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34 *** Behind the Candelabra – A veritable horror show of the closeted life of gay entertainer Liberace and his relationship with a naive young man who becomes his lover, employee and nearly an adopted son. Part expose (though based on a tell-all book), part celebrity tell all, this highly sexualized account of Liberace’s excess on stage and in the bedroom features somewhat jaw dropping performances by Michael Douglas and Matt Damon. The lurid nature of the material sent this directly to HBO rather than the big screen. But Director Soderbergh gives this a stylistic sheen that is both farcical and creepy. Even the turns by name stars like Dan Ackyrod as a sleezy agent and Rob Lowe as a Dr. Feelgood plastic surgeon are extreme and unexpected. Its hard to figure out what the point of view of the movie is exactly, but its a fascinating watch in a weird funhouse way. You can’t help but think Michael Douglas is going extremely campy here — except that as much as i recall Liberace, what Douglas is doing is no more or less than a replica of this strangely flamboyant queen closeted in plain sight.
35 *** The Heat – the odd-couple, buddy-cop genre gets a face lift by switching to two woman. Sandra Bullock and the entertainingly vulgar Melissa McCarthy make a winning comic duo (though speaking of face lifts – Sandra Bullock is starting to look like she’s had serious work done, her skin looked quite stretched (unless that was a character choice, I dunno). Nothing special here but they are both entertaining physical comedians. Too much of the comedy comes from the vulgarity of language, but it’s still fun for its type of film.
36 *** John Dies at the End – If Roger Corman and David Lynch and David Cronenberg and Sam Raimi smoked a lot of dope and had a baby and it was a movie then maybe it would look a bit like John Dies at the End. (Spoiler Alert: John isn’t dead at the end.) (Or is he?). This movie is a quintessential midnight cult movie (though I’m not sure those exist anymore), and if you can predict anything that happens in this movie then you too must be on the “Soy Sauce” – the drug that is the cause of much of this crazy, imaginative, downright weird indy comedy horror flick directed and adapted by Don Coscarelli who was responsible for the Phantasm films and the cult curiosity Bubba Ho Tep. A cast of unknowns is rounded out by Paul Giamatti (how’d he get in here?) and some of the oddest narrative structure seen in a movie in years. Some of the oddest, gross, funny, low-budget effects you’ve ever seen on film. Definitely not for all tastes — but if you like weird, comic, horror, sic-fi, fantasy, cult movies — you will find this an interesting addition to your “Speaking of weird, have you ever seen such and such” conversation list.
37 *** Fast and Furious 6 – Pretty shiny cars go zoom zoom zoom boom! Yup, let’s be honest. This is true drive-in movie pulp in the best Roger Corman tradition running on steroids and monster truck sized budgets. Ludacris, one of several rappers in this film isn’t the only thing ludicrous here. A series that started as a street-racing, gone in 60 seconds car theft film gets bigger and sillier with each installment. Now the gang of street punks is International in scope, high-speed James Bonds, and the plot makes almost no sense whatsoever. In fact, the dialog (such as it is) is almost a staggering pile of cliches. This is either fast fun or enough to make you furious. But hey — if you want to believe that cars can fly then this is your baby. Justin Lin’s desire to do as many traditional stunts as possible in lieu of total cgi gives the series some bone crunching muscle. Cars careen, drift, spin and topple end over end. There’s a massive sequence with an impossibly fast tank crushing and exploding cars over frighteningly high bridges, and the finale, featuring a giant cargo plane, a ton of chasing cars and a runway roughly the length of the state of texas is pretty spectacular. The action is way too frantically edited for my tastes, and it was often difficult to know what the heck was going on — but the personable multi-racial cast, featuring the impossibly low purr of Vin Diesel’s voice, tough chicks in great girl on girl fighting (Michelle Rodriguez, back from the dead, and extreme fighting star Gina Carano), Wrestling star turned box office star Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson), get you to relax, suspend disbelief and just enjoy all the silly macho posturing, gunplay, and gravity defying leaps, flips, thrills and spills. Not as satisfying as F&F 5 – but fine throttled drive-in movie fare!
38 *** The Short Game – a documentary, in the spirit of “Spellbound” – that focuses on 8 competitors for the world kid golf championship. Yes – there is such a thing. Apparently thousands of 7 and 8 years olds around the world travel yearly to Pinehurst Golf Course in North Carolina and compete to be the best junior golfers in the world. This is a well-made and entertaining documentary, albeit a sort of softball one. It doesn’t attempt to judge or comment on its well-heeled competitors (you need money to train daily for golf, so these families are mostly well-to-do (with one exception), and it doesn’t question whether this level of competition and dedication is a good idea for young kids. However — it is entertainingly compiled – the kids are delightful (and thankfully, still exhibit a lot of kid-like behavior), and for the most part, the parents, who serve as their cheerleader and caddies, are a pretty nice bunch. (Far more than stage mothers!). The filmmakers focus on the lead-up and execution of the three-day tournament, and do a great job of building suspense and a rooting interest in each of its pint-size competitors. Enjoyable overall – even if it doesn’t make any social commentary about this interesting microcosm of sports.