Sunday, July 15, 2018

Movie Review: "Skyscraper" (2018)

Director: Rawson Marshall Thurber
Year: 2018
Rating: PG-13
Running Time: 1 hour, 42 minutes

Former FBI agent Will Sawyer is hired to assess the security of the world's brand new tallest skyscraper known as The Pearl. When mercenaries seize control of the building and set it on fire, Will's family gets trapped inside. Now, he must face off against armed criminals and navigate a burning skyscraper to save them.

"If you can't fix it with duct tape, then you ain't usin' enough duct tape." (Image Source)
If you combine the towering inferno from "The Towering Inferno" with the hijacking of a building a la "Die Hard" and add Dwayne "The Rock" Johnson, you get writer/director Rawson Marshall Thurber's latest film "Skyscraper." Thurber is known for directing movies like "Dodgeball: A True Underdog Story" and "We're The Millers." The story revolves around a man named Will Sawyer (Dwayne Johnson), a former FBI agent who now works as a security specialist after having the lower part of his leg blown off in the line of duty. His latest job is to assess the safety and security of The Pearl, the world's tallest skyscraper which stands three times the height of The Empire State Building. As Will works on his assessment, his family gets to be the first to live in the residential part of the building, which is not yet open to the public. When mercenaries who want something from the building's owner (Chin Han) seize the building and all its controls, they set the bottom floor of the residential portion on fire, trapping Will's family inside. Will must now find a way to get back into the building, face off against these mercenaries, and get his family out before the entire upper half of the structure burns to the ground.
"Light a man's house on fire and you'll find out what he truly loves." (Image Source)
When we watch a movie like "Skyscraper," we pretty much know what to expect. What we expected this movie would be is exactly what we got: a giant building that is up in flames with The Rock racing against a ticking timeclock trying to save his family while fire rages and explosions bang around them, all while he hangs off ledges and other unstable structures showing off his beefy arms being a hero. What's not to love?! Dwayne Johnson gets to be the badass he always is, but he is a bit more human in this film compared to some of the other projects he has done where he has played a hulking man with seemingly super-human capabilities. As Will Sawyer, Johnson isn't throwing people ten feet in the air or kicking them through walls this time around. He takes his licks and at least pretends to look like he gets badly beaten up by the end. That being said, Johnson still carries out a few big stunts that are wholly unbelievable yet oh so amazing. C'mon, what did you expect from a film that promised someone jumping from a highly-suspended crane to a structure being succumbed by a bombardment of flames? The action scenes are exciting, and they damn well better be with a $125 million budget. We can feel the tension whenever someone gets near a ledge that is 100+ stories in the air despite knowing what will happen because it was almost always in the trailer. Dwayne Johnson isn't the only one who gets to kick major ass in this action crime drama. We love that his wife Sarah (Neve Campbell) isn't a total damsel in distress waiting to be rescued. She holds her own and tries to save herself and her kids, handling herself very well in a fight being that she is a former member of the military.
"It's Fort Knox a mile in the sky." (Image Source)
"Skyscraper" isn't a smart film. Everyone chases around a MacGuffin for the entire runtime, and it can get pretty ridiculous at times, but director Rawson Marshall Thurber knows what type of movie he is making, and the cast knows exactly what type of movie they are in. Everyone involved with this project sets a great tone right from the beginning and manages to make the whole experience a heck of a lot of fun. If you are looking for a two-hour fire-infested thrill ride with relatively high steaks, a kick-ass cast, and a turn-your-brain-off-good-time, "Skyscraper" is the movie for you.

My Rating: 7/10
BigJ's Rating: 7/10
IMDB's Rating: ~6.1/10
Rotten Tomatoes Rating: ~51%
Do we recommend this movie: Sure, why not?

Please be sure to check out Lolo Loves Films all over the internet!

Movie Review: "Boundaries" (2018)

Director: Shana Feste
Year: 2018
Rating: R
Running Time: 1 hour, 44 minutes

A woman with abandonment issues and her teenage son, who has recently been expelled from school, are forced to take her pot-dealing geriatric father on a road trip to move in with her sister in Los Angeles after he was kicked out of his retirement home.

"Your father is incapable of helping you, Laura." (Image Source)
Ahhhh, the road trip, the ultimate place where people with longstanding issues can air all their grievances and eventually come to an understanding with one another. At least that's how it happens in the movies. "Boundaries" is written and directed by Shana Feste, who has written and directed movies like "Country Strong" and "Endless Love." The story revolves around a woman name Laura Jaconi (Vera Farmiga), who is dealing with abandonment issues due to her father never being there for her. She has a son named Henry (Lewis MacDougall), who has some problems of his own. He has a penchant for drawing people as naked caricatures and very obviously likes to stir up trouble when he can. His antics have recently gotten him expelled from school. Laura is left with minimal options since she has no money for a special school. While dealing with that, she receives word that her father Jack (Christopher Plummer) has been kicked out of his retirement home because of his "low moral fiber." Basically, he was caught growing pot in the community shed and was kicked out because of it. Laura gets her sister Jojo (Kristen Schaal) to agree to take their father in and let him live with her. Now, Laura just has to get Frank from their home in Seattle to her sister's house in Los Angeles. Since her father wants to keep his Rolls-Royce, they have to take a road trip down the west coast.
"She can't help it, she likes an underdog." (Image Source)
"Boundaries" is a movie you have seen dozens of times already. It is the most basic road trip flick you can picture in your mind. It takes characters who don't exactly get along and sticks them in a confined space to get them to hash out their problems while on the road. Jack gets to make up for years of neglect while making some money and bonding with his grandson at the same time. Laura gets to spend time with her father, who wasn't there for her when she was younger. Henry gets to finally learn about who his grandpa is and get a male authority figure in his life. Despite these cliches, the narrative doesn't flow all that well and feels very disjointed at times. It is written in a way that introduces oddball characters to create opportunities for Jack to do things that will make him look like a decent person despite years of being an asshole. Because of this, much of the film feels contrived and formulaic and tends to drag through its runtime.

That being said, the movie as a whole is not entirely pointless. Each of the actors gives a good performance, though it would be more surprising if Christopher Plummer gave a bad one. Each actor adds a little something to the mix, and "Boundaries" is as good as it is because of the acting alone. Without the performances, this would be a derivative mess full of expected drama. There are a couple of humorous moments here and there, but much of the off-color dark humor may be off-putting for some viewers. Technically speaking, a couple of things stood out and bothered us. The directing, the lighting, and the camerawork are done in such a way that some of the shots look over-saturated while others look murky. Some of these technical aspects got so bad that it took us out of the story and distracted us from what was actually happening on-screen.
"I think they're rude, judging a man by his diapers." (Image Source)
"Boundaries" is very mediocre and forgettable for us, despite some good performances by actors who never give bad performances.

My Rating: 4.5/10
BigJ's Rating: 4.5/10
IMDB's Rating: ~3.5/10
Rotten Tomatoes Rating: 49%
Do we recommend this movie: No.

Please be sure to check out Lolo Loves Films all over the internet!

Saturday, July 14, 2018

Movie Review: "Shimmer Lake" (2017)

Director: Oren Uziel
Year: 2017
Rating: TV-MA
Running Time: 1 hour, 23 minutes

A small town sheriff investigates a bank robbery, which has led to a string of murders. 
"Man, Zeke. This is a real mess." (Image Source)
"Shimmer Lake" is the directorial debut of writer/director Oren Uziel. It is a darkly comedic crime thriller mystery where the twist isn't so much at the end of the story but at the beginning. Because of this, the film is told in reverse, starting with the events on the Friday following a bank robbery and working its way back to the day the actual crime occurred earlier in the week. We have seen this technique before, most notably in the film "Memento," though this is slightly more rudimentary than that. It stars Benjamin Walker as Zeke Sikes, a small town sheriff who has spent the last few days investigating a bank robbery and a series of murders that happened because of the fallout of the crime. Zeke's brother Andy (Rainn Wilson), a one-time criminal prosecutor and now, is a prime suspect in the robbery and murders. It may seem weird for a sheriff to be investigating his brother, but it's a small town where everyone knows everyone. Also in the film are Wyatt Russell, Adam Pally, John Michael Higgins, Rob Corddry, Mark Rendall, Ron Livingston, and Stephanie Sigman, who are all either involved in the crime or are the people investigating it.
"Surprise is for the ill-prepared." (Image Source)
We knew nothing about this movie going into it. We just saw that it was one of the latest Netflix original films to be released on their service. Netflix-distributed movies have been hit or miss for us, but we always hope for the best, especially when it comes to oddball stuff like "Shimmer Lake." We are fans of dark comedies and crime comedies, so this one seemed right up our ally. This type of dark humor isn't for everyone, but it is for us. We ended up enjoying this movie quite a bit. It isn't the type of comedy that is outrageous or raucous with jokes and scenes that are roll on the floor funny. The laughs come from an intriguing story, its tongue-in-cheek banter, and a subtle wit that will make you chuckle throughout its runtime, even if it's stuff you shouldn't always be laughing about. This is a movie that doesn't have to rely on comedy entirely since the audience is also pulled in by the actual plot, the characters, and its mystery aspect. Benjamin Walker plays a charming good ol' boy type and gets in his fair share of quippy lines, but he is actually one of the few non-comedians in the film. He and the rest of the cast do a great job in their respective roles, particularly Rainn Wilson.
"I'm giving this town a bath." (Image Source)
As we go backward in time, we get more and more clues as to how it all began, which is perfectly revealing to how it ended, picking up steam as it goes along its story. In the end, "Shimmer Lake" has solid performances, a great premise, and is successful as both a mystery and as a dark comedy.

My Rating: 7.5/10
BigJ's Rating: 7.5/10
IMDB's Rating: 6.2/10
Rotten Tomatoes Rating: 56%
Do we recommend this movie: Yes!

Please be sure to check out Lolo Loves Films all over the internet!

Friday, July 13, 2018

Movie Review: "Chappaquiddick" (2018)

Director: John Curran
Year: 2018
Rating: PG-13
Running Time: 1 hour, 46 minutes

The story of Senator Edward Kennedy's 1969 Chappaquiddick scandal after an incident that left a female campaign staffer dead in his car at the bottom of a pond after an automobile accident. 
"Teddy, call your mom first. Don't let her find out about another family tragedy from the news." (Image Source)
So, what you're saying is that wealthy politicians use their power and influence to keep themselves out of trouble??....noooooooooooooooooooooooo way! ShOcKiNg! "Chappaquiddick" is directed by John Curran, who has directed films like the "The Painted Veil" and "We Don't Live Here Anymore." It is written by Taylor Allen and Andrew Logan and is the first feature film writing credit for both of them. The movie tells the true story of Sen. Edward 'Ted' Kennedy (Jason Clarke) and the events just prior to and following his widely publicized automobile accident on Chappaquiddick Island, Massachusetts, an incident which left a female campaign staffer dead. It also covers the efforts of Kennedy and his staff to use their connections to contain the scandal as best they could and to keep Edward out of jail.
"I think my chance to define my legacy died with Mary Jo.(Image Source)
Anybody who has any knowledge of the car accident at Chappaquiddick will find little to nothing intriguing about this story. It is basically a rehash of the official account of what happened that fateful night in 1969. There is only minor speculating if more could have been done to save Mary Jo Kopechne (Kate Mara) and whether or not Kennedy held more fault for the incident than what he accepted. The main focus of the film is on the aftermath of the collision and Kennedy's use of his family's political connections to make sure he faced the smallest punishment possible for a woman's literal vehicular manslaughter. It should come as no shock that wealthy and powerful celebrities and politicians use their connections and clout to get special treatment. Since most of us know that Kennedy served in the U.S. Senate until his death in 2009, there was never a question if he would face any repercussions for his actions. Because of this, the crux of the story involves watching Kennedy's staffers try to contain something that we know was successfully contained decades ago.
"This isn't about opportunity. It's about integrity.(Image Source)
"Chappaquiddick" is neither an indictment nor an exoneration of Ted Kennedy and his actions. It doesn't present any new evidence and never bothers to speculate about rumors or conspiracies. It can be commended because it attempts to stick to the official public facts of the case, but that doesn't exactly make for an exciting movie and can easily be ripped apart by people on both sides of the aisle. You'd probably get more out of reading the Wikipedia page for the Chappaquiddick incident than you would watching "Chappaquiddick" itself. Don't get us wrong, it is a well-shot movie from a technical aspect, and the actors do a decent job with what they have been given on the page. Still, we found ourselves questioning why this movie was made as the credits rolled. It can be rather dull at times. It acts as little more than a reenactment of an easily obtainable set of court documents and statements that Ted himself made post-crash. We're not really sure what the point of this movie was. But hey, at least we got to see Ed Helms and Jim Gaffigan running around in their skivvies under the cover of darkness...that's gotta be a plus for someone out there.

My Rating: 4.5/10
BigJ's Rating: 4.5/10
IMDB's Rating: ~6.6/10
RT Rating: ~80%
Do we recommend this movie: No.

Please be sure to check out Lolo Loves Films all over the internet!

Thursday, July 12, 2018

Movie Review: "Three Identical Strangers" (2018)

Director: Tim Wardle
Year: 2018
Rating: PG-13
Running Time: 1 hour, 38 minutes

Three identical triplets who were separated at birth and adopted by three different families meet each other at age 19 by pure coincidence. As they look into the reason for their separation, they soon discover that there is more to the story than they could have ever imagined.

"They were more like clones than they were brothers." (Image Source)
Whenever adoption is involved, there's a chance that one day, you might find out you have a sibling or siblings you didn't know about. "Three Identical Strangers" is a documentary directed by Tim Wardle, who has directed other documentaries such as "Lifers: Channel 4 Cutting Edge" and "One Killer Punch." In this film, Wardle tells the story of three men named Bobby Shafran, Eddy Galland, and David Kellman. As 6-month-old babies, they were each adopted by different families and raised in the areas surrounding New York. At the age of 19, while attending community college, Bobby met Eddy, a total stranger who looked exactly like him. The two discovered they were long lost brothers separated at birth. When a few newspapers picked up their story, another family saw the photo and realized the twins looked exactly like their son David. It turns out, these three individuals were actually triplets. The story of how and why they were separated may be stranger than you could ever imagine.
"It's almost impossible to be a coincidence." (Image Source)
This documentary starts out with a heartwarming tale about triplets separated at birth finding each other at the tender age of 19. It covers how they hit it off instantaneously and became inseparable after that as if time had never passed. It shows how many similarities they all had despite being raised in different homes and with different backgrounds. The triplets went on to reach a semi-level of celebrity in the 1970's and used it to have a lot of fun and live their early 20's to the fullest.

And then, everything changed.

"Three Identical Strangers" doesn't end on a "happily ever after" note. As is quoted in the movie, "it's a little darker than a Disney movie." Halfway through the film, mystery & intrigue envelop the story as a series of events unfold that shaped the lives of these three men in ways we never could have imagined. The reason as to why the boys were separated stems from something far more drastic than an oversight, a logistical problem, or a clerical error. The film tries to strike an emotional chord with viewers with its revelations, and from the moment the movie started, we were pulled into the story. It brings up issues that can and will spark sadness, resentment, and anger, and frames them in the most negative, sinister light possible. Hearing the stories of everyone involved may bring out the waterworks. It sure did for me. I had to stifle my tears because I was bawling like a baby, audibly gasping through saline and snot. On the other hand, BigJ was more intrigued than moved to tears. After it was over, he and I had an in-depth conversation about how we interpreted the subject matter and the ultimate outcome of the story. While I agree that this is an utterly captivating and engrossing story, I felt angrier and more heartbroken about it than he did. I don't know what I would do if I were in their shoes...
"His eyes are my eyes and my eyes are his eyes...and it's true." (Image Source)
We may have just told you about how interesting this premise is and how much we enjoyed this titillating tale, but we implore you, please do yourself a favor and DO NOT read any spoilers or information about the triplets if you want to see "Three Identical Strangers." We have tried our very best to keep things vague on purpose because this is a documentary you should fully experience as it is presented to you by filmmaker Tim Wardle. If you want to be taken on a roller coaster ride of emotions, this is the film for you.

My Rating: 9/10
BigJ's Rating: 7/10
IMDB's Rating: ~7.7/10
Rotten Tomatoes Rating: ~95%
Do we recommend this movie: ABSOLUTELY YES!!!

Please be sure to check out Lolo Loves Films all over the internet!

Wednesday, July 11, 2018

Movie Review: "Ant-Man and the Wasp" (2018)

Director: Peyton Reed
Year: 2018
Rating: PG-13
Running Time: 1 hour, 58 minutes

Hank Pym and his daughter Hope van Dyne break Scott Lang out of house arrest and build a new machine to help in retrieving Hope's mom/Hank's wife from the Quantum Realm. However, a woman with the ability to phase through solid objects known as Ghost has her own plan for Hank's new machine and will stop at nothing to get it.

"Trying to help people isn't dumb." (Image Source)
THANK GOD we can put the much more intense "Avengers: Infinity War" on the back-burner and enjoy the comedic stylings of Scott Lang and co. for a couple of hours before we return to the fetal position we were left in post-snap. "Ant-Man and The Wasp" is the 20th film in the Marvel Cinematic Universe. Peyton Reed returns to the director's chair for this follow-up to his previous MCU effort, the original "Ant-Man." Though this is the follow-up to Marvel's shocking epic, the story actually takes place in between the events of "Captain America: Civil War" and "Avengers: Infinity War." Since helping Captain American in Germany, Scott Lang (Paul Rudd), aka Ant-Man's actions have landed him under a two-year hour arrest. Meanwhile, Hank (Michael Douglas) and Hope (Evangeline Lilly) are on the run from the Feds. They have been trying to build a machine to enter the Quantum Realm to retrieve Jess (Michelle Pfieffer), Hank's wife and Hope's mother. Hank and Hope need Scott for the task and break him out of house arrest two days before it is supposed to end. While retrieving the final piece of tech for their device, the trio run into a woman they dub Ghost (Hannah John-Kamen), who can phase through matter and wants Hank's machine for her own purposes. Now, as Ant-Man and The Wasp, Scott & Hope must face off against Ghost while avoiding the Feds and a bothersome black market tech dealer named Sonny Burch (Walton Goggins), who seems to be putting a thorn in their side at every turn.
"Quantum technology is the new future." (Image Source)
All of Marvel's films have some level of humor and light-hearted fun to them, but they do range on a scale of themes from light and fluffy to more serious social explorations. The "Ant-Man" movies have always been among the lightest and fluffiest in the MCU. They are fun summer popcorn flicks with minimal stakes and no major social implications or messages. Paul Rudd is the perfect actor for the bouncy tone of the "Ant-Man" films. His style of comedy works tremendously here, and he is so damn charming that watching him do his very natural thing is quite enjoyable. Evangeline Lilly has shown the ability to be a complete badass when it comes to her action scenes. Though she kicked major butt in the first film, she doubles down in this sequel and shows that she deserves a top spot right alongside Ant-Man. Wasp and Ant-Man make a fantastic duo, and though their action sequences are impressive, we wish there had been more of them that weren't shown in the trailer. Michael Peña gets some funny moments in this sequel as well. He shines as Luis, Rudd's comedy sidekick extraordinaire. Michael Douglas as Hank Pym sets up some great banter which in a way makes him the Abbott to Rudd's Costello. He's serious most of the time, as anyone who lost their wife in the Quantum Realm would be if they suddenly heard a message from them after 30 years, but Douglas can definitely hold his own with the wise-cracks.

As for the antagonist of the story, Ghost is a more of a "gray area" villain. Peyton Reed, his team of writers, and Hannah John-Kamen do a great job of helping the audience understand where she is coming from. This makes us sympathize with her problem and understand her actions. The best villains are the ones that can convince the audience they are "in the right" from their point of view and that their cause is just. The head honchos at Marvel are starting to get the picture and have made several excellent villains in the last few MCU movies. On the other hand, Sonny Burch is more of a single-layered plot device. He only exists to give the heroes someone to fight other than Ghost. He is the one who fights purely for profit while everyone else fights with purpose. As a villain and as far as the plot is concerned, Burch is disposable, which is a damn shame because that seems to have become Walton Goggins' career path as of late, and he deserves much, much more. That being said, Burch is not entirely unnecessary as he and his goons provide most of the action-driven moments in the film. Speaking of those action moments, once again, they are well choreographed and move with a zippy, energetic pace with a lot of the size-changing-shenanigans that we have come to expect from this series. One last note we have to mention is Marvel's absolutely stellar de-aging technology. It has gotten so good that it looks like we took a time machine back to the 70's to see a snapshot of the actors' pasts coming alive on screen. The de-aged characters are always so cool looking.
"Doctor Pym, you're like the smartest genius I know." (Image Source)
In the end, though it may not pack quite the emotional punch of some other Marvel films, "Ant-Man and the Wasp" is a fun, fast-paced, energetic ride. Sometimes, and especially post-"Infinity War," audiences need a little levity to get them invested back in the swing of things.

My Rating: 8/10
BigJ's Rating: 8/10
IMDB's Rating: ~7.7/10
Rotten Tomatoes Rating: 86%
Do we recommend this movie: Yes!

Please be sure to check out Lolo Loves Films all over the internet!

Tuesday, July 10, 2018

Movie Review: "Uncle Drew" (2018)

Director: Charles Stone III
Year: 2018
Rating: PG-13
Running Time: 1 hour, 43 minutes

A man named Dax has invested all he has to enter a team in a blacktop basketball tournament known as the Rucker Classic, only to have his ringer and his entire squad stolen by an old rival. Now, up against a wall, he rounds up a group of aged former greats to face off against the young guns in the tournament for a chance at redemption and a big cash prize.
"There's a fine line between confidence and arrogance." (Image Source)
Can Hollywood turn an advertising mascot into a feature-length film? It worked for Ernest P. Worrell, so why can't it work for Uncle Drew? The movie "Uncle Drew" is directed by Charles Stone III, who has directed movies such as "Drumline," "Mr. 3000," and "Paid in Full." It is written Jay Longino, whose other writing credits include "Skiptrace" and the straight-to-video "Bachelor Party 2: The Last Temptation." It is based on the Pepsi Max mascot and now titular character Uncle Drew (Kyrie Irving). The story revolves around a young Footlocker employee named Dax (Lil Rel Howery), who has recently taken out his life savings to use as an entrance fee into the blacktop basketball tournament known as the Rucker Classic. Winning this competition means winning a $100,000 prize, and he thinks he has just the team to do it thanks in large part to his star player Casper (Aaron Gordon). When Dax's old rival Mookie (Nick Kroll) steals his team including Casper away from him, he has to think fast and come up with a new team or be out the entrance fee and prize money. Dax hears about a legendary athlete named Uncle Drew, the greatest blacktop player of all time, and seeks him out to recruit him for his crew. When Dax eventually finds him, he asks him to join his team despite being a septuagenarian. Uncle Drew agrees to participate on one condition: he gets to pick the teammates and run the show. Now, Uncle Drew, Preacher (Chris Webber), Lights (Reggie Miller), Boots (Nate Robinson), and Big Fella (Shaquille O'Neal), his group of longtime friends/senior citizens are set to face off against the toughest players in blacktop basketball.
"That's the problem with your generation: million dollar movie, 5-cent finish." (Image Source)
We had many reservations going into this film. After all, it is based on a commercial, which means it is in constant danger of becoming a one-joke premise stretched out for 103 minutes. If the whole movie was just about Kyrie Irving and a bunch of other pro-basketball players in mediocre old-age makeup out-doing a bunch of young ballers, the concept would get old pretty quick, no pun intended. Luckily, "Uncle Drew" is anchored by a lot of funny actors to surround the geriatric b-ballers and their shenanigans. Lil Rel Howery is very charming and extremely humorous. He is a likable and sympathetic guy, which makes Dax a character you really want to root for. Dax gets to have a bit of back and forth with his rival Mookie and his one-time girlfriend Jess, who have the advantage of being played by supremely talented comedians Nick Kroll and Tiffany Haddish, who elevate the project even further. All three of these characters get the chance to bring some big laughs, which quite frankly we were surprised about, once again, given the fact that the character comes from a soda ad. The movie also has some good heart and tries to have a genuine message. As for the former NBA All-Stars, most of their content is limited to heartfelt drama and physical gags stemming from the fact they are playing 70+-year-old men who can still dunk, pick and roll, and hit three-pointers with the best of them. Most of their jokes are basically "haha, old people can act like young people," and "oh wow, look how cocky new basketball players are now." The only exception to this is Shaq, who gets a couple of non-age related gags given his character's status as a Zen master.
"Play the game the right way, it fixes everything." (Image Source)
Sure, "Uncle Drew" is a formulaic mashup of a road trip flick and a traditional sports underdog story, but it is still mostly entertaining and is much funnier than we anticipated. Hey, if two people who don't even like basketball can find some enjoyment in this film, it can't be half bad, right? The road trip aspect did drag for us at times, but beyond that, this is an otherwise decent watch that may have you laughing as well.

My Rating: 6/10
BigJ's Rating: 6/10
IMDB's Rating: ~5.7/10
RT Rating: ~66%
Do we recommend this movie: Sure, why not?

Please be sure to check out Lolo Loves Films all over the internet!