Sunday, April 30, 2017

Tag: J.K. Simmons

Rock Dog (2016)

Title: Rock Dog
Rating: PG
Directed by: Ash Brannon
Written by: Denise Bradley, Ash Brannon, Vincente DiSanti, Will Finn, Carolyn Gair, Zheng Jun, Nicole McMath, Kurt Voelker and Josh Zinman
Starring: J.K. Simmons, Luke Wilson, Eddie Izzard, Lewis Black, Kenan Thompson, Mae Whitman, Jorge Garcia, Matt Dillon and Sam Elliott
Release Date: 2/24/2017
Running Time: 90 minutes

Official Site
IMDb

What did you think of this film?
For the Tibetan Mastiffs living on Snow Mountain, a dog’s life has a simple riff: Guard a peaceful village of wool-making sheep from the thuggish wolf Linnux (Lewis Black) and his rabid pack. To avoid distractions, Mastiff leader Khampa (J.K. Simmons) forbids all music from the mountain. But when Khampa’s son Bodi (Luke Wilson) discovers a radio dropped by a passing airplane, it takes just a few guitar licks for his fate to be sealed: Bodi wants to be a rock ‘n’ roll star. Yet that means defying his father’s wishes, heading to the city, and locating the legendary – and reclusive – musician Angus Scattergood (Eddie Izzard), who needs to write a new song and fast.
If Bodi can put a band together, help Angus with his song, and defeat the wolves’ plot to take Snow Mountain, his life will be in tune. Bodi will become what he’s always dreamed of being: More than a dog … more than a Rock God… he’ll be a ROCK DOG!


Are There Any Extras During The Credits? No

Are There Any Extras After The Credits? No

Memoriam: In Memory of David B. Miller


Punching Henry (2016)?

Title: Punching Henry
Rating: NR
Directed by: Gregori Viens
Written by: Henry Phillips and Gregori Viens
Starring: Henry Phillips, Tig Notaro, Jim Jefferies, Doug Stanhope, Sarah Silverman and J.K. Simmons
Release Date: 3/13/2016
Running Time: 95 minutes

IMDb

What did you think of this film?
Hapless satirical songwriter Henry Phillips is lured to LA when a veteran TV producer decides to make a show about the life of a loser.


Are There Any Extras During The Credits? Unknown

 

Are There Any Extras After The Credits? Unknown

Is this stinger worth waiting around for? Vote UpVote Down (No Ratings Yet)

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Patriots Day (2016)

Title: Patriots Day
Rating: R
Directed by: Peter Berg
Written by: Peter Berg, Matt Cook and Joshua Zetumer
Starring: Mark Wahlberg, Kevin Bacon, John Goodman, J.K. Simmons and Michelle Monaghan
Release Date: 1/13/2017
Running Time: 133 minutes

Official Site
IMDb

What did you think of this film?
The 2013 Boston Marathon bombing shattered lives and tested the fabric of the American spirit. But in its wake, an entire city came together to bring the perpetrators to justice before they could inflict further damage. Rather than give themselves over to panic and fear, the citizens of Boston banded together, choosing solidarity over divisiveness in pursuit of a common enemy.


Are There Any Extras During The Credits? No

Are There Any Extras After The Credits? No

Note: After the end of the film, but before the credits start we see interviews with some of the key people (victims and law enforcement) pictured in the film.

Dedication: Dedicated to all those injured, to the first responders and medical professionals, and to all members of law enforcement who demonstrated courage, compassion and dedication throughout the tragic events of April 2013.

Special thanks to Matthew for this submission


Justice League Mega Post!

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Title: Justice League
Release Date: 11/17/17
Rating: Not yet rated
Running Time: Unknown

Are you looking forward to seeing this film? Vote UpVote Down (+14 rating, 14 votes)


Official Site
IMDb


SYNOPSIS

Cast: Amber Heard, Gal Gadot, Ben Affleck, Amy Adams, Henry Cavill, Jason Momoa, Ezra Miller, Diane Lane, J.K. Simmons, Jesse Eisenberg, Jeremy Irons and Ray Fisher
Directed by: Zack Snyder
Based on characters created by: Bill Finger, Bob Kane, Joe Shuster, Jerry Siegel and Chris Terrio

Fueled by his restored faith in humanity and inspired by Superman’s selfless act, Bruce Wayne enlists the help of his newfound ally, Diana Prince, to face an even greater enemy.


POSTERS


STILLS


TRAILERS


Accountant, The (2016)

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Title: The Accountant
Rating: R
Directed by: Gavin O’Connor
Written by: Bill Dubuque
Starring: Ben Affleck, Anna Kendrick and J.K. Simmons
Release Date: 10/14/2016
Running Time: 128 minutes

Official Site
IMDb

Christian Wolff (Affleck) is a math savant with more affinity for numbers than people. Behind the cover of a small-town CPA office, he works as a freelance accountant for some of the world’s most dangerous criminal organizations. With the Treasury Department’s Crime Enforcement Division, run by Ray King (J.K. Simmons), starting to close in, Christian takes on a legitimate client: a state-of-the-art robotics company where an accounting clerk (Anna Kendrick) has discovered a discrepancy involving millions of dollars. But as Christian uncooks the books and gets closer to the truth, it is the body count that starts to rise.


What did you think of this film?

During Credits? No

After Credits? No


Zootopia Review – 4 out of 5 Stars

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With the recent issues in our country, you would expect a lot more mainstream films to tackle race in America. Between smaller issues like #Oscarssowhite and larger problems like the shooting in Ferguson, racial equality is a serious discussion that needs to happen in our country. But besides maybe Straight Outta Compton, it’s rare to find big budget movies that are willing to tackle this story head on in a competent way. This may seem like an odd way to start to a review for an animated kid’s movie but believe me when I make this next statement. Zootopia is a fantastic movie not just because it’s a funny children’s film and a clever addition to the mystery genre, it’s also a fantastic movie because it manages to create one of the most intelligent and bold discussions on race that I’ve seen a movie do in years.

In the city of Zootopia, the buildings, jobs and attitudes very much resemble the world of our own. The only major difference is that this world is run by anthropomorphic mammals rather than human beings. Predators and prey must live together under the same roof and deal with each other despite their differences.

ZOOTOPIA. ©2016 Disney. All Rights Reserved.

For our main character Judy Hopps (Ginnifer Goodwin), her lifetime goal was to become a police officer. This proves to be a challenge because she’s a rabbit (prey) in a workplace dominated by bears, lions and wolves (predators). When she finally gets recruited, she finds out that the job isn’t exactly what she hoped it would be as she has to face discrimination and scrutiny from the other officers on the force. A missing person’s case gives Judy 48 hours to prove to her colleagues that she has what it takes to solve a crime. If she doesn’t get the job done in that time, she has to resign. With the help of a con artist fox named Nick Wilde (Jason Bateman), Hopps searches the wide, massive city of Zootopia for clues.

Before I explain my opening statement, I want to address some of the other things that made this such an entertaining film. For starters, the world inside of Zootopia gives directors Bryon Howard and Rich Moore a lot of leeway to create this expansive and ambitious landscape. I love it in movies and shows when you can tell how much detail went into the world building. The way they use the different animals is endlessly unique and there’s so much layers to the city of Zootopia from the billboards to the cities to the newspapers. You can find everything from a shrew that’s a crime boss protected by security guard polar bears to a sloth that runs a DMV. There’s an ice cream shop where elephants scoop ice cream with their trunks and there’s a drug lab that’s run by rams. I’m really reminded of something like Brazil or even Futurama where everywhere you look you can find concepts and characters that you want to learn more about. You can literally point at one area of the screen at one point in time and find something that deserves further acknowledgement. It helps that the animation for this film is the best I’ve seen for a Disney film since Wreck-it Ralph. One of the amazing things cinema can do is that it can build places that you can explore from multiple angles on repeat viewings; Zootopia has definitely succeeded at this.

The voice acting for this film is wonderful. Ginnifer Goodwin and Jason Bateman have great chemistry as Hopps and Wilde and they infuse there characters with charm and sincerity. They nail the funnier lines of dialogue and when the film gets darker, they make the drama feel sincere and warranted. In a particular scene, Wilde has to tell Hopps about a dark thing that happened to him in his past and it feels as authentically tragic as the darkest moments of a drama like The Big Short or Boyhood. They’re supported by a huge supporting cast who make the most of the wide variety of characters. Tommy Chong playing a stoner yak and Idris Elba playing a stern buffalo that’s the chief of police are only two of several wonderful choices they made with the ensemble.

Finally, I have to discuss the outstanding score done here by Michael Giacchino. Between this and Inside Out, Giacchino has quickly become one of my favorite film composers working today. Whatever he does, he manages to make huge, breathtaking compositions that fit perfectly with the films without becoming too sentimental or overbearing. The music he does here reminds me of those old scores from the Hitchcock films and it helps to give Zootopia the feeling of one of those classic, large scale mysteries. The use of drums and a huge orchestra makes the movie sounds big and grandiose in a way that can’t be found in most major studio blockbusters today. I would personally take one soundtrack by Michael Giacchino over twenty of Thomas Newman’s sappy, phoned in soundtracks any day.

So now that I have gotten these basic things mentioned, what is it about Zootopia that makes it such a daring discussion on race? First off, the movie takes place in a world that doesn’t have any of the same people as our own. This allows them to take on race in a way that’s more abstract and less restrained. They can talk about the problems of the time while creating a work of art.

ZOOTOPIA – Pictured (L-R): Nick Wilde, Judy Hopps. ©2016 Disney. All Rights Reserved.

And the problems in Zootopia do a great job presenting the problems in the US today. They present these animals of different types being forced to live and work together and they show the different misconceptions and beliefs that these animals have with other animals. For example, the rabbits see the foxes as savage liars who can’t do anything right. Hopps’ parents tell Hopps at the beginning that it was scientifically proven that foxes are born dangerous because it’s in there DNA. In a scene where Hopps and Wilde are arguing, Hopps’ immediate reaction is to pull a weapon on him when he moves towards her in a specific way. On the other side of the coin, the rabbits are seen as weaker and more pathetic. They can’t be police officers because they aren’t as strong and powerful as the other officers around them. When the officers do get a rabbit officer, they celebrate it as this big achievement but they don’t put her in the line of duty or give her a job that isn’t invisible. As Hopps puts it, they make her the token rabbit. Hopps and Wilde are only two animals in a city of prejudices lying underneath the disguise of thousands of animals living together in harmony. The movie constantly mirrors how people of different genders and colors are viewed in America but it does so using a blank canvas of opportunity for its world. The movie is totally different yet totally accurate at the same time.

The other terrific thing Zootopia does in handling race is in how it humanizes racists. In a lot of movies about race, it feels incredibly easy to make all the racists these big monsters and the oppressed these wonderful, beautiful angels who are practically perfect in every way. Don’t get me wrong, racism is a horrible thing and it would be incredible if we could live in a world without it. At the same time, it’s always seemed ineffective and hypocritical to me to simply portray racist people as the one dimensional villains. These are people who are very misguided, but they’re still human beings. They have friends, they go to work and they love just like the rest of us. And even though we might not personally want to believe it, sometimes we can all in one way or another be unintentionally racist to someone else. Racism is a struggle humans have to deal with, but if there is happy ending to our struggle with racism, the answer isn’t to attack and ignore every single person who disagrees with our world beliefs. Everyone has the potential be racist and the world doesn’t exist in black and white.

At first, Hopps seems like the clear hero who has to fight against discrimination. But as the movie goes on, her prejudices are revealed and it turns out that she can be just as judgmental as the people who were attacking her earlier on the film. The movie has no clear hero when it comes to racial tension, both sides are equally bad. And at the same time, both sides can be equally enlightened. A bully who beats up Hopps in her childhood is shown later on the movie to be a farmer working with her parents. So as the movie goes continues, the answer to the problem isn’t a fight or a self-righteous speech. The solution is the admittance of our errors and the hope that through simply hanging out and talking with each other, the misconceptions in our society can go away. Like Mannix and Warren in The Hateful Eight, the difficulties of racism are thrown away by the ability for two largely different people with different viewpoints to work together and see beyond their own opinions to share a common goal. Hopps and Wilde have demeaning opinions of each other that are solved by not just ignoring the problem until it hopefully goes away, but by solving the mystery. It’s bizarre to have to say this, but like the bloody Tarantino movie, the Disney film has found an honest and helpful way for us to view race in this country. In the ending, Hopps view of Zootopia isn’t as perfect and clear as she had originally thought when she was child. But at the same time, she sees it as a place where amazing things can still get accomplished.

Zootopia is a movie that I continue to love the more I consider it. Beyond the weighty stance on race, the film is a clever buddy cop movie set in a beautiful, complex world that I wouldn’t mind returning to time and again. Let me put it this way, I would watch the hell out of a TV show involving these two characters going around the city solving crimes. And it only adds that the film brought up racism in a kids movie with more nuance and depth than Crash, The Blind Side and Driving Miss Daisy combined. Every year we need one movie to come along to be the first amazing movie to get released. In 2014 it was The Grand Budapest Hotel, in 2015 it was Ex Machina and in 2016 that film is Zootopia.

Rating:(4/5)

Review by: Ryan M.

Release Date: 3/4/2016

Rating: PG

Cast: Ginnifer Goodwin, Jason Bateman, Idris Elba, Jenny Slate, Nate Torrence, Bonnie Hunt, Don Lake, Tommy Chong, J.K. Simmons, Octavia Spencer, Alan Tudyk and Shakira

Directed by: Byron Howard, Rich Moore and Jared Bush

Screenplay by: Jared Bush, Phil Johnston, Byron Howard, Rich Moore, Jennifer Lee, Josie Trinidad, Jim Reardon and Dan Fogelman

Zootopia (2016)*

ZootopiaPoster

Title: Zootopia
Rating: PG
Directed by: Byron Howard, Rich Moore and Jared Bush
Written by: Jared Bush, Phil Johnston, Byron Howard, Rich Moore, Jennifer Lee, Josie Trinidad, Jim Reardon and Dan Fogelman
Starring: Ginnifer Goodwin, Jason Bateman, Idris Elba, Jenny Slate, Nate Torrence, Bonnie Hunt, Don Lake, Tommy Chong, J.K. Simmons, Octavia Spencer, Alan Tudyk and Shakira
Release Date: 3/4/2016
Running Time: 108 minutes

Official Site
IMDb

The modern mammal metropolis of Zootopia is a city like no other. Comprised of habitat neighborhoods like ritzy Sahara Square and frigid Tundratown, it’s a melting pot where animals from every environment live together—a place where no matter what you are, from the biggest elephant to the smallest shrew, you can be anything. But when optimistic Officer Judy Hopps arrives, she discovers that being the first bunny on a police force of big, tough animals isn’t so easy. Determined to prove herself, she jumps at the opportunity to crack a case, even if it means partnering with a fast-talking, scam-artist fox, Nick Wilde, to solve the mystery.


What did you think of this film?

During Credits? Yes

Click to see whats: during the credits

 

After Credits? No

Is this stinger worth waiting around for? Vote UpVote Down (+87 rating, 187 votes)

Special thanks to Frank S. for this submission

Was seeing Zootopia in 3D worth the cost?

Kung Fu Panda 3 (2016)*

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Title: Kung Fu Panda 3 (aka. Kung Fu Panda 3 3D)
Rating: PG
Directed by: Alessandro Carloni and Jennifer Yuh
Written by: Jonathan Aibel and Glenn Berger
Starring: Jack Black, Bryan Cranston, Dustin Hoffman, Angelina Jolie, J.K. Simmons, Jackie Chan, Seth Rogen, Lucy Liu, David Cross and Kate Hudson
Release Date: 1/29/2016
Running Time: 95 minutes

Official Site
IMDb

Continuing his “legendary adventures of awesomeness”, Po must face two hugely epic, but different threats: one supernatural and the other a little closer to his home.


What did you think of this film?

During Credits? Yes

Click to see whats: during the credits

 

After Credits? No

Is this stinger worth waiting around for? Vote UpVote Down (+4 rating, 48 votes)

Memoriam: In Memory of Nancy Bernstein

Was seeing In the Kung Fu Panda 3 in 3D worth the cost?

Break Point (2014)

BreakPointPoster

Title: Break Point
Rating: R
Directed by: Jay Karas
Written by: Tim Calpin, Gene Hong, Kevin Jakubowski and Jeremy Sisto
Starring: Jeremy Sisto, David Walton, Adam DeVine and J.K. Simmons
Release Date: 7/21/2015
Running Time: 90 minutes

Official Site
IMDb

Two estranged brothers reunite to make an improbable run at a grand slam tennis tournament.


What did you think of this film?

During Credits? No

After Credits? No

Special thanks to Frank S. for this submission


Terminator Genisys Review – 2 out of 5 Stars

TerminatorGenisysPoster10
Before I get started on reviewing this giant glass of mediocrity, I really want to get something off my chest. Have any of you seen that trailer for Paranormal Activity: The Ghost Dimension, the supposed finale of the Paranormal Activity series? The fact that movie is going to be in 3D blows my mind in terms of how stupid that concept is. What, so the main characters just so happen to have state of the art 3D cameras that they’re filming all of their stuff with? I remember back when the first film came out and everyone was praising the film as a horror movie classic because it aimed to be realistic and the equivalent of watching you know…found footage. That’s the entire idea behind found footage; it’s supposed to feel as though you’re watching something that actually happened and has been captured on camera. This concept has had a great run but this movie seems so idiotic and gimmicky that I wouldn’t be surprised if this is the film that officially kills this sub-genre’s popularity. With that said, let’s get to a review of a film that won’t feature anything that is nearly that energetic.

Let me make one thing clear, Terminator: Genisys is a pretty bad movie. I wouldn’t recommend it to a lot of people and for the most part a lot of the stuff like the characters and the storyline and the performance of the main protagonist seem in rather poor quality. However, this film manages to do a solid enough job in enough areas as to where I can’t really say that I hated it. Genisys isn’t as awful as the trailers made it look but it’s the definition of sub-par. This is the sort of flick where you forget watching it 10 minutes after you’ve left the cinema. It’s watchable but much like a bag of chips or a chocolate bar, it isn’t that substantial.

Genysis starts off in the same way the original Terminator film started off. The year is 2029 and the world is an apocalyptic wasteland so edgy that they apparently can’t spell the word genesis right. A rebel group led by John Connor (Jason Clarke) is fighting the evil robots that have taken over. In its final attempt to save itself, the robots send another robot back in time to kill the mother of John, Sarah Connor (Emilia Clarke). John sends his friend Kyle Reese (Jai Courtney) back in time to stop the robot and save his mother. When Reese goes back in time though, things quickly go wrong and separate from the events of the first film. Sarah isn’t a naïve young woman but rather a prepared soldier who has already been properly trained by an older robot (Arnold Schwarzenegger) who was sent back in time to protect her. Sarah and Reese go to the year of 2017 with a time machine and find out that the robots are using Genysis to destroy the world, a thing that will apparently take over all of the technology we use and yadayadayada.

I quite recently watched The Terminator for the first time and found it to be an excellent piece of cinema; it’s a movie that has held up really well. A lot of the greatness of the film for me comes from how complex the story is and how well they were able to make it seem clear and easy to follow. Like the recent Looper, The Terminator has this deep, sci-fi storyline but it chooses to focus on the feelings and the reactions of these two great characters and the way they cope with how this is affecting them. Because of this, the film never seems sloppy and leaves you wanting to learn more about the world without it feeling like it told you were told nothing about the world. It also helps that the chase scenes and the fight scenes are beautifully shot and edited together with some awesome, perfectly 80’s music. The way the story is presented allows for the film to be both a fantastic piece of science fiction and a riveting action film. That gotten across, It’s humorous to now see that the thing the original film accomplished the best is the thing the recent film has failed at most spectacularly.

Genisys (I still can’t believe they spelled it like that) has a huge, massive storyline but it attempts to throw all of it at you rather than centering it on the point of view of interesting characters. When this movie isn’t being inane, convoluted exposition that is so confusing and problematic that even a scientist couldn’t comprehend everything it’s supposedly saying, it’s showing you these characters and these action scenes that are above all else, weak in comparison to the first film. This is one of those movies that thinks that if it throws a lot of stuff at you, it will keep you distracted from how hollow and forgettable everything else is. So many plots happen and so many characters are introduced but when everything is added together, it still manages to equal zero. A lot is going on but it’s not done in a way as to where you can dissect all these different areas and find something that is comprehendible.

Here are just a few of the questions I had with the film. Everyone is acting so excited in the year 2017 about the release of Genisys from children to adults. It’s basically this system that will connect everyone and there technology together. Why would anyone be excited about this? I can maybe understand people of the field getting hyped but why are children freaking out and getting overjoyed about the release of this machine? There’s also this sacrifice near the end of the film that almost makes for a touching and sincere moment. Only minutes later, the film makes this sacrifice meaningless and the character returns with no true explanation as to why they’re back. Additionally, there’s a scene where Kyle meets a version of himself as a young child even though Kyle was originally born during wartime and during the apocalypse. So these two versions of themselves are living together and their timelines both exist and how does that happen and why doesn’t one of these timelines erase the other and AHHHHHH! This is the cinematic equivalent of an unsolvable Rubik’s cube I can give this flick the benefit of the doubt that if I saw some of the other movies it would make more sense but I feel like a lot of this can also be coughed up to the general failure on the part of the writers for this film.

When the film isn’t confusing its audience, you’re following around the unlikable, useless character that is Kyle Reese. I always assumed that Jai Courtney was a good actor who kept getting terrible films like Taylor Kitsch or Nicholas Cage but after watching this movie I can’t definitely say that Jai Courtney is a weak actor. He doesn’t have any charm or personality or charisma or any of the other stuff you need to be an action lead. He has zero chemistry with Emilia Clarke; an actress I can only assume is better than what is shown here due to her experience in Game of Thrones. The scenes where he’s supposed to be funny are dead on arrival and the moments where he’s supposed to be sympathetic and heartfelt end up feeling surprisingly obnoxious. It doesn’t help that the character is also pretty terrible. He spends the film complaining about everything and getting in the way of what Sarah and the robot want to do and it comes to a point where you just want him to leave. Charmless performance with a charmless character, go figure.

On a technical standpoint, the film is both pretty good and pretty bad. The visual effects have certainly improved and they even look impressive here. There’s this one chase scene with a bus involved that reminds you of what this film should at least be, good popcorn entertainment. That aside, this movie doesn’t succeed at a lot of the stuff the first film did so well. The original film has this killer soundtrack that makes the film feel energetic and alive. The motorcycle chase in the original has this moment with this techno score and the scene is so damn cool. This movie on the other hand features the most predictable and disinteresting music that you’ve heard a million times before in the modern action film. The original film also had this vibrant cinematography that made the film visually pleasing. The movie has these action scenes at night that were so fast paced and so beautiful looking in terms of how they presented the city of Los Angeles. Genisys instead features a lot of slow, uninventive action scenes that look dull and lifeless. Partially this is due to the worthless 3D, a gimmick used here that you eventually forget is even there. The Terminator is a classic because of how different and original it was in its technical aspects but Genisys feels less inspired by the original and more inspired by a copy of a copy of a copy of a copy of the visuals of a film inspired by the original film.

As I said at the start of this review, this film at least deserves some credit for getting a few things right and making the film at least not unwatchable. First off, as empty as the film ends up being, it never felt boring. I never felt the need to look at my watch and the movie remains at least mildly engaging throughout. As I mentioned, the visual effects are solid and for as stock as some of the actions scenes are, there are a few that mildly work. The movie also features two pretty good smaller parts with the guardian robot and a detective played by J.K. Simmons. Bringing Schwarzenegger back was a good idea that paid off and he definitely has the most likable and entertaining character of the film. He has some really funny moments and the few moments of humanity and heart in this movie are thanks of him. J.K. Simmons also deserves credit for making a character that would’ve made this film way more tolerable if he was the main character. In the 80’s, the character of Simmons was this cop who ends up getting saved by Kyle from getting killed by a robot. In 2017, he’s this detective who helps the leads out and believes in their story when they’re arrested. Simmons as always is good and the small storyline this guy was given was way more interesting that most of the main storyline with Genisys and the robots.

There’s a lot about this movie that is bad and in a summer that appears to have some pretty great films so far, you shouldn’t be in a hurry to check this one out. The leads, the action scenes and the storyline are all forgettable for as “big” as they attempt to be. The best I can say about the film is that it’s harmless. It goes through one ear and out the other and it doesn’t even leave an ugly taste afterwards. Some of the parts are decent enough and Schwarzenegger actually goes a long way in helping this film out but at the end of the day this is still a very mediocre and average movie. This is a mindless summer action flick, nothing more and nothing less.

Rating:(2/5)

Review by: Ryan M.

Release Date: 7/1/2015

Rating: PG-13

Cast: Arnold Schwarzenegger, Emilia Clarke, Jai Courtney, Jason Clarke, Matt Smith, Byung-Hun Lee and J.K. Simmons

Directed by: Alan Taylor

Screenplay by: Laeta Kalogridis and Patrick Lussier

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