Sunday, August 19, 2018

Movie Review: "Dog Days" (2018)

Director: Ken Marino
Year: 2018
Rating: PG
Running Time: 1 hour, 52 minutes

The lives of many different people living in Los Angeles are affected by man's best friend, the dog, in a slew of different ways.
"What is wrong with us?" (Image Source)
We can't fight the feeling that "Dog Days" is a suffering pooch that should have been put down before things got unmanageably bad. This film is directed by Ken Marino and is the follow-up to his 2017 directorial debut "How To Be a Latin Lover." The screenplay is written by Erica Oyama, who is normally a television writer, and Elissa Matsueda, who wrote scripts for movies like "The Miracle Season" and surprisingly wonderful "Spare Parts." The story follows the lives of numerous different people living in Los Angeles and explores how dogs affect their day-to-day lives for good, bad, happy and sad. It features an ensemble cast including Vanessa Hudgens, Nina Dobrev, Finn Wolfhard, Eva Longoria, Adam Pally, Rob Corddry, Jon Bass, and Ron Cephas Jones, just to name a few.
"I always thought marketing was grocery shopping, like, my whole life." (Image Source)
"Dog Days" is truly awful. It is a boring slog that drags on and on and on with no end in sight. There's not enough story to warrant a nearly two-hour long film. Hell, there's not enough here for this movie to be 80 minutes long. In fact, it would have been much better suited as a short film. The story is an unfocused mess. If it had been focused on fewer characters and was cut down by at least a half hour, "Dog Days" may have been a teensy bit more bearable. Unfortunately, as it stands, we don't care about any of the characters or their foolish first-world problems. It's just a series of schmaltz-infested, mawkish, formulaic Hollywood dramatic tropes repeated for far too long. At one point while watching this movie, BigJ was feeling so restless that he had to check the time. He assumed it was almost over, but nope! It turned out there was still more than an hour of runtime left.

Watching this flick made for a painful experience in every conceivable way. Apart from the cute dogs, none of it works. The humor is nonexistent. We didn't laugh once, and we are very easy to please. The dialogue is cringe-worthy. The actions of some of the characters led us to believe that half of them are (or might become) stalkers, future rapists, serial home invaders, and/or humans who should not have general adult privileges. This is one of those films that is so unmistakably a contractual obligation for everyone involved that the actors couldn't even be bothered to phone-in their performances. We hope the paycheck they got was worth whatever irreparable damage that has been done to their careers.
"Sometimes I wish I was a dog with a fever so he could take my temperature." (Image Source)
"Dog Days" would almost certainly win a "world's ugliest dog" competition. The only tolerable thing about this literal pile of dog shit is the dogs themselves. How can a person not smile when a tiny shaking bag of bones Chihuahua is forced to wear a little pink protective helmet because his skull is soft? That being said, we can see cute dogs on YouTube for $0.00. Hell, we see two adorable dogs every single day when they wake us up each morning! We're dog lovers through and through, so this movie should be right up our alley. We are part of its target audience, and it was insufferable even for us. We can't imagine how people who don't like dogs might feel about it. We are utterly flabbergasted critics are being so kind to this rubbish movie.

My Rating: 1.5/10
BigJ's Rating: 1.5/10
IMDB's Rating: ~5.6/10
RT Rating: ~62%
Do we recommend this movie: AVOID LIKE THE PLAGUE!!!

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

Saturday, August 18, 2018

Movie Review: "The Meg" (2018)

Director: Jon Turteltaub
Year: 2018
Rating: PG-13
Running Time: 1 hour, 53 minutes

A team of scientists uncovers an undiscovered eco-system trapped under a thermocline created by a layer of hydron sulfide gas. Their actions cause a hole to get poked in the gaseous layer, allowing the prehistoric megalodon that lives there to escape into the open ocean.
"Tell me this isn't the worst best "I told you so"!" (Image Source)
Give a $150 million budget to a script better suited for the Asylum company, and you've got "The Meg." This film is directed by Jon Turteltaub, who has helmed other projects like "National Treasure," "National Treasure: Book of Secrets," and "The Sorcerer's Apprentice," which begs the only logical question, why isn't Nicolas Cage in this film!? Was it too high-brow for his liking? The screenplay is written by Dean Georgaris and Jon and Erich Hoeber and is actually based on a book titled "Meg" by Steve Alten, which came as a complete shock to us. The story surrounds a group of scientists working at Mana One, a billion dollar underwater facility off the coast of China. They are testing a hypothesis that what we think is the bottom of the ocean at the Mariana Trench is actually just being covered by a layer of gas that houses a hidden ecosystem. When these scientists actually penetrate this gaseous layer, their submarine is attacked by a megalodon that has been trapped under the barrier since prehistoric times, and they are left crippled 11,000 meters under the ocean surface. To save them, the men who run the facility hire Jonas Taylor (Jason Statham), the best rescue diver that has ever lived, to do a search and rescue mission to collect their missing crew. Unfortunately, their mission has an unfortunate side effect. Due to all of this activity, a hole is punctured in the gas layer, which allows the megalodon to escape into the open ocean, threatening the lives of sailors and swimmers everywhere. Now, it's up to the scientists who let it get free to stop it before it's too late.
"That living fossil ate my friend." (Image Source)
It's easy to write "The Meg" off as stupid and cheesy and leave it at that. To us, that's a bit unfair because we fully expected it to be dumb. In fact, we wanted it to be ridiculous and idiotic and a lot of mindless fun. Unfortunately, it only gets the first two parts of this formula right while it struggles with the last part a bit. This is not to say "The Meg" is entirely devoid of fun, because it isn't. Seeing Jason Statham ride a moped while sporting a deep cut v-neck shirt and wearing a silly straw hat brought us endless amounts of joy. Hearing Jason Statham swim towards an enormous shark while crooning "Just Keep Swimming" from "Finding Nemo" split our sides. Seeing a massive megalodon attack things can be fun as well. We just wish "The Meg" has pushed the zaniness envelope a little more. It's too bad those behind the scenes opted for a PG-13 cut instead of the originally planned R-rating (via Jon Turteltaub himself). An R-rating would have ensured some wonderful, over-the-top comedic gore. In its current state, we can't help but feel there were many missed opportunities for someone to get mutilated in a disgustingly spectacular fashion.

It pains us deeply to say that this is a rather tame and uninteresting movie. Sure, we bust up laughing every time Statham utters the word "megalodon," but it's hard to tell if that was the intention. Sometimes this movie feels like a total tongue-in-cheek romp, and other times, it feels like it wants to have a couple of serious and/or impactful moments of emotion that flop more than a dead fish. At least the actors look like they are having a good time for the most part, but we can't honestly say they give good performances. Statham is an underutilized comedic talent, so the when he gets to say goofy, awful dialogue, it makes for a grand experience. The rest of the time, the interactions between him and the other actors, Li Bingbing's Suyin in particular, feel forced, stiff and devoid of humor.
"It didn't go our way, not for Toshi, not for science." (Image Source)
In the end, there are some things to like about "The Meg." We had a little bit fun with it from time to time, but overall, it was too much of a mixed bag that left us wanting something a little more outrageous, dumb, and raucous. But please, powers that be, let Jason Statham do more comedies.

My Rating: 4.5/10
BigJ's Rating: 4.5/10
IMDB's Rating: ~6.2/10
RT Rating: ~48%
Do we recommend this movie: Meh.

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

Thursday, August 16, 2018

Movie Review: "Crazy Rich Asians" (2018)

Director: Jon M. Chu
Year: 2018
Rating: PG-13
Running Time: 2 hours, 0 minutes

A college professor accompanies her boyfriend home to Singapore for his best friend's wedding. While there, she meets his family and quickly finds out that they are one of the wealthiest families in the whole country.
"His parents can't not like me, right?" (Image Source)
Culture, family, and tradition battle it out with love, passion, and individual happiness once again, this time in "Crazy Rich Asians." This romantic comedy is directed by Jon M. Chu, who has helmed other films like "Now You See Me 2" and "G.I. Joe: Retaliation." It is written by Peter Chiarelli and Adele Lim and is based on the novel of the same name by Kevin Kwan. An economics professor named Rachel Chu (Constance Wu) is asked to accompany her boyfriend of over a year, Nick (Henry Golding), to his best friend's wedding in Singapore. She will also be meeting Nick's family for the first time. Rachel doesn't really know much about Nick's life back at home or what the members of his family do, but she is about to discover that they are rich, like, crazy rich. The Young family are some of the most prominent real estate developers in all of Asia. Upon arriving in Singapore, Rachel is thrust into a lifestyle she isn't familiar with and must fight for approval from Nick's mom Eleanor (Michelle Yeoh), who is more concerned about her son taking over the family business and doesn't approve of her son dating an American.
"Pursuing your passion...how American." (Image Source)
Welcome to the lifestyles of the absurdly rich and famous. When it comes to putting over-the-top opulence on full display, "Crazy Rich Asians" is hard to beat and does so in a lavish, extravagant, and elegant manner. On a 'glitz and glamor porn scale' ranging from 1 to 10, this dials it up to 11, and we sure dug stepping into a world like this for two hours. That being said, underneath the glitter, gold, and jewel-encrusted facade, at its core, this film is a mostly formulaic romantic comedy. It is pretty predictable and uses many tried and true romance tropes, like the disapproving wealthy mother, the boisterous best friend, a make-over montage, and a 'prettiest belle at the ball' Cinderella moment, to further its plot. Heck, if we gave you three guesses as to where the romantic climax of the movie takes place, you wouldn't need more than two.

As far as the romance goes, "Crazy Rich Asians" has tons of it. We absolutely adored both Constance Wu and Henry Golding. The audience falls in love with both Rachel and Nick separately and together, and we want to root for them because they have smoulderingly good chemistry, something most rom-coms severely lack this day and age. Wu is fantastic in this movie. As Rachel, she is a strong, independent, confident, and self-reliant woman who followed her passion no matter what it took. She's everything you want a movie heroine to be. Nick comes from money but has tried to live a life independent of his family's meddling hand. He is handsome, charming, and kind, the fantasy dream prince who is too good to be true, but certainly exists because this is that kind of a story. Henry Golding gives a marvelous performance and has a terrific leading man presence. If we didn't already know it, we wouldn't have guessed this was his acting debut, he's just that smooth. And Michelle Yeoh, good lord, we have no idea why she is so underappreciated! As Eleanor, she commands the screen with a combination of refined, nostalgic elegance and a fierce-but-protective "don't screw with my son" vibe. She has a couple of scenes that took me personally aback as her words cut like a knife on more than one occasion. Yeoh is absolutely brilliant in this movie. Give her more movie opportunities, people!
"No one loves free stuff more than rich people." (Image Source)
As for comedy here, I found myself laughing a lot. BigJ laughed a little less than I did, but still an ample amount. Most of the humor comes from Awkwafina as Rachel's old college roommate Peik Lin Goh, and her father Wye Mun Goh, played by Ken Jeong. Awkwafina steals each scene she's in, and we're glad she gets to show off how talented she is in this film. Her signature brand of humor won't be for everyone, but she's definitely growing on us as an actress. We will admit, not all of the laughs come constantly, and when they do, they aren't always huge chuckles, but compared to the other romantic comedies we've gotten in the last few years, "Crazy Rich Asians" is a much-needed breath of fresh air that reinvigorates the rom-com genre.
"You're not our kind of people." (Image Source)
Despite being a very by-the-book story plot-wise, we really liked and very much enjoyed "Crazy Rich Asians." It has some great characters who have wonderful, believable chemistry. The acting is excellent. There is a perfect amount of quippy and snippy dialogue to keep the audience invested. Top it all off with a sumptuous look steeped in culture and love, and you've got one hell of a fun ride!

My Rating: 7.5/10
BigJ's Rating: 6.5/10
IMDB's Rating: ~7.4/10
RT Rating: ~93%
Do we recommend this movie: Yes!

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

Wednesday, August 15, 2018

Movie Review: "The Cloverfield Paradox" (2018)

Director: Julius Onah
Year: 2017
Rating: TV-MA
Running Time: 1 hour, 42 minutes

An international crew of astronauts is working on an experiment that will provide unlimited energy for the earth, which is stuck in an energy crisis. When the experiment overloads, they inadvertently rip a hole in a space-time continuum, allowing elements from multiple dimensions to merge.
"If this doesn't work, I can't even think about what happens down there." (Image Source)
Suddenly, without warning, a new "Cloverfield" movie appeared on Netflix immediately following the Super Bowl this year. Seriously, it happened quick. The trailer for the film first premiered during the halftime show of Super Bowl LII and then there it was, dropped onto Netflix like it was no big deal. We didn't even get to see the trailer because we were not watching the big game.

"The Cloverfield Paradox" is the latest film in the "Cloverfield" sci-fi thriller anthology series. The film is directed by Julius Onah, who has only directed one other feature film. The screenplay is written by Oren Uziel, who has previously written movies like "22 Jump Street" and "Shimmer Lake." It stars Gugu Mbatha-Raw as Ava Hamilton, a British communications officer working aboard the Cloverfield space station. She has had some recent tragedies in her past, and they still haunt her every single day. Joining Mbatha-Raw are David Oyelowo as Commander Kiel, the commanding officer aboard the space station, Daniel Brühl as Ernst Schmidt, a physicist from Germany, John Ortiz as the space station's medical doctor Monk Acosta, as well as Chris O'Dowd, Ziyi Zhang, and Aksel Hennie, who play station engineers Mundy, Tam, and Volkov. The earth is in an energy crisis, and the team of scientists aboard the Cloverfield space station is using a particle accelerator to work towards a solution. During one of their tests, they rip a hole in the space-time continuum and accidentally jumbling multiple dimensions.
"We didn't destroy Earth, we just lost it." (Image Source)
For many people, "The Cloverfield Paradox" became over-hyped and then under-delivered all within the span of a few hours. For us, there simply wasn't enough time to get hyped in the first place, nor do we feel this film was a massive disappointment. Sure, it's not as good as the other "Cloverfield" movies, but this is still an average sci-fi fantasy thriller with some stunning visuals. We don't think it does any harm to the series. Each "Cloverfield" film exists in a bubble with only fleeting references to the other installments in the larger anthology. This particular "bubble" is all about Ava's journey and how she is eventually presented with a personal paradox and is forced to chose between what she feels is right for her and what she feels is right for humanity. Outside of her personal journey, there is a lot, and we mean a lot going on. Some characters are mere footnotes, check-marks, if you will, to give the appearance that the film is being inclusive when actually it's the actors who are completely underutilized that we wanted to know more about. The story deals with multiple dimensions and timelines, and whenever a story introduces such elements, it opens itself up to a lot of plot holes and inconsistencies. We're not going to lie, "The Cloverfield Paradox" certainly has them. There are a lot of questions as to how or why certain things happen which are never clearly answered, and at times, I found myself a bit confused at some of the minutiae going on in the story. BigJ on the other hand never had an issue following along and didn't find anything too confusing here. All of the neat looking sci-fi stuff is merely a contrived catalyst to further Ava's personal journey. That being said, the crux of this story also explains how the "Cloverfield" universe works as a whole with an infinite number of independent realities, which works moderately well to create cohesion within an anthology-style series.
"This dimension is eating us alive." (Image Source)
Despite its flaws, we still wound up enjoying "The Cloverfield Paradox" for the most part. One cannot deny that it's an impressive looking sci-fi movie. Even if we were a little confused on the details because of the story's multiple timelines, we were mostly entertained by everything that happened, and we still can't wait for the next installment of this anthology.

My Rating: 6/10
BigJ's Rating: 6.4/10
IMDB's Rating: 5.6/10
Rotten Tomatoes Rating: 17%
Do we recommend this movie: Sure, why not?

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

Tuesday, August 14, 2018

Movie Review: "Slender Man" (2018)

Director: Sylvain White
Year: 2018
Rating: PG-13
Running Time: 1 hour, 33 minutes

A group of teenagers watches an online video that is said to summon an entity known as Slender Man. They think it's all fun and games, but when girls start seeing strange things and start disappearing, it may turn out to be all too real.
This is Joey King and Julia Goldani Telles on their phone, which is the only thing they do for literally 90 minutes in "Slender Man." (Image Source)
A few times a year, we come across a film or two that makes us question our choices in life. It makes us ask things like, "as movie reviewers do we really need to try and see everything?," "isn't our time more valuable than this?," and, "what in the fuck were we thinking of, buying tickets to "Slender Man" instead of doing much more productive things?" Staring at a literal wall for 90 minutes would have been more entertaining than watching "Slender Man." If anyone cares, this film was directed by Sylvain White, who has directed other features such as "Stomp the Yard" and "The Losers," which is about audience members like ourselves who actually gave up 90 minutes of their lives to sit through "Slender Man." The screenplay is written by David Birke, who has written movies like "Horseplayers," "13 Sins," and the critically acclaimed "Elle." How the fuck Birke also wrote this codswallop is beyond our comprehension.
This is Annalise Basso trying to hide the fact that she's in "Slender Man." (Image Source)
"Slender Man" is about a group of teenage girls who one night decide to watch a video online that is said to summon a demon-like entity known as Slender Man, noodly appendages and all. And by golly wouldn't you know it, the video actually worked! Slender Man gets invoked almost instantly, which leads the girls to be tormented, driven crazy, and/or straight-up taken by Slendy.

If it wasn't already apparent, we loathed this movie. It is an absolute slog on top of being a nonsensical mess narratively speaking. Sylvain White tries his best to create an unsettling mood and build tension but fails miserably. Some kid running into the theater after just being in the bathroom was scarier than all of "Slender Man." The atmosphere is pretty much limited to dark and foggy forests, dark and foggy rooms, and dark and foggy cinematography. Every attempt at tension seems to be derived from a video call coming from an unknown number. Seriously, who the hell answers a phone call anymore, let alone a video call from an unknown number? The film is overloaded with cliches, jump scares complete with loud-to-silent music drop-offs, and mounds of expository information delivered through the faithful horror-movie-trope of scary-web-searching-followed-by-frantic-link-clicking. The story is a jumbled, frazzled mix of who the fuck knows as plot points are both brought up and go nowhere and are brought up and never get finished. People, places, and plot details are dropped just as quickly as they arise. We feel bad for cast members Joey King, Julia Goldani Telles, Jaz Sinclair, and Annalise Basso because they all deserve better.
This is Javier Botet doing the best he can, trying to bring some sort of creepiness to "Slender Man." (Image Source)
"Slender Man" is a waste of celluloid. The only good thing about this movie is that it is short. It's disgraceful to moviegoers who paid to see this and to the studio that spent money on it that this is the final product we/they got. There is no mood, no tautness, and no scares. It is full of laughable dialogue and has a screenplay that's in shambles. The story doesn't make a lick of sense, and we know why: the script clearly never got finished because this is obviously an incomplete film. For such a creepy horror figure like Slender Man to get this as a movie is unfathomably horrendous. Slendy deserves better. Please do not make the same mistake we did. Our suffering can be your reward. We watched this piece of trash movie so you don't have to. We are not praying people, but you bet your ass we prayed for a meteor to hit our movie theater to put us out of our misery.

My Rating: 1/10
BigJ's Rating: 1/10
IMDB's Rating: ~3.1/10
RT Rating: ~13%
Do we recommend this movie: AVOID LIKE THE PLAGUE!!!

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

Monday, August 13, 2018

Movie Review: "McQueen" (2018)

Director: Ian Bonhôte and Peter Ettedgui
Year: 2018
Rating: R
Running Time: 1 hour, 51 minutes

A look at the life of fashion designer Alexander McQueen.
"He was deeply looking to understand everything." (Image Source)
As Lao Tzu said, "the flame that burns twice as bright burns half as long." Few flames in the fashion world have burned brighter than Alexander McQueen's. The documentary "McQueen" is directed by Ian Bonhôte and is co-directed by the film's writer Peter Ettedgui. It tells the story of fashion designer Alexander McQueen through interviews with his friends, family, co-workers, and through stock footage of McQueen himself. It looks into how McQueen went from living a modest middle-class family life in England to becoming the hottest new talent in the fashion industry. From there, we learn about more intimate details of his life, his blossoming fashion career, and what may have led to his eventual tragic suicide.
"I get very scared when he picks up the scissors. He's ready to cut things up." (Image Source)
In many ways, Alexander McQueen's life as told by writer Peter Ettedgui is a pretty standard rags-to-riches true story, though McQueen was never really in rags. He was a self-made man who got noticed through his hard work, his unstoppable perseverance, and his immense talent. As a film, this is a very standard documentary shot in a very rudimentary way. Luckily, McQueen's clothing tells an entirely different story. His fashion sense was shocking, provocative, unique, and iconic. This film is loaded with footage of McQueen's fashion shows, each one darker and more anguished than the last. The best part of this documentary for us was seeing the beauty and the bold artistic look of his designs and experiencing how cool they looked traipsing across a runway. Off the runway stage, we hear about how Alexander McQueen fought with some very dark demons that ruled his life in ways no one, not even those closest to him, could fully see.

In terms of enjoyability, BigJ didn't think this story was very compelling apart from McQueen's runway looks. I personally don't care much about the fashion world, but to me, this portrait of a man with so much sadness and so many deep, sinister scars drove me to want to learn more about such a compelling figure and his history in the fashion business. "McQueen" unpacks the psychological aspects of McQueen's demons, which directly fueled his artistry in disturbing but innovative ways.
"It was about sabotage and tradition, which is the perfect combination." (Image Source)
One cannot deny that Alexander McQueen was one of the most talented, alluring fashion designers to ever live. He shook the industry in more ways than anyone can imagine. Though it can be interesting and engaging, we wish "McQueen" has been a bit bolder and daring like its subject.

My Rating: 7.5/10
BigJ's Rating: 6.5/10
IMDB's Rating: ~8.4/10
RT Rating: ~100%
Do we recommend this movie: Sure, why not?

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

Sunday, August 12, 2018

Movie Review: "A Futile and Stupid Gesture" (2018)

Director: David Wain
Year: 2018
Rating: TV-MA
Running Time: 1 hour, 41 minutes

 The story of the founder of National Lampoon Magazine, Douglas Kenney.
"You want me to give up a career in law to rely on you and start a humor magazine that will undoubtedly fail?" (Image Source)
Before the name "National Lampoon" became associated with shitty low budget straight-to-DVD films, it once was synonymous with comedy that was satirical and pushed the envelope of what was considered tactful. It was a hugely popular magazine that spawned a radio show, numerous well-received films, and had many comedy contributors that would go on to major stardom. People like Bill Murray, Chevy Chase, Gilda Radner, and John Belushi all came up through National Lampoon. However, "A Futile and Stupid Gesture" is not about any those people (though some of them are included in minor roles), but rather, it is about Douglas Kenney (Will Forte), the man who started the magazine, along with his partner Henry Beard (Domhnall Gleeson). This Netflix original is directed by David Wain. The story starts out showing how Kenney and Beard met at Harvard and how they started writing at the Harvard Lampoon, through the publication and massive success of their magazine "National Lampoon," through the completion of Doug Kenney's most famous movies "Animal House" and "Caddyshack."
"Always go with your worst instincts." (Image Source)
We didn't know much about this movie before we sat down to watch it. Hell, we didn't know a thing about Doug Kenney, the origins of the "National Lampoon" magazine, or Kenney's involvement in two of our favorite comedies. "A Futile and Stupid Gesture" is a self-aware comedic biopic that uses things like narration and the breaking of the fourth wall to tell the story of its protagonist and to make some humorous observations about his life. Will Forte and Domhnall Gleeson both deliver some terrific, witty dialogue that kept us laughing pretty consistently for much of the film's runtime. Forte has brilliant comedic timing. Gleeson fits right in amongst the fray and holds his own in such a joking story despite that he is not known as a comedy actor. The supporting cast also brings a lot of laughs since a room full of crazed comedians pitching extremely wild ideas is often a good source of entertainment. Not everything about this movie is funny. It does touch on the more hard-hitting and dramatic moments of Kenney's life, including his drug addiction and a mental breakdown at one point. That being said, it never falls into melodrama or forgets that it is a comedy first and foremost. It uses Kenney's personal crises as opportunities for dark humor. We understand this may bother some people who feel like those involved in this biography shouldn't use tragic moments for comedic purposes, but we thought it was fitting considering the fact that Doug Kenney spent much of his life lampooning serious subjects with jokes, wit, and dark humor.
"Boys need something to read while getting teargassed." (Image Source)
"A Futile and Stupid Gesture" was a winner for us. It's a significant cut above many of Netflix's other recent original offerings.

My Rating: 7.5/10
BigJ's Rating: 7.5/10
IMDB's Rating: 6.8/10
Rotten Tomatoes Rating: 61%
Do we recommend this movie: Sure, why not?

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