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Posts Tagged ‘Suspense’

The Raven, Review by John Delia

April 27th, 2012 No comments

A

SUSPENSEFUL

MURDER

MYSTERY

THE RAVEN

By John Delia

Methodically delivered The Raven provides a suspense mystery that chills and thrills.  Set in the mid 1800’s the Edgar Allan Poe based story has all the earmarks of a winning box office weekend.  With excellent direction controlling fine actors and a sold script, the film moves to the top of my best of 2012. Read more…

SEEKING JUSTICE, Film Review by John Delia

March 15th, 2012 No comments

A THRILLER

FROM

START

TO FINISH!

 

SEEKING JUSTICE

By John Delia

High energy, good acting and a diabolical plot turn Seeking Justice into a winner.  Watching this film I found myself gasping for breath at times due to the impact that comes off the screen.  It’s a ‘what if?’ kind of movie that creates panic as much as it amazes. If you like an adult thriller that never lets up, then your choice is easy, Seeking Justice.

The plot centers on Will Gerard (Nicholas Cage) who finds himself emotionally upset when he gets word that his wife Laura (January Jones) has been brutally attacked.  Arriving at the hospital he sees Laura hanging on to her life by a thread; battered and bruised. Distraught and in Shock Will gets approached by Simon (Guy Pierce) who offers him a deal; revenge in exchange for a future favor.  At first Will declines, but seeing the damage to his wife once more and thinking about the man getting away with the crime, he takes Simon up on his deal.  Laura’s perpetrator is found dead, and a day later Will gets a call from Simon.

Nicholas Cage as Will in Seeking Justice

I could see the fire in Will’s eyes when he sees his wife in her deathly state having been violated and beaten.  Nice acting by Cage who does a terrific job with his grief-stricken character. He then puts himself in jeopardy repaying the debt and his grief turns into fear, madness then paranoia for the deadly outcome.  It’s been awhile since I’ve seen some brilliance from Cage, and thankfully he shows it here.

Director Roger Donaldson (The Bank Job, The Recruit) puts his skill behind the production and gets fine performances from his support cast, amazing work from the crew and an action packed thriller. Creating an intense film with momentum is no easy task, but with Seeking Justice, he succeeds.

Now, you may say that retribution, vigilante and revenge films are not new with the likes of Point Blank, The Brave One and others, but with Seeking Justice the ‘what if?’ factor makes this film different.  Being caught off guard and distraught at seeing your wife in a near death condition and being offered retribution does change the ballgame and turns up the intrigue meter.

Seeking Justice has been rated R by the MPAA for violence, language and brief sexuality with a very scary brutal scene that’s not for the meek.

 Additional Film Information:

  • Cast: Nicholas Cage, January Jones, Guy Pierce
  • Directed by: Roger Donaldson
  • MPAA Rating: R for violence, language and brief sexuality
  • Genre: Drama, Thriller
  • Running Time: 1 hr 44 min
  • Opening Date: March 16, 2012
  • Distributed by: Anchor Bay

FINAL ANALYSIS: A very good suspense filled thriller.  (B)

 

Follow John Delia on Twitter @staragent1 and Yeticket on @yeticket

 

THE GIRL WITH THE DRAGON TATTOO, review by John Delia

December 21st, 2011 No comments

THE NEWEST

MOVIE VERSION

OF THE BOOK

VERY GOOD

THE GIRL WITH THE DRAGON TATTOO

 

 

Cast: Daniel Craig, Rooney Mara, Christopher Plummer, and Stellan Skarsgård

Directed by: David Fincher

MPAA Rating: R for brutal violent content including rape and torture, strong sexuality, graphic nudity, and language

Genre: Crime, Drama, and Thriller

Running Time: 2 hr 40 min

Opening Date: December 21st, 2011

Distributed by: Sony Pictures Releasing

 

 

 

 

By John Delia

 

The mystery and suspense in The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo gets menacing giving audiences an unsuspected thriller.  I liked this version over the foreign release of the movie in 2010 because it’s in English, has Daniel Craig and the story moves along as it should, unencumbered by faulty direction.  For those who like a good detective drama with a lot of action, see The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo.

 

Mikael (Daniel Craig) and Lisbeth (Rooney Mara)

The movie finds reporter Mikael Blomkvist (Daniel Craig), recently convicted of libel, being invited to the home of a multi-millionaire Henrik Vanager (Christopher Plummer). Offering him a chance to clear his name, Vanager enlists him to find what happened to his daughter Harriet who went missing some 40 years ago.  After running into difficulty, Vanager gets Mikael in touch with a computer hacker and rogue investigator Lisbeth Salander (Rooney Mara) who teams with him.  She comes up with some clues he has missed leading to a number of suspects that may have murdered Harriet.  When they get too close to the fire, both Mikael and Lisbeth find themselves scrambling for their own lives.

 

Henrik Vanager (Christopher Plummer) offers Mikael and opportunity

Daniel Craig does a very good job of keeping his character interesting and vulnerable to the evidence he uncovers.  Mikael may be an investigative reporter, but he’s never been this close to murder and mayhem.  Craig may look a little James Bondish here, but it’s all in the name of a thrilling film with a lot of action.

 

Rooney Mara comes up equal to Noomi Rapace in their performances as Lisbeth Salander the cunning private eye who helps Mikael with his case.  The two are very scary at times and when they are brutally victimized, they each fight back with abandon. I would be hard pressed if I had to choose which one was best in their respective film appearances, but the edge would go to Rapace.

 

The big question here is whether the film gets good enough for audiences who have already seen the foreign version?  I say Yes!  Even though it follows the intricate storyline of the same book by Stieg Larsson, the brilliant acting here along with the English language presentation and the superb direction by David Fincher (The Social Network) make it all worthwhile.

 

The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo has been rated R by the MPAA for brutal violent content including rape and torture, strong sexuality, graphic nudity, and language.  The first-rate cinematography makes the film look very realistic. The close ups of some of the graphic violence may be very disturbing to the timid and the rape scene borders on an NC-17 rating in my estimation.

 

 

FINAL ANALYSIS: Better than the foreign version that was highly touted when it was released in 2010. (B+)

 

 

 

THE THING review by John Delia

October 14th, 2011 No comments

A REMAKE

OR  A

PREQUEL?

 

THE THING

 

Cast: Mary Elizabeth Winstead, Joel Edgerton, Ulrich Thomsen and Jonathan Walker 

Directed by: Matthijs Van Heijningen

MPAA Rating: R for strong creature violence and gore, disturbing images, and language

Genre: Adaptation, Suspense/Horror and Science Fiction/Fantasy

Running Time: 1hr 43min

Opening Date: October 14th, 2011

Distributed by: Universal Pictures

 

 

 

 

By John Delia

 

Fans of the film The Thing beware; even though the movie takes you back to the Norwegian outpost providing a beginning to John Carpenter’s 1982 film with the same title, it may as well have been a remake.  Those that have never seen Carpenter’s masterpiece however, will get all the chills and thrills of the original.  For fun, why not rent the 1982 horror flick AFTER you see this release for a comparison of alien shape shifting.

 

Kate (Mary Elizabeth Winstead) and Sander (Ulrich Thomsen) dissect something very disturbing

A Norwegian snow tractor falls into an abyss in Antarctica and the crew discover an alien frozen in the ice.  The mining team moves the creature to their outpost where an American Paleontologist, Kate Lloyd (Mary Elizabeth Winstead) has been flown in to identify their find. A specimen is taken from the now thawing alien and Kate discovers that its cells are replicating those of a human.  When members of the mining team start getting attacked, the horror begins.

 

The 2011 script delivers some new experiences; how the alien may have arrived on Earth, its original form and a way to identify humans from alien made replicas.  Beyond that there’s nothing more than the same violence, similar shape changes, firefights and ghastly results of vicious attacks.

 

Director Matthijs Van Heijningen on the set of THE THING

First time director Matthijs Van Heijningen does his best to make his film better than the classic, but fails miserably.  For those that know the extremely suspenseful 1982 iconic scare fest, this one will not have that gripping expectation. Of course due to some extra special computer graphics that weren’t available back in the day, we do get treated to an even more ghastly experience.  It’s hard to remake a classic, but even though the filmmakers will call it a prequel, no dice.

 

Juliette (Kim Bubbs), Karl (Carsten Bjornlund), Adam (Eric Christian Olsen), Wolner (Trond Espen Seim) and Sander (Ulrich Thomsen)

That said, I do recommend the film highly for those who have not seen the original as this shock flick has some nicely placed scare scenes.  The mixture of human and alien bodies dart about, shoot out spiked tentacles, have huge teeth…well you get the idea.  Guys it’s a great flick to take a date, but make sure she doesn’t have long finger nails or you’ll have to wear long sleeves for a week.

 

The Thing is rated R for strong creature violence and gore, disturbing images, and language.  If your X-Box playing pre-teen has already been playing M rated alien infested games, he should be grabbing at your arm to take him to see the film, but it’s not suggested he attend alone.

 

FINAL ANALYSIS:  Terror at it’s best for THE THING newbie’s (B), veterans (C )

 

 

 

 

 

POINT BLANK reviewed by John Delia

September 1st, 2011 No comments

AN ORIGINAL

FILM BY

Fred Cavaye

 

 

 

 

POINT BLANK

 

 

Cast: Gilles Lellouche, Elana Anaya and Roschdy Zem

Directed by: Gilles Lellouche, Roschdy Zem, Gerard Lanvin and Elena Anaya.

MPAA Rating: R for strong violence and some language. (Brutality)

Genre: Crime, Action Thriller, Foreign, French

Running Time: 1hr 26min

Distributed by: Magnolia Pictures

 

By John Delia

 

Thrilling, Intriguing and vicious Point Blank keeps the adrenaline pumping with excitement at every turn.  A fine cast ably directed by Fred Cavaye puts the film in a league with The Departed.  If you like a lot of action with a harrowing storyline then go and see Point Blank.

 

Gilles Lellouche portrays Samuel in POINT BLANK

Samuel (Gilles Lellouche) is a male nurse working at a hospital when his pregnant wife Nadia (Elana Anaya) gets kidnapped before his very eyes. Knocked unconscious, he comes to and discovers that a dangerous criminal named Sartet (Roschdy Zem) is responsible, and if he’s ever to see his wife again, he must do Sartet’s bidding. Samuel quickly finds himself pitted against rival gangsters and trigger-happy police in a deadly race to save the lives of his wife and unborn child.

 

Samuel (Lellouche) and Nadia (Anaya)

Acting by Gilles Lellouche, Elana Anaya and Roschdy Zem can only be described with words like realistic, stunning and gripping.  The three take on the major roles and with the fine direction of Fred Cavaye put on a great show.  I especially like Lellouche’s energy as Samuel who finds himself in some crazy dangerous situations while trying to free his pregnant wife.  Never wavering, his character pushes forward not knowing what his next test may be. 

 

Anaya’s performance as the pregnant wife who has to face a brutal kidnapper with only a month left to her due date.  Her acting gets so realistic that you can feel her fright, exasperation and stamina as Nadia fights to keep her and her unborn baby alive. If she could be nominated for an Oscar, she certainly should be for the realism she put in her anguished character. 

Fred Cavayé, director of POINT BLANK

 

The cinematography by Alain Duplantier is outstanding getting shots that set the tone for the incredible chases, brutal attacks and punishing reprisals.  Duplantier’s next photography project is just a month away and pits Jason Statham, Clive Owen and Robert DeNiro against some nasty assassins in Killer Elite. I can’t wait to see the production, if the camera work’s anything like Point Blank it’s sure to be a winner.

 

Point Blank is rated R for strong violence and some language.  The film also contains scenes of brutality and a disturbing image. The film is presented in French with English Subtitles.

FINAL ANALYSIS: A must see for the story and performances. (A)

 

 

 

 

 

 

FINAL DESTINATION 5, review by John Delia & Marisa Ings

August 11th, 2011 No comments

FINAL DESTINATION 5

John thinks B while

Marisa says C-

Read our review

 

FINAL DESTINATION 5

 

 

Cast: Nicholas D’Agosto, Emma Bell, Miles Fisher, Ellen Wroe, Jacqueline MacInnes-Wood, P.J. Pine, Arlen Escarpeta and David Koechner

Directed by: Steven Quale

MPAA Rating: R for strong violent/gruesome accidents, and some language

Genre: Horror, Suspense, thriller, sequel

Running Time:1hr 32min

Opening Date: August 19, 2011

Distributed by: Warner Bros. Pictures

 

By John Delia and Marisa Ings

 

Shattering, piercing, suspenseful, queasy, bloody, gouging, bone breaking, mind blowing, and yet mesmerizing that’s what Final Destination 5 is all about, especially in 3D.  This is one of those select few films that use 3 Dimension well and it will blow your mind.  If you have never seen a Final Destination movie or are a big fan of the guts and gore they deliver, then rush to see Final Destination 5, but do not go over a bridge on your way.

 

Emma Bell as Molly hangs on for dear life

The premise behind all 5 of the Final Destinations is that you cannot cheat death.  In the first film 8 students get off an airplane as one of them sees a vision that it is going to crash.  One by one the students find that life is an elusive commodity. The next three sequels feature a horrifying highway wreck, a roller coaster ride gone wrong and a car that explodes into the stands at a racetrack.

 

John says: But this Final Destination features something only in nightmares, a bridge coming apart with bumper-to-bumper traffic.  Here novice Director Steven Quale puts engineering to the test as he rips his bridge to shreds hundreds of feet above a river.  Buses, cars, people falling dismembered and, well you get the idea. The images are so real that they had me gasping for air, gripping my seat and in some cases groaning audibly. If you have a fear of heights, then this film may trigger the malady, as the 3D effects are amazingly realistic.

Nicholas D'Agosto and Emma Bell in FINAL DESTINATION 5

 

Marisa says: Even though FD5 has the same twisted formula as its predecessors, the creepy concept is still one of the best I have heard. Miraculously you and your friends avoid a tragic demise only to be mercilessly hunted down by Death one-by-one… what an awful joke to play. The only difference you will see with this movie and any of the others is how the unfortunate survivors die–which is entertainment within itself thanks to the technological advances in film like 3D and Hi-def cameras.

 

John says: The special effects, make-up, computer graphics imaging and motion capture are amazing and the real stars of the film.  The opening credits have so much coming at you that it startles.  If you have seen the first four films then you will find most of the weapons of death used in those flicks popping into view.

 

Marisa says: The gruesome demise of these youngsters is sure to have you cringe and peaking through your hands. Director Steven Quale puts you right in the action showing every gory detail. Final Destination 5 is definitely not for the faint of heart. If you are in to blood and gore then you will enjoy this movie but see it in 3D or it might loose its edge. And for those, like myself who somehow managed to see all previous films in the series, don’t leave to early or you’ll miss out.

 

Jacqueline Macinnes-Wood plays Olivia in FINAL DESINATION 5

John says: The acting in Final Destination 5 comes in above average with some performances exceptionally good especially Jacqueline MacInnes-Wood as the arrogant Olivia Castle who you lean to love to hate for her snotty selfishness.  When her time comes to meet her maker the ‘eyes’ have it.

 

Marisa says: No really, is this the FINAL Final Destination or will this joke never end. I mean really, how many times can you have FINAL in a movie and it still continues. Maybe the second time we could let it slide but 5, Come On!

 

The film is rated R for strong violent/gruesome accidents, and some language.  If gore makes you ill you may want to stay away from this gross-out.

 

John says: FINAL ANALYSIS: A goody gruesome for horror hounds. (B)

 

 

Marisa says: (C-) Déjà vu at its worse, FD5 will surely have you rethink wanting to have the power of premonition

 

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SOURCE CODE review by John Delia

March 31st, 2011 No comments

 

 

 

 

Cast: Jake Gyllenhaal, Michelle Monaghan, Vera Farmiga, Jeffrey Wright, Michael Arden

Directed by: Duncan Jones

MPAA Rating: PG-13 for some violence including disturbing images, and for language.

Genre: Action, Thriller, Science Fiction

Running Time: 1 hr 34 min

Opening Date: April 1, 2011

Distributed by: Summit Entertainment

 

By John Delia

Suspenseful, explosive and intriguing Source Code breaks the mold in this thriller that entertains.  The intricate plot constantly changes making the tale gripping and mysterious in a fantasy action adventure that keeps you on the edge of your seat.  Excitement and suspense lovers will get a double dip in Source Code where the expectancy never stops.

Michelle Monaghan and Jake Gyllenhaal in Source Code

The plot centers on Captain Colter Stevens a Special Forces soldier who finds himself sitting on a train across from Christina Warren (Michelle Monaghan) a beautiful young lady who he does not know.  He’s befuddled to find out that she knows him but calls him by another name.  Eight minutes later the train blows up and he’s at a lab where his programmer Colleen (Vera Farmiga) repeats the assignment given to him.  He again finds himself on the train in the same situation, but this time with more knowledge of what’s about to happen.  When he finds that his mission involves an even bigger target, he must act fast to save Chicago,

Duncan Jones on the set of Source Code

The direction by Duncan Jones of the gripping script is superb.  Able to keep the plot moving at a fast clip, make his characters real and create an action packed revolving door, Jones makes Source Code a winner.  I enjoy the way he adds another problem in the mix each time Colter returns to the train after it explodes.  Gathering the clues on each of his returns provides the fun of the movie keeping us guessing till the perpetrator gets revealed.  It’s a nail biter right up to the very end.

Gyllenhaal shows fine talent making his character keep you wondering each step of the way.  But I am more amazed by Farmiga who makes her dedicated character go from cold and calculating to sympathetic for her experimental subject.  In support, Monaghan keeps her role malleable enough to maintain Captain Stevens perplexity throughout the ordeal.

Source Code is rated PG-13 for some violence including disturbing images, and for language.

FINAL ANALYSIS: A cringing thriller that mystifies (B+)

LIMITLESS review by John Delia

March 17th, 2011 No comments

 

 

 

Cast: Bradley Cooper. Robert De Niro, Abbie Cornish, and Andrew Howard

Directed by: Neil Burger

MPAA Rating: PG 13 for for thematic material involving a drug, violence including disturbing images, sexuality and language

Genre: : Drama, Thriller and Adaptation

Running Time: 1hr 45min

Release Date: March 18th, 2011

Distributed by: Relativity Media

By John Delia

The premise of Limitless involves the use of a mythical drug that magically makes a person a total Einstein, the pure fantasy and consequences of the outcome makes it intriguing.  The cast perfectly drawn and the direction top notch, Limitless thrills and chills.

De Niro as Van Loon and Cooper as Eddie

Eddie Morra (Bradley Cooper) has drawn a blank causing a case of writers block.  The company who has given him a monetary advance to write his book is asking for results.  Totally depressed and thinking of ending his career he by chance runs into Vernon (Johnny Whitworth) an old buddy who introduces him to a pill called NZT.  It allows one to use his entire brain including the incidental memory that has picked up information not purposely stored.  With this newfound drug, Eddie is on top of the world and writes his book in four days.  When finds Vernon dead, Eddie realizes the reason and searches his apartment coming up with a bag of the brain stretchers.  When word gets around that Eddie has NZT his world turns upside down.

The fantasy here shows the premise that if it were true that one could take a pill and use his or her whole brain to it’s fullest potential then an Eddie would probably outshine most everyone with the use of his stored knowledge.  It would be like the memory enhancing supplement Focus Factor on steroids.

Director Neil Burger on the set with Bradley Cooper

The film under the direction by Neil Burger (The Illusionist) gets nicely played out.  He keeps his audience guessing and on the edge as Eddie copes with his situation and the dangerous new ones being created. Cooper makes his character real going from indigent writer to top of the world consultant.  His interaction with superstar Robert DeNiro as investor Carl Van Loon works well. As the two plays off each other they turn a dull possibility into an intriguing interaction showing Eddie’s brilliance.

Limitless is rated PG 13 for thematic material involving a drug, violence including disturbing images, sexuality and language.

FINAL ANALYSIS: A bright chilling fantasy that entertains. (B-)

 

 

 

 

 

THE LINCOLN LAWYER review by John Delia

March 17th, 2011 No comments

 

 

 

 

 

 

Cast: Matthew McConaughey, Marisa Tomei, Josh Lucas, John Leguizamo, Ryan Phillippe, with Bryan Cranston and William H. Macy

Directed by: Brad Furman

MPAA Rating: R for some violence, sexual content and language

Genre: Drama, Crime thriller

Running Time: 1hr 59min

Release Date: March 18th, 2011

Distributed by: Lionsgate

By John Delia

Suspenseful, intriguing and exciting The Lincoln Lawyer makes the legal system entertaining.  With all the TV attorney shows pushing for top ratings, this film comes at the right time.  A strong cast, excellent direction and a riveting storyline make The Lincoln Lawyer a must see.

Michael Pena and Mathew McConaughey in a heated scene

Mick Haller (Matthew McConaughey) keeps his legal business close to him, in his car.  Defending the lowlifes or whomever desperately needs legal assistance; Mick turns down very few clients.  While working on a questionable case his confidant Val Valenzuela (John Leguizamo) gives him the name of Beverly Hills playboy Louis Roulet (Ryan Phillippe).  This client will pay big money to get him off for battery and rape. It’s the case of a lifetime and Mick knows it.  Suspicious of the client however, he brings on his friend Frank Levin (William H. Macy) a private detective. When they start getting conflicting evidence, Mick starts to get distrustful of Roulet.

Mick (McConaughey) gets a tip from Val (John Leguizamo)

McConaughey, Leguizamo and Macy work nicely together easily bringing out the sleazy ways Mick does business.  But the strong performance of Phillippe in his role as the guiltless client makes the script work.  I was totally engrossed in the film watching every twist and turn right to the nearly unpredictable turn of events at the end.

Excellent direction by Brad Furman helps in crafting The Lincoln Lawyer into good show.  His ability to maneuver the characters into realistic situations that create suspense with creative conflict makes this film work.  The only thing that comes in question is “Did he write McConaughey taking off his shirt into the film or was it his star’s way of leaving his usual mark?”

The Lincoln Lawyer is rated R for some violence, sexual content and language.

FINAL ANALYSIS: A killer of a thriller. (B)

 

 

 

 

 

RED RIDING HOOD review by John Delia

March 10th, 2011 No comments

 

 

Cast: Amanda Seyfried, Shiloh Fernandez, Max Irons, Julie Christie, and Gary Oldman

Directed by: Catherine Hardwicke

MPAA Rating: PG-13 for violence and creature terror, and some sensuality

Genre: Romance, Suspense and Horror

Running Time: 1hr 40min

Release Date: March 11, 2011

Distributed by: Warner Bros.

By John Delia

Alright Twilight fans here’s a little change a of pace called Red Riding Hood with romance and werewolves that should fulfill your cravings until you can get more of Stephanie Meyer. However, don’t be too quick to jump into this one if you are a reasonable adult that’s looking for some horror that chills. The fright is fleeting and the terror no more scary than a large devilish dog. Mostly shot on two sets, the film could have easily been a theatrical play.

Amanda Seyfried as Valerie

Most everyone remembers the story of Little Red Riding Hood and this film uses it in a very dark way. In a small isolated village in the deep forest live several families who have been fighting off a werewolf for years. Young Valerie (Amanda Seyfried) has reached the age of being married, but her older sister who has been promised to Henri (Max Irons) must be first. In the meantime Valerie has accepted the charms of Peter (Shiloh Fernandez )and is quite content on waiting. Suddenly the werewolf kills her sister and Valerie gets ordered to marry Henri. When the town comes under siege by the howling daemon, Valerie devises a plan to escape her fate.

Costumes take a major role in Red Riding Hood

The costume film takes on a striking aura with fairytale garb, ‘gingerbread’ cottages and thick forests. But, all the above looked like a theatre set perfectly placed and lifeless, even sand covers the ground in an attempt to resemble snow. Two main locations make up the film, the small town square with lower class buildings and an isolated house where grandma lives. The actors move about the sets reciting lines that direct all the action. I found this a little boring and listless at times.

Julie Christie

Saving the film from total loss is the beast and the fight. Cruel and with a vengeance it attacks the townspeople for food. The battle against the creature and the intermittent love triangle keep Red Riding Hood interesting and palatable. I would be remiss if I didn’t mention Julie Christi’s brilliant performance as grandma and Amanda Seyfried’s pervasive screen presence.

But, that’s not enough to make up for the lines Valerie has to say to her grandmother that add a feel of silliness during an important scene. A look at grandma’s eyes, ears and teeth by Valerie is all that’s needed here, but director Catherine Hardwicke (Twilight) goes for the punch, but looses the fight.

The film is rated PG-13 for violence and creature terror, and some sensuality. Immature youngsters may get easily freighted so take this into consideration before allowing them to go with siblings.

FINAL ANALYSIS: A teen chick flick that suffers from over indulgence in the fairy tale. (C-)

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