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Tuesday, September 1, 2015

“EVEREST” – From True Story to Big Screen Adventure

The summit of Mount Everest, the mightiest mountain on Earth, is more than five miles above sea level, close to the cruising altitude of a 747 jumbo jet. Its fearsome and unforgiving peak has hosted thousands of daring climbers who have felt compelled to rise to the greatest challenge in mountaineering.

The tragic events in May 1996 represented, at that time, the deadliest climb in the mountain’s history, and dramatized in Universal Pictures’ upcoming epic adventure “Everest.” The world’s media were transfixed by this story of human endurance, which became the subject of best-selling books and documentaries, often with contradicting accounts of the events.

Producer Tim Bevan first became interested in the story when he read Jon Krakauer’s “Into Thin Air” soon after it was published in 1997. Krakauer, a journalist who had been part of Rob Hall’s Adventure Consultants team on the mountain that May, had first documented the events for an article in Outside magazine. Bevan’s producing partner, Eric Fellner, shared his enthusiasm for the project; they discovered that Universal Pictures, with which Working Title has a long-term distribution agreement, coincidentally owned other properties relating to the events.

These included Beck Weathers’ “Left for Dead: My Journey Home from Everest,” from which the film draws inspiration, as well as the transcript of the final satellite phone conversation between Rob Hall and his wife, Jan Arnold. While the families of the climbers involved had remained mostly quiet about the tragic events over the years, they maintained an ongoing dialogue with the filmmakers, working toward an appropriate time for a feature-film reimagining of the events to be made.

It wasn’t until 2011 that the elements finally started to come together to bring this story to the big screen. Blockbuster film screenwriters William Nicholson and Simon Beaufoy worked to deliver a deeply moving and powerful script, while advances in visual effects meant it would be possible to capture the jaw-dropping conditions that day without putting the cast or crew at risk.

Director Baltasar Kormákur admits that the opportunity to direct “Everest” appealed to him on a profound level: “I wanted to make it in the most authentic way possible. To take people on a journey up Everest and show them the mountain in a way that hasn’t been possible until now…and at the same time create intimacy between the characters that is all too rare in big studio films.” He pauses, believing this story is both one of achievement and a cautionary tale. “Everest is a metaphor for any kind of ambition, and anyone who has ambition needs to balance that with his or her family life. There’s the mountain and there’s home, and the distance between the two is immense, pulling in two opposite directions.”

Kormákur immersed himself in discovering what happened that day on the world’s highest mountain, recognizing the immense challenges of the project, both emotionally and physically. “The story is so well-known and well-documented,” says Kormákur. “But there are many different versions, and they often contradict each other.”

As he worked with his fellow producers and with the writers, Kormákur insisted that they shape the film’s story in a way that respected all concerned. It was of paramount importance that they honor those eight people whose lives were lost on the mountain that May, and to tell a balanced story without looking to justify or criticize any of the decisions made before or after the ascent and descent.

Kormákur’s research and preparation for what he describes as “the hardest thing I’ve done in my life” began in earnest with his reading every book and document about the events that he could get his hands on. He had countless conversations with people who had climbed Everest, trying to understand the mind-set of a climber. He took a trip to Everest early in preproduction, then traveled to New Zealand to meet the families of those involved.

Kormákur reflects on what he learned: “I was incredibly grateful to have the opportunity to be on Everest, to get to travel, to get to be in a part of the world, which I honestly never thought I would. I always dreamt of Everest, but it wasn’t part of my journey.”

  Opening across the Philippines on Sept. 16, 2015, “Everest” is distributed by United International Pictures through Columbia Pictures. Experience “Everest” in IMAX 3D and on premium large-format 3D screens, as well as in standard 2D and 3D.

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Marked For Death in Horror Film's Next Chapter - “SINISTER 2”

From the producers of highly profitable horror films such as “Paranormal Activity,” “The Purge,” “Insidious,” “Sinister” and “Ouija” franchises which have grossed more than $1.4 billion worldwide comes the alarmingly horrifying sequel “Sinister 2.”   After the original “Sinister” grossed over $80 million at the box office worldwide in 2012, writers Scott Derrickson and C. Robert Cargill are back again this time with Ciaran Foy who directed the second instalment in the terrifying franchise.
Picking up where the first film ended, “Sinister 2” follows Deputy So-and-So investigating the serial murders that his late friend Ellison Oswalt failed to solve in time. His investigation leads him to a farmhouse where he meets a new family - Courtney Collins(Shannyn Sossamon)  and her twin sons Zach and Dylan (portrayed by real-life brothers Robert and Dartanian Sloan) who are on the run from their abusive husband and father, Clint. They've sought refuge in a friend's uninhabited farmhouse with a dark past. Unbeknownst to Courtney, Dylan and Zach uncover a set of home-made films and meet the Ghost Kids contained within them … continuing Bughuul's reign of terror.
The character from the first film, So & So, is someone Courtney doesn’t know at all – much less that he has become driven to solve the Bughuul mystery. When his findings lead him to the abandoned house in which we are hiding, his instinct is to protect them from what they’re running from. All the while, he is trying to solve and deal with this horror that he can’t quite say out loud.” 

The actress reveals, “Courtney wonders if she can trust him because that’s a big part of who she is. The scariest parts for me on this movie were the scenes with the ex-husband. I struggled with those in pre-production and when we finally filmed the scenes.”

Unlike Ethan Hawke’s character of Ellison in Sinister, Shannyn Sossamon’s character of Courtney in Sinister 2 has no idea that she has resettled her family to a place where murder had occurred. Derrickson explains, “She’s a woman who has recently fled from the husband who badly mistreated her and her boys, twins named Dylan and Zach. It’s through the two kids that we come to find out where they’re taking refuge was the site of a Bughuul disciples’ murder – and of another of the horrific kill films.
So in the new movie, children play much bigger roles; their point of view is much more significant than it was in Sinister.”  Sossamon elaborates, “Courtney is experiencing her own horror in a bad marriage. She’s protective of her two boys, and makes the decision to save herself and them by going on the run from Clint, the abusive husband and father.

  Sinister 2” opens in cinemas nationwide on September 9 from Pioneer Films.
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Rock Legend Rick Springfield in “RICKI AND THE FLASH”

At Ricki’s (Meryl Streep) side, on lead guitar in Columbia Pictures’ new dramedy “Ricki and the Flash,” director Jonathan Demme cast rock legend Rick Springfield. Best known for his 80s-era hits, including “Jessie’s Girl,” Springfield’s career has taken on new dimensions with multifaceted and complex acting roles.

The part of Greg is definitely dual-purpose,” says Demme. “We needed a terrific actor capable of going toe-to-toe with Meryl Streep, but also an authentic shredder. I was worried about finding a great Greg. The assignment to our great casting directors was to find any actor who can play guitar and might have the capacity to step up. Find anyone in that age range – I’ll see anybody. And then Rick Springfield came in, we meet him, he’s very nice – and then he plugs in and he’s amazing.”

Later, Springfield had a second meeting with Streep – a meeting to ensure that the two actors would have chemistry together. “All of this authentic warmth comes out of him – he got Meryl to open up to stuff that she hadn’t known was there yet. He came in knowing that he would be fantastic in this part – it was an exciting opportunity to play opposite Meryl Streep, to be a band member but also play a very complicated character beyond that,” says Demme. “When he left, we thought, ‘Oh my God, we have just found the greatest Greg of all.’”

Rick is very alive and in the moment, as a person, a performer and an actor,” says Streep. “That’s a beautiful quality and a necessary one for Greg, because he’s a tender character. He’s the lead guitar in The Flash, but he also aspires to be the man in Ricki’s life. Greg just wants her to jump in with both feet, but Ricki has a lot of problems committing, and she’s really not sure she can make it not be a lie.”

Greg is a good guitar player who never really made it,” says Springfield. “He had a brush with success that never went anywhere. But he loves to play and has been in love with Ricki for quite a while. He’s frustrated by her noncommittal, casual attitude to their relationship, but he loves playing music with her – that’s where they unite. They share that passion for music.”

Springfield’s greatest challenge in playing the role? “Not constantly going, ‘Oh, my God, it’s Meryl Streep!’” he jokes. Kidding aside, Springfield is used to owning the stage as a rock performer, but the part of Greg required him to defer to Ricki – the leader of The Flash. “I’m a bit of a show-boater,” he admits, “so to play the support role, I modelled it off a friend of mine, who actually has that relationship with his wife on stage. It was very fortuitous that I saw them – I kind of modelled it on that relationship. It’s an emotional thing that you hook into like you do with any acting role – you hook into that person through whatever process, and that guides a lot of how you react and how you work.”

Interestingly enough, Springfield and his character share a love for a very specific instrument. “In the script, Greg had a ‘68 SG. I actually have a ‘69 SG – I bought it new in 1970 and it’s been with me ever since. It was my main guitar on my first albums, and I played it and wrote a lot of my early songs on it, including ‘Jessie’s Girl.’ So it’s a very important guitar to me. I mentioned that to Jonathan, and he said, ‘Oh, we’ve got to use it.’ It was an instant connection for me to that guitar.”

To be shown exclusively at Ayala Malls Cinemas nationwide starting Sept. 9, “Ricki and the Flash” is distributed by Columbia Pictures, local office of Sony Pictures Releasing International.

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The first “Attack on Titan” movie left the world hanging for a concluding movie that will put an end to the flesh-eating giants that devoured most of mankind. After the movie’s extremely successful box-office bow, the second instalment immediately follows, entitled “Attack on Titan 2: End of the World” and will unfold in local cinemas this September 23.
From Studio Toho and acclaimed Japanese director Shinji Higuchi and written by Yusuke Watanabe, the second movie adaptation brings the movie’s heroes in a much larger than life intense challenge on their counterattack against the Titans in order to survive.

Attack on Titan 2: End of the World” picks up where the first movie left off where the newly trained group of soldiers have learned to use the “Maneuver Gear” to fight against the Titans and where Eren mysteriously survived after being eaten by a Titan. Eren and the others set out on a mission to restore the Wall that had been destroyed by a colossal Titan, but they’re suddenly faced with a quagmire when they’re attacked by a horde of Titans. Shikishima, the Titan-slaying captain of the Scout Regiment, arrives to save the day, but the Titans show no sign of letting up. During the battle, Eren is badly injured, and in the process of saving his friend Armin, he’s swallowed whole by a Titan. Just as all hope seems to be lost, a mysterious Titan with black hair suddenly appears and begins annihilating the other Titans.  If this mission fails, it will spell the end of humanity. Why did the Titans appear? Why do people continue to fight? The last counterattack to save human civilization is about to begin.
The Manga’s success created by Hajime Isayama has sold over 50 million volumes with critics praising its frenetic, apocalyptic exciting plot.  The second instalment further sees the naked smiling-stoned giants continuously attacking and devouring people while the heroes wait desperately on the perfect time to attack them.  

  Fight and challenge mankind’s doomed destiny in “Attack on Titan 2: End of the World” when it opens in cinemas on September 23 from Pioneer Films.

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Olivia Cooke on Dying Young in “ME AND EARL AND THE DYING GIRL”

This is the story of three teens...the story of Greg, Earl and Rachel , a coming-of-age story set against the backdrop of high-school senior year and all the crazy journey on finally getting to know themselves fully.  The film’s head-on approach to the complex issues and emotions it tackles is not typical for teen movies wehre it is not just about first love or any of the usual things. It’s about a young man realizing what kind of person he wants to be and having to consider what could happen if one loses someone just as you’re getting to know them.
Headlining the cast of “Me and Earl and the Dying Girl” are three young actors at the beginning of their careers: Thomas Mann as Greg, Olivia Cooke as Rachel, and RJ Cyler as Greg’s best friend Earl.
Rachel  is an unusual girl even before her illness, and her troubles merely accentuate her singularity. “Rachel has never been focused on being popular,” says director Alfonso Gomez-Rejon. “She is an artist and young artists are often outsiders, and now she’s maturing quickly. When you that think your life is about to be cut short why not spend it with people as genuine as Greg and Earl?”

Cooke’s innate ability to inspire compassion made her perfect for the role, says Mann. “She just feels so right as Rachel. You automatically care about her as a person, which is what the character needs.”
The young actress is best known to audiences for spooky thrillers like the recent movie “Ouija” and the television series “Bates Motel.” But while she acknowledges the visibility those roles have given her, she was glad for a chance to break the mold. “This is a story about relationships and I’ve never done that before,” she says. “Rachel has a lot of dignity. She cares about how she is perceived by other people. You see it in the way she dresses and the way she holds herself. It’s not just about looking pretty; it’s about wearing her artistic self on her sleeve.”
Rachel’s pride underscores the difficulty she has dealing with the changes forced on her by her illness. The actress chose to shave her head for scenes when Rachel is undergoing chemotherapy, rather than wear a bald cap. “Shaving my head was more personal and more real than anything I’ve ever experienced,” she says. “I felt stripped of my dignity. I did it with help from RJ and Thomas. I had my hair in a bunch of pigtails and we each took turns cutting them until it was about two inches long all over. When we started shaving it, I was laughing at how ridiculous I looked, but as we finished, I started to sob. It made me feel very vulnerable and isolated. Women take a lot of their identity from their hair.”
One of the most significant moments in the movie is when Greg learns to make a film for someone else, for Rachel.  With this film, he’s not only matured as an artist, he has soaked up one of Rachel’s great lessons: that it’s OK to be quiet for a while.   “Greg and Earl’s final film for Rachel was in flux until the day the scene it appears in was shot. It never fully came together until the day we used it on set,” says Gomez-Rejon. “When I saw the finished cut, I cried my eyes out. It was so honest, so beautiful and it expressed everything I was feeling in a five-minute short.”

  Discover what it truly means to be selfless when “Me and Earl and the Dying Girl” opens September 16 in cinemas from 20th Century Fox to be distributed by Warner Bros. 
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“SECRET IN THEIR EYES” Powerhouse Cast: Julia Roberts and Nicole Kidman First Movie Together  

Award winning and Hollywood’s leading actresses Julia Roberts and Nicole Kidman team up in a movie for the first time ever in the highly anticipated thrilling movie of the year “Secret in Their Eyes” along with Oscar nominee Chiwetel Ejiofor (“12 Years A Slave”). 

In the hair-raising dramatic thriller directed and written by Academy Award nominee Billy Ray, “Secret in Their Eyes” sees former FBI agent Ray (Ejiofor) haunted by the murder of the daughter of his good friend and former partner Cobb (Roberts) - a case left unsolved for the past 12 years. At the time, Ray and Cobb apprehended a suspect, Marzin, who was an informant during a counter–terrorism investigation while the nation was gripped by fear. Due to his importance in that plot and the fact that his confession was extracted under questionable means, Marzin was eventually released and Ray lost sight of him…until now. Ray returns to Boston and must confront his past, including Claire (Kidman), with whom he had a working relationship and unrequited love. As Ray inches closer to solving the crime, he uncovers a shocking truth that will shed a terrifying new light on past events.

Based on the Academy-Award winning Argentinian film, acclaimed filmmaker Billy Ray is set to deliver a sophisticated crime thriller that explores what people pushed to their limits can hide in the dark corners of the human heart.

As revealed in the trailer that was recently launched this year, “Secret in Their Eyes” gives the audience a glimpse of a heartbreaking and disturbing scene where a mother’s worst fear had been unveiled who discovered that her daughter had been murdered and was left in the dump.   “It was just one of those scenes. You knew it was part of the reason Julia was doing the movie and yet it was something she was really dreading,” explains writer-director Ray, who earned an Oscar nomination for the Captain Phillips screenplay. “She was going to have to go to a place that was going to be very painful.”

Says Ray in recent interviews, “It’s also the first movie that has co-starred Oscar winners Roberts and Kidman. “You always want big stars as long as they're great actors. In the case of Julia and Nicole, you get both.  And it was a sight to witness the two powerhouse actresses play off of each other. There was enormous respect, great camaraderie, and, in my opinion — I don’t know if either of them would ever admit to it — there was a very healthy, kind of athletic level of competitiveness,  they both had such regard for each other and they both wanted to do their best because the other was in the movie.”

  Secret in Their Eyes” opens very soon in local (Phils.) theaters from Axinite Digicinema.

Trailer link:

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TRANSPORTER 4 REFUELED. New Driver. New Star Car.

Meet the new Transporter. And the new star car in “Transporter 4 Refueled.”

Known to the French Riviera’s criminal underworld as the best driver money can buy, soft-spoken Frank Martin (Ed Skrein) will deliver any “package” for a price in “Transporter 4 Refueled.” He abides by three simple rules: no names, no questions and no renegotiations. But his rulebook goes out the window when he is tricked by gorgeous femme-fatale Anna (Loan Chabanol) into driving the getaway car for an ingenious bank robbery. Racing through the streets of Monaco in a state-of-the-art Audi, Frank unwittingly becomes entangled in a scheme to bring down Yuri (Yuri Kolokolnikov), the Russian human trafficker who forced Anna into prostitution 15 years ago.
The Transporter series has set a high bar for action adventure, having delivered some of the most memorable action packed sequences in the genre. Director Camille Delamarre voices confidence that the latest installment, with its new leading man, revenge-fueled women, brutal street-fighting brawls and metal-bending chase sequences, will more than exceed audience expectations. “The Transporter Refueled is more than a reboot,” he says. “It’s a whole new story.”

As for the new Transporter himself, Ed Skrein takes unabashed pride in his character’s journey through the mean streets of southern France. “Rolling around on the floor wrestling and fighting with bamboo sticks and punching other guys with pads on and fighting in front of a moving car—the only time you want to be in situations like that is when you’re on a film set,” he says. “I’m a complete pacifist myself, but when it’s scripted that I get in a fight and win, it’s fantastic.”
The Transporter Refueled” was shot largely on location in Monaco and other parts of the French Riviera between Nice and Menton. To capture the picturesque Côte d’Azur’s sun-dappled setting, Delamarre brought on Canadian director of photography Christophe Collette.
Although it features fresh faces and a new storyline, Refueled features plenty of the heart-pounding car chases that have made the Transporter franchise an enduring favorite among fans around the world. “I admit that I have a weakness for cars,” says Delamarre, who filmed dozens of car-chase sequences and car commercials before taking the helm of The Transporter Refueled. “When Michel Julienne staged the car scenes, we gave the big car wrecks everything we had, starting with the first sequence that takes place between Nice and Monaco.”
Delamarre’s team put together computer-generated 3-D pre-visualizations to determine the best camera placements before shooting key car chases. “We wanted to make sure we got ‘wow’ shots,” he says. But Delamarre insisted on old-school “in camera” action to maximize the impact of the film’s big set pieces. “I avoided using too much CGI because I really wanted crumpled metal. Sure, we could create that CGI, but it wouldn’t have the same violence as a real car crash. We purposely crashed dozens and dozens of cars for the film because I wanted to provide truly sensational visual impact.”
Skrein became very fond of the Audi S8 2012 sedan that was his near-constant companion during filming. “It’s a very beautiful car and a joy to drive,” says Skrein. “The only problem was that the Audi has such an intelligent computer in the engine that it won’t skid or do anything other than be completely safe. The stunt drivers had to take bits out of the Audi in order to make things happen the way they wanted.”
Before Skrein got a chance to drive the car during production, he took a crash course in high-speed auto racing. “The initial driving training we did was like a boy’s dream,” he says. “They sent me out into an airfield and asked me to drive as fast as possible in this beautiful car that cost $175,000. I learned small details that turned out to be extremely important, like how to position my hands on the steering wheel. Then we got into the stunt car and did the spinning, which was really fun.”
Skrein put his newly acquired driving skills to the test on the second day of shooting. “I had to race around a corner, skid, jump out of the car and do the dialogue,” he recalls. “I was driving a brand-new car that had a couple of very expensive cameras rigged up on either side. So I was very cautious for the first take. Then Camille came over and said, ‘Go for it this time.’ So I did and it felt great. I slammed on the brake and there was dust flying up everywhere. It was brilliant! So I got back in the car feeling like a million dollars and thought, ‘Let’s do that again’ and sped up even bit more. Except this time, I smashed one of the cameras.”
  Transporter 4 Refueled” opens this September 2 in cinemas from Pioneer Films.
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Friday, August 28, 2015

No Escape: Movie Review

By: Lakwatsera Lovers

Jack Dwyer (Owen Wilson) together with his wife Annie (Lake Bell) and their two young daughters (Sterling Jerins, Claire Grace) just landed safely in an unnamed asian country. Into their dismay, they cannot locate the assigned driver to fetch them from the airport. Good thing that they met Hammond (Pierce Brosnan) who is also staying at the same hotel with them. After arriving at the hotel, rebels began to spark a riot to the city and killing every American in sight. Soon, Jack and his family try to find a way out and escape the dangerous city to survive.

The intensity and the thrills of the film escalated quickly. It already got its rhythm from the start and never looses the steam while building up the tension all the way to the end. It is a palpitating ride  in which you simply hold on to the edge of your seats. There are just some questionable scenes that we find a bit imprecise, especially when Pierce Brosnan's character shows up. They also didn't explain further on why the rebels make these vicious attacks but they surely effectively sell the horror and violence of the entire premise. 

They've done great with their cast, pushing Owen Wilson and Lake Bell to their limits. The two are much known for comedy, but they effortlessly sell their characters well for you to root for their safety. Pierce Brosnan made a slight impact due to limited screen time, but he made his presence felt whenever he is around. 

Overall, No Escape is an engaging thriller from start to finish. It is a fast pace heart rising tension film that is solid for a popcorn entertainment.

Lakwatsera Lovers rates it 9 out of 10 stars 

Cast: Owen Wilson, Pierce Brosnan, Lake Bell

Directed by: John Erick Dowdle
Distributed by: Captive Cinema
Now Showing in cinemas nationwide

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Thursday, August 27, 2015

Pixels: Movie Review

By: Lakwatsera Lovers
Sam Brenner (Adam Sandler), Will Cooper (Kevin James), Ludlow Lamonsoff (Josh Gad), and Eddie "The Fire Blaster" Plant (Peter Dinklage) love to play arcade games in the 80s. Now, they need to use their skills to save the world from invading aliens that misinterpret the classic video game feeds as a declaration for war. They need to win a series of challenges in order to save the world from massive destruction. 

We don't really understand the hate the film is getting. Maybe a lot of critics love to bury Adam Sandler's films because of his laziness, but sometimes we really don't get the point. The Cobbler and Blended were not awful like Grownups 2 and neither Pixels, which finally gave something fresh to see in the cinema. Kevin James is also a target thanks to the ridiculous sequel of Paul Blart earlier this year.

We haven't seen the film in 3D and most of its visuals will be enjoyed best by wearing 3D glasses. Watching the classic games we used to love before like Pacman and Donkey Kong gives a crazy nostalgic effect as we used to play these games when I was still a kid. The idea they infuse in the story is quite messy, but still they manage to keep the film enjoyable as possible. 

Adam Sandler is still stuck with his familiar character roots that eventually get the girl in the end forcing the romance which is not necessarily needed. However, he made us laugh a few times, but it was Josh Gad who took over into the driver seat in piling up some comedy. It is silly to see Kevin James playing as a president, but we think its fine while Peter Dinklage flirting time with Serena Williams brings him nowhere.

Overall, Pixels stumbles to provide a solid grip to sell its story. It may be a bit complicated to make a decent picture with this marvelous idea, but it still ends up entertaining just by bringing the nostalgic vibe and making the classic games come to life. It may look so silly but admit its a lot of fun.

Lakwatsera Lovers rates it 8 out of 10 stars

Cast: Adam Sadler, Kevin James, Michelle Monaghan, Jog Gad, Peter Dinklage

Directed by: Chris Columbus
Distributed by: Columbia Pictures PH
Now Showing in cinemas nationwide  

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Wednesday, August 26, 2015

Plastic: Movie Review

By: Lakwastera Lovers

The story follows a group of university students led by Sam (Ed Speleers) to be credit card scammers. It is an easy money for them, but they accidentally rob a notorious gangster named Marcel (Thomas Kretschmann). He wants to the group to settle 2 million pounds in two weeks to pay off their debts. With a little time behind their side, Sam takes a shot in Miami and plans to take an expensive set of jewelry in the heist of their lifetime.

With the film carrying a load of negative reviews and comments on its title, we didn't expect that the British film Plastic would be an entertaining heist flick. It is compelling and eye catching with clever tricks behind its sleeves; the movie will definitely get your attention right from the start of the opening minutes. The actual heist is pretty sharp if you just go with the flow. There are just some few issues behind the story, especially with the decisions of the major characters and the villain who kept on coming to Sam instead of Yatesey, who screwed him up in the first place. 

Overall Plastic is silly but enjoyable enough for us as we walked outside the theater satisfied with the entire thing. There are just some questionable acts and decisions along the way that didn't quite help the plot. But if you just want to see a slick heist film - Plastic won't let you down.

And Yes, Emma Rigby guys? 

Lakwatsera Lovers Rates it 8 out of 10 stars 

Cast: Ed Speelers, Will Poulter, Emma Rigby

Directed by: Julian Gilbey
Distributed by: Solar Pictures PH
Now Showing in cinemas nationwide 

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