The struggle of Polish people after the invasion of Nazi Germany is portrayed well in this 1955 film.
In the extremely enjoyable Queen & Country legendary English director John Boorman treads familiar ground we've seen in various films.
My movie buddy and I didn't really mind seeing a movie about pretentious people, but we felt that the entire thing was pretentious.
This play is essentially about fringe characters yearning to get away from their boring existences.
The film Field of Honor puts the viewer in mind of the adage, "It's a rich man's war and a poor man's fight."
The Water Engine opens in the red glow of flames from a factory furnace, while workers operate drill presses and grinding wheels in a shower of sparks.
The "Afonya" story remains relatable and enjoyable today as well as being an interesting glimpse into the ups and downs of the Soviet experiment.
The Korean people suffered mightily under the cruel occupation of imperialist Japan. That sad reality is brought to life in this well constructed war picture.
Director Mann has made the tried and true thriller genre timely and cutting edge, as well as sitting-on-the-edge-of-your-seat exciting.
To paraphrase TV's 1960s sci-fi series "The Outer Limits," there is nothing wrong with your screen. Do not attempt to adjust the picture.