The Oscars 2012 returned from the ad breaks with Kermit the Frog and Miss Piggy introducing the latest link of the night, with an on stage acrobatic routine from Cirque Du Souel. Once again the Oscars 2012 host Billy Crystal returned to the stage with a few more wise cracks before praising a number of the aging stars who were in attendance, including Christopher Plummer, who is up for the Best Supporting Actor Oscar. The Oscar for the Best Documentary Feature Film went to the American Football movie Undeafeted. OPENING: Bridegroom (R) Linda Bloodworth-Thomason’s documentary profiles Shane Bitney Crone, a gay man who found himself deprived of legal rights after his partner, Tom Bridegroom, was killed in an accident shortly before their planned marriage.
Frozen (PG) Disney’s latest animated film is about an adventurer (voiced by Kristen Bell) trying to stop her magically empowered sister (voiced by Idina Menzel) from plunging the kingdom into eternal winter.
Homefront (R) If you love TV’s Breaking Bad or Sons of Anarchy, keep watching those shows and stay away from this lame thriller that rips off all their least-important elements.
Philomena (PG-13) Stephen Frears (The Queen) directs this biopic starring Judi Dench as an Irishwoman who travels to America with a British journalist (Steve Coogan) to track down the son she was forced to give up for adoption. About Time (R) Richard Curtis used to be funny before he started telling us the meaning of life. Captain Phillips (PG-13) Tom Hanks’ shining performance as the captain of a real-life cargo ship that’s hijacked by Somali pirates in 2009 is the best thing about this thriller. The Christmas Candle (PG) The latest feature from EchoLight Studios is this film set in an English village in 1890 where the new preacher (Hans Matheson) runs up against a local belief that every 25 years, an angel bestows a miracle on whoever receives a blessed candle.
Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs 2 (PG) Much like the 2009 original, this animated sequel is imaginative and clever in terms of visuals and utterly forgettable in terms of story.
The Counselor (R) “The truth has no temperature.” Cormac McCarthy makes his screenwriting debut with this thriller, and it’s like he set out to parody his own worst writing.
Dallas Buyers Club (R) Matthew McConaughey gives an uncharacteristically ferocious performance in this powerful biopic. Delivery Man (R) Vince Vaughn finds a new comedy act in Ken Scott’s American remake of his own French-Canadian comedy Starbuck about a loser who discovers that a fertility clinic’s malpractice has resulted in him fathering 533 kids in the early 1990s. Ender’s Game (PG-13) After 28 years of fruitless attempts, Orson Scott Card’s classic science-fiction novel is turned into this terrific-looking but rushed and choppy film starring Asa Butterfield (with the right mix of passion and chill) as a future kid whose prowess at strategy games may save Earth from being wiped out by a hostile alien race. The Hunger Games: Catching Fire (PG-13) Everything that was ragged about the first movie has been smoothed over in this sequel containing the future adventures of Katniss (Jennifer Lawrence) as she has to fight to survive a special edition of the Hunger Games. Last Vegas (PG-13) This mostly pleasant comedy stars Robert De Niro, Morgan Freeman, and Kevin Kline as three seniors who gather in Vegas to throw a bachelor party for their buddy (Michael Douglas) before his wedding. The Armstrong Lie (R) The latest documentary from the prolific Alex Gibney (Client 9, Enron: The Smartest Guys in the Room) details Lance Armstrong’s rise to fame and fall from grace.
The Book Thief (PG-13) Adapted from Markus Zusak’s acclaimed novel, this drama stars Sophie Nelisse as an illiterate 11-year-old girl who’s sent to live with her uncle and aunt (Geoffrey Rush and Emily Watson) in Nazi Germany. Kill Your Darlings (R) Daniel Radcliffe stars in this biopic as a teenage Allen Ginsberg, who falls in love with a fellow Columbia student (Dane DeHaan) and is swept up in a murder case.
ECU-The European Independent Film FestivalÉCU - The European Independent Film Festival is dedicated to the discovery and advancement of the very best independent films from around the world.
ECU – The European Independent Film Festival 2012 hosted its 7th edition, March 30th through April 1st where “M Farm” won Best European Documentary.
Broka did some research and discovered that fifty percent of women who had postpartum depression, like Vineta, spent hours and hours crying. In England, for instance, 48,000 children chose to leave their homes instead of staying with parents because of their family situation. Actually, I had a different idea how to end the film, but a last minute phone call changed everything. The English subtitles on your film are done by a popular TV and radio journalist in Latvia named Karlis Streips? If you want to do make a film, all you have to do is to grab a camera, film, and take part in something. In March 2006, two witnesses testified that practitioners of Falun Gong were being detained in Sujiatun, a suburb of Shenyang City, in northeastern China’s Liaoning Province. Falun Gong is a spiritual practice that’s been banned and persecuted by the Chinese Communist Party in China since July 1999. Matas and Kilgour conducted an independent investigation, collecting additional evidence and testimony, and published a report in July 2006. The Matas-Kilgour report found that between 2000 and 2005, approximately 41,500 organ transplants were performed in China for which the source of organs is unexplained. Matas and Kilgour were separately nominated for the 2010 Nobel Peace Prize for their work on Chinese organ harvesting. The documentary director, Li Yun Xiang, expressed his shock when he first learned of the crime of organ harvesting. Nathan Fleet expressed his wish that the film can inspire more people in the world and stop the crime against humanity.
The show was sensational and had the audience watching in awe as they moved around the stage with grace and elegance. The three men responsible for making the documentary took to the stage to accept the award, along with a number of other people involved in the project. Watterson (NR) Joel Allen Schroeder’s documentary interviews prominent cartoonists and graphic novelists who cite Calvin & Hobbes creator Bill Watterson as an influence on their work.
Additional voices by Jonathan Groff, Josh Gad, Alan Tudyk, Santino Fontana, and Ciaran Hinds. Jason Statham stars as an ex-DEA agent who tries to lie low in a backwater Louisiana town with his young daughter (Izabela Vidovic), only to fall foul of the local meth dealer and wannabe kingpin (James Franco).
This black-and-white comedy set in the director’s home state stars Bruce Dern as an elderly man from Billings, Mont., who is deceived by a gimmick letter into thinking that he has won $1 million and determines to go to Lincoln to collect his winnings. Also with Mare Winningham, Sophie Kennedy Clark, Barbara Jefford, Anna Maxwell Martin, and Michelle Fairley. Domhnall Gleeson (gawky and charming in his first lead role) stars in this science-fiction comedy as a young man who discovers that the men in his family can travel through time within the confines of their lives. Chandor’s drama about a lone, unnamed sailor (Robert Redford) who fights to stay alive after his 40-foot yacht threatens to sink in the middle of the Indian Ocean. A womanizing 86-year-old Irving Zisman (Johnny Knoxville) finds himself playing the role of “daddy” after his crack-loving daughter (Georgina Cates) unexpectedly unloads his grandson Billy (Jackson Nicoll) on him. Lee and all nine of the principal actors from The Best Man return for this sequel that finds NFL legend Lance (Morris Chestnut) inviting all his college friends, including hard-up writer buddy Harper (Taye Diggs) to his home for Christmas. Director Paul Greengrass is an expert at turning real-life incidents into taut, socially conscious thrillers (Bloody Sunday, United 93), but his documentary-style techniques have become repetitive and impersonal.

This is quite a bit better than most Christian films, partly because of the quality of the British cast and partly because the script (based on Max Lucado’s novel) wrestles honestly with questions of holding onto traditions while adapting to a changing world. Bill Hader returns as the wacky inventor who goes to work for a fascist Steve Jobs-type tech mogul (voiced by Will Forte) and has to prevent his old food invention from overrunning the world.
Michael Fassbender plays an El Paso lawyer who turns to high-level drug trafficking as a way out of financial difficulties. He portrays Ron Woodroof, a homophobic electrician and rodeo cowboy who’s diagnosed with AIDS in 1985 and winds up smuggling disease-fighting drugs into the country from Mexico and gaining a new perspective when the gays become his customers. The early going features some promising material with the hero playing fairy godmother to his kids, intervening in their lives without revealing his identity, but Scott suffers from a low attention span and takes the plot in a lot of different and equally unfruitful directions. Writer-director Gavin Hood (X-Men Origins: Wolverine) fumbles the early going, with Ender’s home life and his relations with the other kids in combat training all given the sketchiest of treatment. This animated movie is about a turkey named Reggie (voiced by Owen Wilson) who’s recruited into a mission by a brawny turkey named Jake (voiced by Woody Harrelson) to travel back in time and remove turkeys from the first Thanksgiving dinner in 1621. Alfonso Cuaron’s unremittingly intense space thriller stars Sandra Bullock as a novice astronaut who is caught outside the shuttle in a high-velocity storm of space debris and stranded in the blackness of space. Director Francis Lawrence (no relation to the lead actress) takes over the series and devotes time to the action before the Games and does a better job of integrating the special effects into the story, while the writers include more layers for the supporting characters and more material from Suzanne Collins’ novel. The movie runs on the easy rapport among the four veteran actors, plus a great-looking Mary Steenburgen as a lounge singer who tags along on the guys’ misadventures. Chris Hemsworth reprises his role as the Norse god who has to save the entire universe from being cast into darkness by a bunch of elves. Steve McQueen’s epic tells the story of Solomon Northup, a real-life free black New Yorker who was abducted in 1841 and forced to work as a slave on a Louisiana plantation. Also with Nico Liersch, Ben Schnetzer, Oliver Stokowski, Levin Liam, and Hildegard Schroedter.
A grandmother named Dangira had sexually abused her grand daughter with a fellow employee and boyfriend, Thadeus.
A family, which is supposed to be a place of heart warmth and protection, is not always provided the latter. He was the third employee to do the job because the other two could not manage due to the “specific” language used. The first one is called “Real Father” and will be about the strongest mafia in Europe right now. Broka says that the second film will be done in collaboration with her 15-year-old daughter, Kristine.
In the last 20 years, Hillier has gained international recognition from his strong and incredible cinematography, editing, writing, producing and directing portfolio in both the television and film industries.
The movie contains interviews with a number of patients who received transplanted organs in China. They said the detained practitioners were being held as a kind of live organ bank and would have their organs harvested when they matched a patient seeking a transplant. Millions of its practitioners are estimated to have been detained in China, where they typically are subjected to torture and brainwashing.
They concluded that Falun Gong adherents were the most likely source for these transplants. The three men proceeded to thank people before their mic was switched off and the men left the stage. According to the Icelandic Film Center, Salome is a film “about life and art, understandings and misunderstandings, and the relationship between two artists – the subject and the filmmaker.”At the end of September, Salome will participate in the Szczecin European Film Festival in Poland and the Festival Internacional de Cine de Cali in Colombia. This should be delightful pulp — the villain’s name is Gator Bodine — but director Gary Fleder and screenwriter Sylvester Stallone take a deadly serious approach and wring all the fun out of it. His younger son (Will Forte) learns a great deal about his taciturn father while driving him there and taking a side trip to the old man’s hometown.
Curtis (Love Actually) gets some good mileage out of the premise when the hero uses his gift to get himself out of awkward social situations.
Chandor proves his range as a filmmaker after his debut film Margin Call, constructing some bravura technical passages when the boat capsizes and then rights itself in a storm. Desperate to return to his single glory days (his wife mercifully passes away in the opening scene), Grandpa decides to return the boy to his estranged, pot-smoking dad.
There’s a great dance number set to New Edition’s “Can You Stand the Rain,” and Howard steals a bunch of huge laughs as the shameless player in the group. The film scrupulously observes the pirates at work as closely as it does the captain and his crew, which is laudable but not as enlightening as you’d hope. The big climactic riddle is a big dud, but for Christian entertainment, you could do much worse.
The movie has funny gags in the background of the frame and a whole bestiary’s worth of animals made out of food that will enthrall the small kids. Director Jean-Marc Vallee (Cafe de Flore) takes a no-frills approach to the story, and yet the movie still plays like a scruffy comedy as Ron dons disguises and forms a “buyers club” to get around restrictions. However, Chris Pratt turns in an electric comic performance as the best friend, and the lost look that frequently comes into Vaughn’s eyes lends pathos to the character of a guy who grasps how bad he is at life. He does much better with the massive combat sequences, as well as Ender’s dreams (animated by computers as if they’re cut scenes from a video game) and a remarkable late encounter between Ender and the alien queen. That’s the plot of the last 60 minutes; the first half-hour is just so much filler, with Reggie trying to get his stupid fellow turkeys to realize that they’re about to be dinner.
The film is essentially a series of long takes, and Cuaron’s shooting of them in a simulated zero-gravity environment is an astounding technical feat. The movie is missing a spark of greatness from the filmmakers, but Jennifer Lawrence picks up the slack, playing the shell-shocked heroine like her life depended on it. Some of the plotlines are wearisomely predictable (like Kline’s character being given a free pass by his wife to cheat while he’s in Vegas), but at least no one dies or has so much as a health scare and both Kline and Morgan Freeman score big laughs (check the scene when Freeman gets drunk on Red Bull vodkas).
Natalie Portman is dead weight in the romantic plotline, and the only dramatic juice in this movie comes from the machinations between Thor and his disgraced brother Loki (Tom Hiddleston), whom he frees from prison to help defeat the elves.
McQueen directs this with his typical austerity and rigor and pulls off an extraordinarily powerful long take in which Solomon (Chiwetel Ejiofor) is strung up from a tree branch and suspended on his tiptoes while the other slaves go about their work, afraid to offer help. However, the doctors said that is was a one time phenomenon and that she was fully capable of raising her own child. It could have gone in any number of directions.  The film could have been a story about how people were locked in the farm and the farm doors were blocked by tractors and they could not escape, or how a black car followed us during filming, or how I would never want to buy milk from big companies knowing how the milk barrels are being washed. It will be a story where a couple gets married, have a baby, and then the baby becomes a victim of a crime.

This opportunity led him to 10 years of traveling around world for the BBC, mainly in war zones like Somalia, Bosnia, Tchetcheynia, Kashmir, and Lebanon. Based on his war knowledge and experience, Hillier wrote and directed a short film titled, “Behind the Eyes of War!" The film was awarded “Best Short Dramatic Film” at the New York Independent Film and TV Festival in 1999. So it was easy to select that one as the best documentary,” the administrative director of the Hamilton Film Festival, Nathan Fleet, said. The American researcher and journalist Ethan Gutmann has estimated that approximately 65,000 Falun Gong adherents may have been killed for their organs from 2000 to 2008. The two gave a great little show before announcing the nominees for Best Documentary Feature Film. Franco brings more sharpness and wit to the bad guy role than it deserves, but he can’t defeat the air of dreariness that settles over this thing.
The film doesn’t have the ambition or scope of Payne’s other films (Sideways, The Descendants), but it frequently finds big laughs amid these deadpan Midwesterners. But then he falls in love with an American girl (Rachel McAdams) — it’s always an American girl in Curtis’ films — and the movie turns to mush. Redford does yeoman work, too, clambering about the boat with impressive levels of physical fitness and capturing the loneliness that has driven this man onto open water.
An awkward road trip ensues as he shamelessly attempts to sleep with any female he comes in contact with, often employing the unwitting kid in his ploys. However, the revelation midway through that one of our friends is severely ill winds up dousing the comedy in cheap sentimentality.
Hanks blends in seamlessly with the deglamorized setting, never indulging in actorly flourishes even as the standoff’s end leaves him an incoherent wreck.
Also with Samantha Barks, Lesley Manville, James Hannah, Sylvester McCoy, James Cosmo, Barbara Flynn, and Susan Boyle.
The bigger kids will notice that the human characters are boring and the attempts at satire off the mark. McCarthy’s self-indulgent dialogue drowns all the actors except for Javier Bardem as a flamboyant, spiky-haired drug kingpin and Brad Pitt as a sleazy, cautious middleman. Jennifer Garner and Jared Leto both give terrific supporting performances, but it’s a skeletal McConaughey and his naked desire to live that you’ll remember, goofily grinning and agitating against government interference. Also with Harrison Ford, Hailee Steinfeld, Viola Davis, Abigail Breslin, Aramis Knight, Suraj Partha, Moises Arias, Nonso Anozie, and Ben Kingsley.
Both the turkeys and the humans hunting them are a dull lot, and there isn’t a single memorable joke in the entire film, despite the comic talent brought to bear here.
Yet the long takes also give us no chance to catch our breath; they turn this brief 90-minute film into a singularly harrowing experience, with our heroine narrowly escaping death from completely unforeseen yet logical dangers. Also with Jerry Ferrara, Romany Malco, Roger Bart, Michael Ealy, Bre Blair, Joanna Gleason, and 50 Cent.
Director Alan Taylor (TV’s Game of Thrones) conjures up a few clever bits, but mostly this superhero saga is lumbering and graceless.
Screenwriter John Ridley draws a vivid, panoramic view of all the twisted human specimens that the slave economy produces, and McQueen and his actors flesh them out beautifully, with a terrifying Michael Fassbender as a sadistic slavemaster and Ejiofor giving the performance of his career.
They act as if it happens only in Austria, a case where a father kept his daughter locked away,” continues Broka. Also with Winona Ryder, Kate Bosworth, Clancy Brown, Omar Benson Miller, Frank Grillo, and Rachelle Lefevre. Dern and Forte are both excellent, but June Squibb steals the show as the old man’s nagging wife. Yet the movie may be a little too pure for its own good; Chandor insists so heavily on withholding his hero’s backstory that we wind up knowing what happens to him without knowing who he is. Too bad, but these actors are fun to watch as they re-connect with one another and with these old characters. His willingness to recede into this character’s ordinariness shows another dimension to this actor’s greatness. Also with Cobie Smulders, Bobby Moynihan, Simon Delaney, Andrzej Blumenfeld, Jack Reynor, Britt Robertson, Adam Chanler-Berat, Damian Young, and Bruce Altman. Bullock rides over the script’s infelicities and gives this film a human center, helping to turn this movie into an exhilarating and emotionally draining ride.
Also with Josh Hutcherson, Liam Hemsworth, Woody Harrelson, Elizabeth Banks, Lenny Kravitz, Stanley Tucci, Toby Jones, Donald Sutherland, Sam Claflin, Jena Malone, Jeffrey Wright, Lynn Cohen, Willow Shields, Paula Malcomson, and Philip Seymour Hoffman.
Also with Anthony Hopkins, Christopher Eccleston, Jaimie Alexander, Zachary Levi, Ray Stevenson, Tadanobu Asano, Idris Elba, Rene Russo, Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje, Kat Dennings, Stellan Skarsgard, Alice Krige, Chris O’Dowd, and uncredited cameos by Benicio del Toro and Chris Evans. This time he had fallen for a 65-year-old woman who feed him well, taught him not to swear, gave him piano lessons, and loved him a lot apparently! Also with Sanaa Lathan, Nia Long, Regina King, Harold Perrineau, John Michael Higgins, and Eddie Cibrian.
Also with Barkhad Abdi, Barkhad Abdirahman, Faysal Ahmed, Mahat Ali, Michael Chernus, David Warshofsky, Chris Mulkey, Yul Vazquez, and Catherine Keener. Additional voices by Anna Faris, James Caan, Andy Samberg, Benjamin Bratt, Terry Crews, Kristen Schaal, and Neil Patrick Harris.
Also with Sarah Paulson, Lupita Nyong’o, Paul Dano, Benedict Cumberbatch, Paul Giamatti, Michael K.
Also with Penelope Cruz, Cameron Diaz, Bruno Ganz, Rosie Perez, Edgar Ramirez, Toby Kebbell, Goran Visnjic, Natalie Dormer, Ruben Blades, and an uncredited John Leguizamo. Additional voices by Amy Poehler, George Takei, Colm Meaney, Dan Fogler, Jimmy Hayward, and Keith David. Williams, Scoot McNairy, Taran Killam, Adepero Oduye, Garret Dillahunt, Alfre Woodard, Brad Pitt, and Quvenzhane Wallis.
Also with Bill Nighy, Lydia Wilson, Lindsay Duncan, Richard Cordery, Joshua McGuire, Margot Robbie, and Tom Hollander. As you can see, Hillier was and is always in constant movement and enjoys working in a number of diverse creative areas including documentaries, music videos, commercials, feature and short films.

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