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List of "E" Movies
Easy Money (1983) R comedy
This fitfully funny comedy stars Rodney Dangerfield as a slob who loves to eat, drink, do drugs, filander with women, and all sorts of other stuff. His wife doesn't seem to care, but his wealthy mother-in-law (Geraldine Fitzgerald) is constantly abhored. When she dies, her will states that his family will inherit her riches if he can spend a year being straight. Unfortunately, this film takes too long before the plot takes off, and the plot was never that good to begin with. Some of Dangerfield's schtick is funny, but he does it much better in other films. Starring: Rodney Dangerfield, Joe Pesci, Geraldine Fitzgerald, Candice Azzara, Taylor Negron, Val Avery, Tom Noonan, Jeffrey Jones, Tom Ewell, Jennifer Jason Leigh, Jeff Altman. Directed by: James Signorelli.
Eddie (1996) PG-13 comedy
Only Whoopi Goldberg fans will find anything to like about this dopey sports comedy. She stars as a particularly vocal New York Knicks fan who is given the opportunity to coach the team. The plot is predictable, and the humor is usually idiotic. Goldberg’s charisma is the only saving grace, and even that gets old. Starring: Whoopi Goldberg, Frank Langella, Dennis Farina, Richard Jenkins, Lisa Ann Walter, Jonathan Benjamin Hickey. Directed by: Steve Rash.
Edward Scissorhands (1990) PG-13 fantasy
The script still needed a little bit of work, but Tim Burton once again succeeds in creating a wholly new an imaginative world that normal people only visit to in their dreams. A cheery Avon Lady played by Diane Wiest journeys to an abandoned mansion to make a sale only to find that a strange man with scissors for hands resides there. Being a nice lady, she brings this stranger to her house attempting to convert him to society. It's worth seeing; the set is absolutely sense-tickling. Starring: Johnny Depp, Winona Ryder, Diane Wiest, Vincent Price, Alan Arkin, Anthony Michael Hall, Kathy Baker, Conchata Ferrell, Caroline Aaron, Dick Anthony Williams. Directed by: Tim Burton.
8 ½ (1963) NR drama
This artistic masterpiece, from the mind of Italian director Frederico Fellini, is certainly a personal film and perhaps even self-indulgent, but it can be applied to your own life if you are so inclined. The direction is brilliant, the cinematography is beautiful, and the surreal scenes are stunning! Don't think this is a difficult film to follow, because it's not. Rather, open up your imagination and enjoy the trip. Starring: Marcello Mastroianni, Claudia Cardinale, Anouk Aimee, Sandra Milo, Rossella Falk, Barbara Steele, Madeleine LeBeau, Caterina Boratto, Eddra Gale, Guido Alberti, Mario Conocchia, Bruno Agostini, Cesarino Miceli Picardi. Directed by: Frederico Fellini.
Eight Below (2006) PG drama
A team of dogs are stranded in Antarctica during a particularly nasty snowstorm, and their owner (Paul Walker) does all he can, which is very little, to rescue them. It takes weeks, and the dogs are left to survive the elements on their own. Some make it, others don't. This is a better-than-average live action Disney feature that has a cornball feel, but it's a rollicking adventure at times. Starring: Paul Walker, Bruce Greenwood, Moon Bloodgood, Jason Biggs, Gerard Plunkett. Directed by: Frank Marshall.
Eight Crazy Nights (2002) PG-13 comedy
Adam Sander goes animated, and it's horrid! He plays a grumpy 20-something who had one too many run-ins with the law. Instead of going to jail, his former mentor agrees to let him coach a basketball team for community service. However, his mean spirit and bad attitude continues to hurt everyone who comes in his path. Will this man ever get his act together? The sophomoric humor is capable of producing nary a laugh and the melodramatic scenes are paper-thin and embarrassing. What a waste. To make things worse, the blatant product placement is vomit inducing. Voices of: Adam Sandler, Jackie Titone, Austin Stout, Kevin Nealon, Norm Crosby, Rob Schneider, Jon Lovitz, Tyra Banks, Blake Clark, Carl Weathers. Directed by: Seth Kearsley.
18 Again (1988) PG comedy
George Burns stars as a wild old guy (and the ‘old’ is the only thing that represses the ‘wild’) who, through some magical force that only bigwig Hollywood execs can understand, switches places with his bashful, 18-year-old grandson. Now he can be wild again! Woohoo! But, rats! Hollywood, who forces Burns to undergo a radical change in character, foils his plans. I’d skip this one unless you’re some sort of George Burns aficionado, but be warned that only his voice is utilized throughout most of the picture (with the body of Charlie Schatter). Starring: George Burns, Charlie Schlatter, Tony Roberts, Anita Morris, Miriam Flynn, Jennifer Runyon, Red Buttons, George DiCenzo, Bernard Fox, Kenneth Tiger. Directed by: Paul Flaherty.
84 Charing Cross Road (1986) PG drama
Anne Bancroft stars in this unusual and literate film who plays an American book collector who develops a long distance relationship with the staff of a London rare bookseller (headed by Anthony Hopkins). Despite the potentially boring plot, this film is strikingly engaging and memorable. Much of this thanks goes to Bancroft who carries the film firmly on her shoulders. Starring: Anne Bancroft, Anthony Hopkins, Judi Dench, Jean de Baer, Maurice Denham, Mercedes Ruehl, Eleanor David, Daniel Gerroll, Wendy Morgan, Ian McNeice, J. Smith-Cameron, Connie Booth. Directed by: David Jones.
Election (1998) R comedy
An overall well-done black comedy starring Reese Witherspoon as an overachieving high school student who is running for student council president. When one of her teachers (Matthew Broderick) recognizes that Witherspoon is pure evil, he fixes the election results. This, as well as a few other things, leads Broderick down a never-ending spiral of CRAP. This film is well done and rather funny, but an over-emphasis on the inessential sub-plots undermines the effort. Starring: Matthew Broderick, Reese Witherspoon, Chris Klein, Jessica Campbell, Mark Harelik, Phil Reeves, Molly Hagan, Delaney Driscoll, Colleen Camp, Frankie Igrassia. Directed by: Alexander Payne.
Elizabethtown (2005) PG-13 comedy/drama
This is a sweet and charming film from director Cameron Crowe even though it pales strongly to some of his previous films. A young shoe executive (Orlando Bloom) who was once on top of his trade makes an error that costs the company nearly $1 billion. Right before he was to commit suicide, his phone rings in which he finds out that his father died. Bloom never really knew his father and he goes to a small town (Elizabethtown) for the funeral. On the airplane ride there, a flight attendant (Kirsten Dunst) starts hitting on him. This is a pleasant and leisurely paced film, but the end tries too hard to be moving, and it falls face down. This is still a recommendable picture, but you can wait to see it for free on TV. Starring: Orlando Bloom, Kirsten Dunst, Susan Sarandon, Judy Greer, Jessica Biel, Alec Baldwin, Paul Schneider, Paula Deen. Directed by: Cameron Crowe.
Elf (2003) PG comedy
Will Ferrell stars as a man raised by elves in this likable Christmas comedy. His humanity has been kept secret until his thirties when he goes on a quest to New York to find his real father (James Caan). Ferrell's dedicated performance is what sells the film and some clever jokes in the screenplay. Otherwise, the ending was too forced, and it seemed like the producers were probing for an annual cable TV tradition. Not quite, folks. but thanks for the laughs anyway. Starring: Will Ferrell, James Caan, Ed Asner, Mary Steenburgen, Bob Newhart, Zooey Deschanel, Daniel Tay, Faizon Love, Peter Dinklage, Amy Sedaris, Michael Learner, Andy Richter, Jon Favreau. Directed by: Jon Favreau.
Emerald Forest (1985) R action/adventure
Director John Boorman directs this engaging flick about an American engineer (Powers Boothe) working in the rain forest whose young son is kidnapped by a local tribe. He spends 10 years looking for him and eventually finds him to discover that he's been totally assimilated into the Indian tribe. Based on a true story, this is an effective film that puts up a solid case for the preservation of cultures and saving the rain forest. Starring: Powers Boothe, Meg Foster, Charley Boorman, Dira Pass, Rui Polonah, Claudio Moreno, Tetchie Agbayani, Paulo Vinicius, Eduardo Conde, Estee Chandler, William Rodriguez. Directed by: John Boorman.
Emma (1996) PG comedy
Gwyneth Paltrow plays the title role in this delightful adaptation of Jane Austen’s novel about a young lady who tries to act as matchmaker whilst neglecting her own love life. This film not only features, naturally, a great story line and dialogue, but lovely casting and cinematography. It’s sometimes too bogged down by talk, but it’s engaging from start to finish. Starring: : Gwyneth Paltrow, Jeremy Northam, Toni Collette, Greta Scacchi, Alan Cumming, Juliet Stevenson, Angela Down, Ruth Jones, Wean McGregor, Brett Miley. Directed by: Dougal McGrath.
The Emperor's Club (2002) PG-13 drama
The always-excellent Kevin Kline stars in this somewhat dull but overall entertaining drama about a class of history students at a prestigious private school and the wild class-clown (Emile Hirsch). It's rather uneventful and the moral is sure not to change your life, but I like it (and that's all that matters, after all). It's entirely a well-made, likable drama that is worth a peek. Starring: Kevin Kline, Emile Hirsch, Embeth Davidtz, Rob Morrow, Edward Herrmann, Harris Yulin, Paul Franklin Dano, Rishi Mehta, Jesse Eisenberg, Gabriel Millman, Chris Morales, Luca Bigini, Michael Coppola, Sean Fredricks. Directed by: Michael Hoffman.
The Emperor's New Groove (2000) G animated
This Disney film tries hard to be funny and manical so that they could repeat the success they had eight years earlier with Aladdin. It didn't work. Disney only made two good decisions about this movie. Firstly, they voice cast David Spade in the lead role and let him play himself. Secondly, there is only one stupid song in here. Everything else about this movie, from the cliche plot to the phenomenally uninteresting characters, was a bad idea. Disney should be ashamed of this one. Voices of: David Spade, John Goodman, Eartha Kitt, Patrick Whatburton, Wendie Malick, Kellyann Kelso, Eli Russell Linnetz. Directed by: Mark Dindal.
The Empire Strikes Back (1980) PG sci-fi
A terrific sequel to Star Wars that is filled with as much action and excitement that made the precursor such a smash. The dark Empire is after the Rebels who defeated them so badly inStar Wars. The evil Darth Vader figures that Luke Skywalker will have the last laugh if he isn't stopped now; this will certainly keep Luke and his buddies busy for a while. This is certainly worthy of all the hype it gets. Starring: Mark Hamill, Harrison Ford, Carrie Fisher, Billy Dee Williams, Anthony Daniels, David Prowse, Peter Mayhew, Kenny Baker, James Earl Jones, Frank Oz, Alec Guinness. Directed by: Irvin Kershner.
Employee of the Month (2006) PG-13 comedy
A gorgeous woman (Jessica Simpson) is the store's newest cashier, and rumors are going around that she has a thing for employees of the month. The ultra-obnoxious Vince Downey (Dax Shepard) has held that title for 18 straight months, but the once laid-back Zach Bradley (Dane Cook) dares to challenge him. It was a funny idea, but bland filmmaking and stupid jokes makes this mostly a bore to sit through. Starring: Dane Cook, Jessica Simpson, Dax Shepard, Tim Bagley, Brian George, Efren Ramirez, Marcello Thedford, Danny Woodburn, Harland Williams. Directed by: Gregory Coolidge.
The Encino Man (1992) PG comedy
Hey, guess what? This movie about a pair of dorky high school buddies who, while digging a swimming pool in one of their backyards, discovers a frozen caveman is actually pretty good. They thaw him out in the garage and he turns into one hunky chick magnet who might just be their ticket to popularity. They make up a name for him, Linkovitch Chomofsky, a foreign exchange student from Estonia, and he starts attending high school with them. Very sophomoric, but you can expect several laughs from this unlikely comedy. Starring: Sean Astin, Bredan Fraser, Pauly Shore, Megan Ward, Robin Tunney, Michael DeLuise, Patrick Van Horn, Dalton James, Rick Ducommun, Jonathan Quan, Mariette Hartley. Directed by: Les Mayfield.
The Endless Summer (1966) NR documentary
An exceptional surfing documentary that's done with humor and style. It's about two surfers as they travel around the world in search for undiscovered surfing locales to find what all true surfers dream about: the perfect wave. The Endless Summer is fun to watch and essential viewing if you're aiming to soak in a 60s vibe, but it wears down toward the end. Starring: Mike Hynson, Robert August, Bruce Brown. Directed by: Bruce Brown.
Enemy of the State (1998) R action
A film that seems lost in its own spectacle, this is a visually pleasing but forgettable picture. Will Smith stars as a man who is unknowingly given a videotape of a senator's murder and must outrun the bad guys. It's perfect for those who demand only visual effects from their movies -- it lacks true suspense and intrigue. Starring: Will Smith, Gene Hackman, Jon Voight, Regina King, Stuart Wilson, Tom Sizemore, Jason Robards Jr., Loren Dean. Directed by: Tony Scott.
The Englishman Who Went Up a Hill But Came Down a Mountain (1995) PG comedy
This is a vastly enjoyable film about a tiny Welsh village whose townsfolk’s pride is a mountain that lies in its outskirts. When a couple of cartographers come to town to measure it, the townsfolk are abhorred to learn that their mountain is technically a hill. So, they make a dirt pile on top of it and trick the cartographers into staying to measure it again. This film is so charming that it’s difficult to keep from smiling. Starring: Hugh Grant, Tara Fitzgerald, Colm Meaney, Ian McNeice, Ian Hart, Kenneth Griffith, Robert Elson, Jack Walters. Directed by: Christopher Monger.
Enron: The Smartest Guys in the Room (2004) R documentary
This documentary will unquestionably go down in history as an important document that thoroughly dissects what was behind America’s greatest corporate scandal. The filmmakers smartly find a diverse range of people to interview including a couple major figures in the company itself. This is an engaging film, and unlike a Michael Moore film, it’s not sensationalized. Directed by: Alex Gibney.
Enter the Dragon (1973) R martial arts
This better-than-average kung fu flick launched Bruce Lee to international stardom. Lee stars as the martial arts equivalent to James Bond who is hired by the British to stop a group of opium dealers in a rather prestigious but mysterious martial arts club. The plot isn't executed too well; most viewers miss it all together. Fortunately, plot is only secondary to the martial arts action, which justifies Lee's legendary status. Watch closely for Jackie Chan. Starring: Bruce Lee, John Saxton, Jim Kelley, Ahna Capri, Yang Tse, Angela Mao, Jackie Chan. Directed by: Robert Clouse.
Eraserhead (1978) NR horror
This filmed nightmare and first feature from David Lynch stars Jack Nance as the father of a creepy looking mutant. The plot line is just as ambiguous as genuine nightmares and just as difficult to interpret. It's among the weirdest films ever made, and speaking as a lover of weird movies, this managed to out-weird even me. You'll laugh at times, but this thing will get under your skin no matter how tough of a stomach you have. Starring: Jack Nance, Charlotte Stewart, Jeanne Bates, Allen Joseph, Judith Anna Roberts. Directed by: David Lynch.
Ernest Goes to Camp (1987) PG comedy
Jim Varney, who previously was in commercials, stars in his first of many flicks as Ernest P. Worrell. Here, he wants to be a camp counselor, so he finds a job at Camp Kikakee supervising juvenile delinquents. The dimwitted Ernest somehow perseveres the hooligans' tricks, and passes the message on the basic principle that everyone should love one another. In the mean time, miners are in desperate need of Camp Kikakee, and tries to buy it from its owner, who is deeply attached to it. When these miners eventually get their hands on it, Ernest and the delinquents do everything they can to get it back (even if there is the potential to a nice juicy lawsuit in the making). A stupid premise, but the Varney character is amiable. Only for kids. Starring: Jim Varney, Victoria Racimo, John Vernon, Iron Eyes Cody, Lyle Alzado, Gailard Sartain, Daniel Butler, Hakeem Abdul-Samad. Directed by: John R. Cherry III.
Ernest in the Army (1998) PG comedy
Needless to say, this is an idiotic film suitable only for children or grown-up morons. Jim Varney reprises his role as the lovable title character for the last time. He decides to join the army so that he can drive their trucks. Only, he never thought that he’d actually see combat. The filmmakers weren’t bothering with such things as plot development or a script that involves anything other than Varney improvising his tired goofiness. Starring: Jim Varney, Hayley Tyson, David Muller, Christo Davids, Jeffrey Pillars, Duke Ernsberger. Directed by: John R. Cherry III.
Escape From Alcatraz (1979) PG drama
Based on a true story, this film is about the only successful escape from Alcatraz. Clint Eastwood stars as the man who does it, and he is excellent in his role. The film is highly intriguing, specifically witnessing the escapees' interesting method of escape! It's not a great film and some might find it a little bit dull, but if the plot seems interesting at all to you, then you ought to see it! Try to spot Danny Glover in his debut and barely noticeable screen appearance. Starring: Clint Eastwood, Patrick McGoohan, Roberts Blossom, Jack Thibeau, Fred Ward, Paul Benjamin, Danny Glover. Directed by: Don Seigel.
Escape From the Planet of the Apes (1971) G sci-fi
This is the third and much improved third entry of Planet of the Apes series that surprisingly begins as a light-hearted comedy. Cornelius and Zira manage to escape from Ape-Earth before it blows up, and they arrive in 1970s. There, they become famous, but the National Defense is afraid they might cause the destruction of the human race. This is a fun movie. Starring: Roddy McDowall, Kim Hunter, Bradford Dillman, Natalie Trundy, Eric Braeden, William Windom, Sal Mineo, Albert Salmi, Jason Evers, John Randolph, Harry Lauter. Directed by: Don Taylor.
Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind (2004) R comedy
Hailed screenwriter Charlie Kaufman (who previously wrote the scripts for Adaptation and Being John Malkovich) finally pieces together a true masterstroke. One of the most delightfully surreal movies ever made, easily, and it also manages to be among the most romantic films ever made! An incredible picture, and Jim Carrey in the lead is nothing short of awesome. A really really really good movie. Starring: Jim Carrey, Kate Winslet, Tom Wilkinson, Mark Ruffalo, Kirstin Dunst, Elijah Wood, Jane Adams, David Cross. Directed by: Michel Gondry.
Eurotrip (2004) R comedy
This might be like your ordinary, average raunchy teen comedy … except this one is actually very funny. It manages to make fun of everything from the silliness of American tourists, to horniness of college-types, and even average raunchy teen comedies. … This film features a rather typical plot for the genre (a group of teens go to Europe to get up to the devil’s business), but the funny dialogue, silly (and sometimes clever) jokes, neglecting gross-out humor and the near-perfect delivery elevates this above the competition. Starring: Scott Mechlowicz, Jacob Pitts, Kristin Kreuk, Cathy Meils, Nial Iskhakov, Michelle Trachtenburg, Travis Wester, Matt Damon, J. Adams, Christopher Baird, Nicolas J.M. Cloutman. Directed by: Jeff Schaffer.
Event Horizon (1997) R sci-fi
It starts out well but it ends up a mess! A group of astronauts travel into space to see what happened to a previous journey. They find out that the ship has been effected by something that makes the crew have strange hallucinations and think irrationally. Maybe the movie wouldn't have been so terrible if it didn't suddenly switch from an intriguing sci-fi flick to a terrible slasher/gore flick. It also has a serious problem with character development and, with the actors used, this shouldn't have been much of a problem. Starring: Laurence Fishburne, Sam Neill, Kathleen Quinlan, Joely Richardson, Richard T. Jones, Jack Noseworthy, Jason Isaacs, Sean Pertwee, Peter Marinker, Holly Chant, Barclay Wright. Directed by: Paul Anderson.
Ever After (1998) PG-13 romance
This is an adequate retelling of the Cinderella story. Drew Barrymore plays Cinderella, an orphaned girl who is subject to her evil stepmother (Anjelica Huston). By chance, she meets the Prince of France (Dougray Scott) who happens to be looking for a bride. Cinderella dresses up as a noble and becomes good friends with the prince, but how long until he find out that she's poor? Barrymore makes an adequate Cinderella, but Angelica Huston makes the perfect evil stepmother. This film certainly doesn’t improve on the fairy tale, but offers a unique perspective. The script needed improvement, but the overall film still manages to be entertaining. Starring: Drew Barrymore, Angelica Huston, Dougray Scott, Jeanne Moreau, Jeroen Krabbe, Patrick Godfrey, Megan Dodds, Melanie Lynskey, Timothy West, Judy Parfitt, Lee Ingley, Kate Lansbury, Matelok Gibbs, Walter Sparrow. Directed by: Andy Tennant.
Everything I Have is Yours (1952) NR musical/dance
A very dull and lacking musical starring Marge and Gower Champion, both good dancers but less so actors. Their characters begin dual roles in a Broadway play only to discover that Marge is pregnant. Gower stayed on the show, but Marge was replaced by her understudy who becomes famous with this role. Marge becomes immensely jealous. The film's choreography is plain okay; certainly not the best I've ever seen and the songs are all too forgettable. See only if you love musicals and tap dancing. Starring: Marge Champion, Gower Champion, Dennis O’Keefe, Eduard Franz. Directed by: Robert Z. Leonard.
Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex But were Too Afraid to Ask (1971) R comedy
Woody Allen’s series of skits that strives to answer some of the title’s questions is oftentimes quite funny and goofy, but some clumsiness in the scripts and a few flat jokes and ideas keeps this from becoming one of Allen’s more noteworthy films. Nevertheless, this remains essential viewing for anyone claiming to be an Allen fan. The film has a good cast that doesn’t always feature Allen. Watch for Regis Philbin. Starring: Woody Allen, John Carradine, Anthony Quayle, Lynn Redgrave, Lou Jacobi, Gene Wilder, Tony Randall, Louise Lasser, Burt Reynolds, Titos Vandis, Ref Sanchez. Directed by: Woody Allen.
Evil Alien Conquerors (2002) PG-13 comedy
It’s difficult to envision that the same person responsible for this remarkably unfunny comedy was also responsible for that 1989 howl-fest, Bill & Ted’s Excellent Adventure. Diedrich Bader and Chris Parnell star as two inept aliens who were sent to Earth to behead every human. Indeed, the concept might have made a funny movie, but it’s … it’s not. Oh, oh, oh, what an embarrassment and a waste. Starring: Michael Weston, Diedrich Bader, Chris Parnell, Tyler Labine, Elden Henson, Beth Grant, Missy Yager, Phil LaMarr, Joel McCrary, Michael McShane. Directed by: Chris Matheson.
Evita (1996) PG musical
Andrew Lloyd Webber's Broadway musical is brought to the big screen with all its extravagance intact. It's about the short life of Eva Peron, first lady of Argentina during the 1940s-1950s. This rock opera has fantastic music with a little tweaking here and there done from its original 70's soundtrack to appeal to a 90's audience and a new song added. Madonna was a fine choice (though not perfect) to play the title character and Antonio Banderas, though not the best singer in the world, surprises everyone and does a magnificent job as Che Guevera. This was unfortunately one of the very few mainstream musicals to be produced in the 90s. What a crappy decade. Starring: Madonna, Antonio Banderas, Jonathan Pryce, Jimmy Nail, Vicoria Sus, Julian Littman, Olga Merediz, Laura Pallas, Julia Pallas, Julia Worsley, Maria Lujan Hidalgo, Servando Villamil, Andrea Corr. Directed by: Alan Parker.
Evolution (2001) PG-13 comedy
If it wasn't for the charisma and comic abilities of the lead actors, this film would have been very, very bad! A meteor falls onto the earth and out emerge little one-celled microorganisms. A couple of hours later, they turn into multi-celled organisms. My goodness, they're evolving like crazy! Pretty soon, they turn into mushrooms and slugs. And then reptile monsters and mean primates. This has got to be stopped! And don't let the military fix it; they always mess things up. Let the small group of science teachers, klutzes, and idiots put these destructive critters to their grave. A terrible plot, but the good actors and gags make this film worthwhile. Starring: David Duchovny, Julianne Moore, Orlando Jones, Seann William Scott, Ted Levine, Ethan Suplee, Michael Ray Bower, Pat Kilbane, Ty Burrell, Dan Aykroyd, Katherine Towne, Gregory Itzin. Directed by: Ivan Reitman.
Excalibur (1981) R fantasy
I'd say this film version of the adventures of King Arthur is in the running for the "coolest movie ever made." It tracks the conceiving, the crowning, the marriage troubles, the evil-sorceress sister trouble (that's an interesting relationship), the Merlin friendship, and the near-death experience that this legendary English ruler faced with exciting results! And don't forget that this film contains many fantastically lavish sword fighting as well. Sometimes the film loses focus so it is extremely important that the viewer doesn't lose focus along with it. A remarkably well done film that receives my full endorsement. Starring: Nigel Terry, Nicol Williamson, Nicholas Clay, Helen Mirren, Cherie Lunghi, Paul Geoffrey, Robert Addie, Gabriel Byrne, Liam Neeson, Corin Redgrave, Keith Buckley. Directed by: John Boorman.
Explorers (1985) PG sci-fi
Everything is fantastic about this fun science fiction picture except for the crappy ending. At any rate, you’ll probably enjoy the ride watching three kids (River Phoenix, Ethan Hawke, and Bobby Fite) develop a microchip one of them had been seeing in a dream. When they put this chip to use, they discover that it can move matter. So they do the most logical thing they can possibly conjure up with such technology and build a rocket ship. It was great fun until the disappointing conclusion. Starring: Ethan Hawke, River Pheonix, Bobby Fite, Bradley Gregg, Georg Olden, Chance Schwass, Amanda Peterson, Danny Nucci, Jason Presson, Dana Ivey, James Cromwell. Directed by: Joe Dante.
The Eye (2002) R horror
This frightening Thai import concerns a young blind woman (Lee Sin-Je) who receives a cornea transplant. She is thrilled that she has vision restored to her, but she soon discovers that some of what she’s seeing isn’t actually there. Some truly chilling moments makes this recommendable to horror buffs. The film’s conclusion, however, was contrived and rather predictable. Starring: Lee Sin-Je, Lawrence Chou, Chutcha Rujinanon, Candy Lo, Kierre Png. Directed by: Oxide Pang Chun and Danny Pang.
Eye of the Needle (1981) R drama
Donald Sutherland is effective as a German spy in this wartime drama who is shipwrecked on an English island after he learns about the invasion of Normandy. On this island lives a family: a parapalegic (Christopher Cazenove) who's bitter with the turn his life took and his lonely housewife (Kate Nelligan). This is an edge-of-the-seat thriller that's a good grown-up flick for a Friday night. Starring: Donald Sutherland, Kate Nelligan, Ian Bannen, Christopher Cazenove, Faith Brook, Barbara Ewing, David Hayman, Alex McCrindle, Philip Martin Brown. Directed by: Richard Marquand.
Eyes Without a Face (1960) NR horror
The daughter of a mad plastic surgeon was in an automobile accident. He kidnaps local women to steal the skin on their faces to restore his daugher's face only for it to fail every time. The best feature of this French horror movie is that it's creepy without actually being scary. This is the type of horror movie that will get under your skin. Such is the ideal type of horror film in my humble opinion. The soundtrack is irritating, though. Starring: Pierre Brasseur, Alida Valli, Edith Scob, Francois Guerin, Juliette Mayniel, Beatrice Altriba, Alexandre Rignault. Directed by: Georges Franju.
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