All in all, a very impressive collection that adds quite a bit of flavor to the Matrix world.
With Dark Water, Nakata has delivered everything you could ask from a horror movie plus a little more.
This South Korean melodrama’s predictable sappiness belies its earnest performances and some clever time-travel twists.
An excuse for the filmmakers to whip around some esoteric math concepts with little regard for plot, continuity, or logic.
I was fully unprepared for just how powerful and moving this DVD would be.
I have no idea how this movie got made, and there’s a good chance that it’s very existence might negate one or two fundamental laws of nature.
So completely over the top that it’s nearly an assault, one that makes this nearly 3 hour long movie speed along at a breakneck pace.
The sort of disposable cheese that gives disposable, cheesy films a good name.
I swear, this movie has some of the most innovative ways to kill people I’ve ever seen in a kung fu film.
Easily one of the best of Chan’s recent films, there’s a cohesive plot and the fight scenes are among the best Chan’s ever done.
A movie about the wonder and mystery of movies, as played out in the life of one man.
Beautiful cinematography aside, the movie’s quirkiness and whimsy undermines its emotional impact.
It’s a wonder we ever survived the Cold War.
Zhang Yimou’s entry into the wuxia genre is majestic, stirring, and beautiful. Oh, and it features some kick-ass action sequences, too.
How you feel about Ms. Junge comes from your own impressions of her and her words.
Infernal Affairs is the sort of slick, intelligent movie that any director would love to have under his belt.