Saturday, March 5, 2011

Watch Free Online Abel Hollywood Movie Trailer English Reviews Cast And Crew

Abel Hollywood Comedy Drama Movie (2011)

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Cast And Crew
Cast: Jose Maria Yazpik,
Karina Gidi,Christopher Ruiz-Esparza,
Gerardo Ruiz-Esparza,Carlos Aragón,
Geraldine Alejandra
Director: Diego Luna
Producers: Pablo Cruz,John Malkovich,
Russell Smith,Lianne Halfon,
Gael García Bernal,Russ Smith
Writers: Augusto Mendoza,Diego Luna
Cinematographer:Patrick Murguia
Music: Lynn Fainchtein
Rated: NR
Runtime:1 hr 25 mins
Genre: Comedy drama
Theatrical Release: 03/4/2011

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Movie Story:
Abel marks the fea­ture film debut of direc­tor Diego Luna (Milk, The Ter­mi­nal) and tells the story of the tit­u­lar char­ac­ter, a young Mex­i­can boy of nine who has spent the past two years of his short life in an insti­tu­tion as a result of his refusal to speak.
On his release from the insti­tu­tion, Abel returns to his fam­ily and ini­tially strug­gles to feel com­fort­able in his home sur­round­ings. After dis­cov­er­ing some old fam­ily pho­tos con­tain­ing his absent father, Abel re-discovers his voice and takes on the pater­nal role: check­ing his sister’s home­work and report card, sleep­ing in his mother’s bed and promis­ing to teach younger brother Paul how to swim.

Abel’s role of pseudo-father is main­tained by his mother and sib­lings in a bid to aid him in return­ing to some form of nor­mal­ity and, even in the midst of some dif­fi­cult themes, there is room for some gen­uinely funny moments, aided by the extra­or­di­nary per­for­mance of Christo­pher Ruiz-Esparza (Abel), a new­comer to the world of acting.
These moments of com­edy are in stark con­trast to the inten­si­fy­ing of the family’s trou­bles. In once scene, trig­gered by the return of Abel’s father, Paul is taken out into the world for a swim­ming lesson.

After a near acci­dent, Abel’s father autho­rises him to be sent to a children’s hos­pi­tal in Mex­ico City where Abel loses his abil­ity to speak once more, result­ing in a slightly less than happy ending.

The film is tri­umphant in bal­anc­ing fam­ily crises and the chal­leng­ing issue of men­tal health and gen­uine com­edy. A thor­oughly enjoy­able expe­ri­ence, which boasts first-rate per­for­mances from all involved.

Movie Review: By Saam Das:
You never quite know what you're getting with a low-budget foreign language film but seeing the names "Gael Garcia-Bernal" and "John Malkovich" listed as executive producers at the start of 'Abel' reassured me, particularly after I'd intentionally avoided any of the film's marketing. I would suggest doing the same, although with the likes of '127 Hours' and 'The King's Speech' also out this week, you may need more convincing to part with your hard-earned monies. Rest assured, 'Abel' is a refreshingly surreal alternative to those films.
The film's titular character is a young boy, who having resided in a mental heath institute for the past two years, has been granted a week's release to return home to live with his single mother, elder sister and younger brother. Initially finding it difficult to settle in, Abel (Christopher Ruiz Esparza) remarkably begins to take on his absent father's role as head of household.

'Abel' is surprisingly comedic for a film with such troubling themes. A parallel can be made to the wonderful 'Lars & The Real Girl', in which Ryan Gosling's delusional character is supported by his local community. Here, the illusion of Abel as the father figure of the household is maintained by his mother, brother and somewhat more reluctantly, his sister. This leads to several laugh out loud moments, ranging from a scene soundtracked by the Village People to another where Abel disapproves of his sister's report card.
These comedic moments contrast the familial crisis that further deepens as the film continues, culminating in a tense chase sequence. This sequence demonstrates actor-turned-director Diego Luna's promising ability behind the camera, as Abel and his younger brother, Paul, negotiate the big bad world, which genuinely does feel big and bad.

It is also testament to Luna's talent that he is able to coax superb performances from each of his main cast members, particularly the sibling pairing of Abel and Paul (Gerardo Ruiz Esparza). This is perhaps unsurprising as they are brothers in real life but nonetheless, they manage to ground an otherwise bizarre story in some kind of heartfelt reality. Special praise must also go to Karina Gidi as the distressed mother, Cecilia, balancing a concern for the family's ailing fortunes and a desperate willingness to accommodate Abel's condition.

I'm not entirely sure whether the frequent shots of differing cloud patterns and landscapes had any deeper meaning but the symbolism I took from those moments summed up the film - the more things change, the more they stay the same. Unfortunately, this does mean that the audience is arguably denied the emotional "rollercoaster" that is threatened but with such outlandishly enjoyable humour on offer, it's difficult to make this too much of a complaint.

'Abel' may only be writer-director Diego Luna's debut feature film but it is one which addresses the difficulty of dealing with mental illness in a believable manner while also gratifying the audience with comedic elements. With a running time of only 85 minutes, this is a film well worth your time.

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Watch Free Online I Saw the Devil Hollywood Movie Trailer English Reviews Cast And Crew

I Saw the Devil Korean Thriler Movie (2011)

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Cast And Crew
Cast: Lee Byung-hun,Choi Min-Sik,
Chun Kook-Haun,Chun Ho-Jin,
Chun Ho-Jin,Kim Yoon-seo,
Choi Moo-seong,Kim In-Seo
Director: Kim Jee-Woon
Producers: Jo Seong-won
Rating: NR
Runtime: 2 hr 24 mins
Genre: Thriller
Theatrical Release: 03/4/2011

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Censored upon its original release in Korea due to scenes of extreme violence, director Kim Jee-Woon's uncompromising meditation on the morality of revenge tells the story of a special agent who sets out to give the serial killer who murdered his wife a taste of his own medicine. Lee Byung-hun (The Good, The Bad, and The Weird) and Choi Min-Sik (Oldboy) star.

Movie Review:
Reviewed by Kalebson
Closing out this year’s Sundance Film Festival with a bang from Magnet Releasing is Ji-woon Kim’s I Saw the Devil. Having heard such good things in my walks around Park City, I could not resist the temptation to venture back out into the cold and get on the wait list for this two-plus-hour revenge thriller. I am so glad I did. Kim takes revenge to a whole new level as the two leads are so equal in both intelligence and skill that in the end neither has an advantage over the other.
Packed as it is with gratuitous violence, torture and enough body parts to fill a dump truck one can understand why South Korean censors are demanding some major cuts in I Saw the Devil. It is my understanding, however, that Magnet is releasing it Stateside, and we will have the pleasure of the director’s cut in all its gruesome glory.

The film is centered on Korean secret agent Kim Soo-hyeon (Byung-hun Lee), who is seeking revenge for the death of his pregnant fiancée, Joo-yeon (San-ha Oh). Kim wastes no time getting into the thick of it as this occurs just moments from the start. We find Joo-yeon sitting in her car on the side of the road with a flat tire talking to Soo-hyeon on the phone. A man, Kyung-chul (Oldboy's Min-sik Choi), driving a school van (seriously, he drives children for a living) stops to ask if she needs assistance. She informs him she already has a tow truck on the way, but he takes it upon himself to check the flat tire against her wishes. After telling him repeatedly that she would rather wait for the tow truck, the strange man heads back to his van, only to return seconds later wielding a hammer. After bashing her in the skull repeatedly, he takes her to a makeshift torture chamber that resembles a small slaughterhouse.
She awakens in a body bag, naked of course, to find her assailant preparing to disassemble her in the proper order of dismemberment: arms, legs and then head. She pleads with the maniac to spare her life, telling him she is pregnant. Kyung-chul gives her the blankest of stares for what seems like an eternity and then slams the cleaver into her bare flesh. Once finished with his bloody mutilation, he dumps her parts in a nearby river. The following day two kids walking in a field near the river find a plastic bag revealing an ear.

Joo-yeon, being the daughter of retired Squad Chief Jang (Gook-hwan Jeon), spawns a huge search of the river by what appears to be the entire police squad. During the search a head is discovered, causing undeniable grief to both Soo-hyeon and Jang. Following the funeral Soo-hyeon announces that he will be taking two weeks off in order to properly mourn her passing, but he has ulterior motives. With the help of a fellow agent he acquires a “capsule-like” GPS tracking pill and receiver unit and from Jang a list of probable suspects to seek out from previous murder cases. After torturing and questioning the first two and then beating them to a bloody pulp, he sets out to find the third suspect. BINGO! Once he knows that Kyung-chul is the man responsible, he sets forth to keep his promise to his dead fiancée to inflict 10,000 times more suffering on him than she went through.

After inflicting some serious damage to Kyung-chul, Soo-hyeon forces the tracking device down his throat, throws him in a hole and gives him, of all things, an envelope full of money ... WHAT?!?! Soo-hyeon keeps track of Kyung-chul, constantly making sure that he is ready any time Kyung-chul is up to no good, just for the sake of delivering more punishment in pure twisted catch-and-release style. But will he be able to keep the upper hand?
Director Kim does a fantastic job of mixing all the emotion and horror together. Every performance in this masterpiece is outstanding, if not perfect. There is definitely no limit in Kim’s mind when it comes to brutality in any fashion as this no-holds-barred battle of good vs. evil rears its ugly head from the very start. The cinematography is gorgeous, and the editing is flawless.
The fight choreography is very well done and includes everything from mixed martial arts to outright street brawling. The score is powerful and deliberately placed in every necessary scene but unlike in some features does not overwhelm the audience to the point that it takes away from the film.
In my opinion, from all that I saw with my own eyes, this may have well been the best thing to come out of Sundance this year. I enjoyed the entire two-hour and twenty-one-minute runtime. My only hope is that they get a slightly better subtitle set for the US release; there were quite a few misspellings and phrases that didn’t make much sense, making me think that maybe they threw these subtitles together pretty quickly for an American audience. This really has little impact on the film itself though as you cannot mistake what is going on.
I Saw the Devil is a must see for anyone in the genre that loves sadistically violent films! This flick puts anything that I can think of in recent history that's similar in theme to shame.

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Watch Free Online Spooner Hollywood Movie Trailer English Reviews Cast And Crew

Spooner Hollywood Comedy Drama Movie (2011)

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Cast And Crew
Cast: Matthew Lillard,Nora Zehetner,
Christopher McDonald,Shea Whigham,
Kate Burton,Wendi McLendon-Covey
Director: Drake Doremus
Jonathan Schwartz,
Lindsay Stidham,Matthew Lillard,
Marius Markevicius,Sean Vawter,Zygi Wilf
Writers: Lindsay Stidham Screenwriter
Lindsay Stidham Screen Story
Jonathan Schwartz Screen Story
Drake Doremus Screen Story
Cinematographer: John Guleserian
Music: Bobby Johnston
Sound: Stephen Nelson
Rating: R
Runtime: 1 hr 23 mins
Genre: Comedy drama
Theatrical Release: 03/4/2011

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A lovable loser finds his future looking up after meeting the woman of his dreams, only to find that he will have to work overtime in order to prevent true love from slipping through his fingers. Herman Spooner (Matthew Lillard) is about to turn thirty. He sells used cars for a living, and still lives at home with his parents. As much as they love him, Herman's parents have set a hard deadline for their son to strike out on his own. That line is Herman's thirtieth birthday. Even worse, Herman's boss has threatened to give him the axe should he fail to improve his numbers and move more cars. When Herman wakes up on the morning of his thirtieth birthday, he assumes that it will be one of the worst days of his life. But then he meets Rose, and all of his fears simply fade away. As the pair sets out on the perfect date, Rose drops a bombshell: she's about to leave for the Philippines. Realizing that he's got precious little time to show Rose how much he really cares, Herman casts all of his fears and doubts aside in a last ditch attempt to convince her their love was meant to be.

Movie Info:
For the lead in “Spooner,” Doremus says he wanted someone with the experience in improvisational comedy to handle the demands of the role. In the end, he specifically crafted the part of Herman Spooner with Matthew Lillard in mind.

“I met him with Lindsay [Stidham, who wrote the “Spooner” screenplay] on a different project. It didn’t work out. … We [then] started thinking of smaller-budget stuff we could do with him,” the director says.
In “Spooner,” Lillard plays a used-car salesman who still lives at home with his parents. Herman Spooner is coming on 30 and complacent living this mundane life — that is, until his parents (Christopher McDonald and Kate Burton) tell him he’s going to have to find a place of his own. On top of that, Spooner’s boss is pressuring him to make more sales or else face getting booted from his job. Through all of this he meets Rose (Nora Zehetner), the girl of his dreams, and sets out to win her heart and convince her not to move to the Philippines.
his dreams, and sets out to win her heart and convince her not to move to the Philippines.

Casting the role of Rose proved to be difficult because both Zehetner and another finalist were convincing enough to get the job. Finally, Doremus says, he went with “the gut call.”

McDonald, on the other hand, was a slam dunk. The veteran of more than 85 films had been on Doremus’ radar since he saw him in the hit 1996 Adam Sandler comedy “Happy Gilmore” and admired his comedic timing.

Doremus says he believes they were able to get McDonald for the role of Dennis Spooner because of his previous relationship with Lillard. The two appeared in the 1998 indie comedy “SLC Punk.”
“I just asked Matt … if he would call Chris to see if he would be up for coming in and doing work on the film for a couple days, and he was so sweet and so cool,” Doremus says.

The director is quite proud of the actors they were able to secure for “Spooner.” In the case of Wendi McLendon-Covey, who plays Linda in the film, he had been a huge fan of her work as Deputy Clementine Johnson in the Comedy Central series “Reno 911!” He recalls her showing up to her audition with the character already well developed. “She was unbelievable — blew everyone else out of the water, and it was so clear that she was the one,” he says.
“Spooner” was shot in the California city of Monrovia, a residential community not unfamiliar to Doremus — he has a brother who lives there who, not coincidentally, is a manager at a local car lot that was used as a backdrop for the movie. The director says he needed a location that wasn’t going to overpower the story. “It felt like a place that was really comfortable and odd enough so that Herman could grow up there and not want to leave,” he says.
It’s this same personal touch that made the scenes at the car lot so significant. “We wanted to make it seem like [Herman] was boxed in to a world that he did not want to be in,” notes Doremus.

The small budget Doremus had to make the comedy — it was less than $1 million — was no laughing matter; he half-jokingly says it shaved years off his life. “We had to be very precise and very planned when we would attack it, and we rehearsed for awhile so we wouldn’t have to spend too much time on the moments with the actors,” he says.
As a result, the cast and crew had to come up with some creative ways to cut corners. “The most dangerous way we did that was by eliminating process trailers that towed the cars,” Doremus explains. He acknowledges the potential danger associated with this particular cost-cutting device. In fact, he adds, at one point Lillard refused to continue with a scene because he felt he was going above and beyond his duty as an actor.

The director says that for his next project he is looking for more of a challenge because he believes people have come to think of him as a quirky indie director. He says he plans to switch gears by delving into a story about a complex relationship. Doremus attributes this shift in style to becoming more cynical as he gets older, but he also concedes he won’t stray too far from his previous style.

Says Doremus, “I think it is just I’m trying to solidify that I am here and I am making movies and I, hopefully, do have something to say and people will take notice.”
“Spooner” is being distributed by Moving Pictures Film & TV.

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Watch Online And the American Idol Finalists Are...

Watch Online And the American Idol Finalists Are...
March 3rd, 2011 10:04 PM
by Hilton Hater

Tags: American Idol,singers, scotty McCreery,lauren Alaina,pia Toscano,karen Rodriguez,jacob Lusk,casey Abrams,haley Reinhart,james Durbin,thia Megia,paul McDonald,naima Adedapo,ashthon Jones,stefano Langone

And then were a baker's dozen.

American Idol revealed its 13 finalists tonight, with five men and five women chosen by the viewers, and the final trio of wild card spots selected by the judges. Did your favorite make it? Find out now:

1. Scotty McCreery
2. Lauren Alaina
3. Pia Toscano
4. Karen Rodriguez
5. Jacob Lusk
6. Casey Abrams
7. Haley Reinhart
8. James Durbin
9. Thia Megia
10. Paul McDonald
11. Naima Adedapo
12. Ashthon Jones
13. Stefano Langone

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Watch Online Bobbi Kristina Brown Cocaine Photos Allegedly Surface, Published by The National Enquirer

Watch Online Bobbi Kristina Brown Cocaine Photos Allegedly Surface, Published by The National Enquirer
March 3rd, 2011 3:48 PM by Hilton Hater

Whitney Houston, Bobby Brown, Celebrity Scandals

According to the March 14 issue of The National Enquirer, Bobbi Kristina Brown is taking after the troublesome habits of her parents.

That tabloid has printed multiple photos of the 18-year old allegedly snorting a white substance, along with quotes from an ex-boyfriend who says: “Krissi is addicted to cocaine. I’ve tried to stop her, but all she said was, ‘I’m just like my mother!’"

Houston has reportedly battled drug problems for years. Her weight has dropped significantly and her concerts have been a disaster.

“Krissi has grown up seeing both her parents high on a regular basis," this former lover claims. “Whitney needs to see what her daughter is doing to herself. If Krissi doesn’t stop soon, this addiction to cocaine will kill her!”

In 2008, Bobbi Kristina was admitted to a psychiatric ward after she attempted to stab her mother. She then turned the blade on herself and tried to slit her own wrists.

In response to this tabloid story, Bobbi has Tweeted: The pictures_ a former very dear person to me did this. Set me up to make it look exactly what it looks like. God will smite them yes..But it's really not what it looks like.. People will do anything for money which is extremely sad, and I'm very hurt by this.

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