdrop, Reeves weaves characters vividly to life with the pithy little concerns and subtleties that are so crucial in a movie so delicate. The script is tight and beautifully executed. Compared to other feature directorial debuts this is an incredible piece. As a stand alone work, I think this movie will be looked back on as the beginning of an Australian legacy. Bravo. I hope to see much more from this very talented director.
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