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Author Topic: Funny gifs/short videos...  (Read 200 times)


genie

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Re: Funny gifs/short videos...
« Reply #1 on: September 11, 2018, 04:09:43 PM »
Always good to hear from you and know all is well.... Thanks for the gifs you bear.... :fav287:

Oso

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Re: Funny gifs/short videos...
« Reply #2 on: September 15, 2018, 02:08:07 PM »
Gli!!!

Great to hear from you!  What do you mean you've been busy?!! 

Oso

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Re: Funny gifs/short videos...
« Reply #3 on: September 15, 2018, 02:15:22 PM »
Check out this bear chasing a snowboarder!


genie

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Re: Funny gifs/short videos...
« Reply #4 on: September 15, 2018, 07:43:16 PM »
That looked real.  Was it?


genie

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Re: Funny gifs/short videos...
« Reply #5 on: September 15, 2018, 07:51:19 PM »

 


* BBC Films

* The Guardian (Film)

  • post Brawn again: why Hollywood's muscle heroes are bigger than ever - 18 September
  • From Mark Wahlberg to The Rock, America?s cinema strongmen have increasingly big biceps ? is it something to do with waning power? If global politics had left you in any doubt, the commotion caused by Mark Wahlberg last week confirmed that we are truly in the age of the strongman. The publication of the actor?s daily routine ? which includes two gym sessions, six meals and one hour cultivating his torso in a cryogenic recovery chamber ? confirmed what many of us had suspected for some time: a man?s cultural worth these days can be accurately gauged by the circumference of his biceps.Telltale evidence had already arrived last year, when the eighth film in the Fast and Furious series shattered the global box-office record for an opening weekend, taking an absurd half a billion dollars in three days. That would be the Fast and Furious series fronted by Dwayne ?The Rock? Johnson and Vin Diesel, two men whose pre-Hollywood years were spent as pro wrestler and nightclub bouncer respectively, and whose current whey-powered incarnations make pipsqueaks of their former selves. Continue reading...
  • post Captain Marvel: first trailer for female-led superhero movie launched - 18 September
  • Footage posted for Marvel?s new comic book movie, starring Brie Larson in the Marvel Cinematic Universe?s first film starring a female superheroThe first trailer for Captain Marvel has been launched on the internet. Continue reading...
  • post The Predator chomps up The Nun at UK box office - 18 September
  • Sci-fi reboot knocks supernatural horror prequel off the top spot; while Crazy Rich Asians and King of Thieves share the spoils just behind themArriving at the summit of the official UK box-office line-up, Shane Black?s The Predator has given distributor Fox its third chart winner of the year, after The Greatest Showman and Deadpool 2. Including previews, the franchise title opened with Ł2.39m ? just ahead of the debut number for previous entry Predators, which began in July 2010 with Ł2.20m. Continue reading...
  • post Harvey Weinstein: British police hear new sexual assault claim - 17 September
  • Woman alleges she was attacked in the 1990s, says Scotland YardBritish police investigating Harvey Weinstein have received a further allegation of sexual assault after an 11th woman came forward.Scotland Yard said the latest allegation was received on 16 August after a woman alleged she was assaulted at an ?unknown location in the early 1990s?. Continue reading...
  • post The Little Stranger review ? Ruth Wilson shines in mournful ghost story - 30 August
  • Death and decline haunt postwar Britain as Sarah Waters? novel is brought to deliciously sinister life by Lenny AbrahamsonThe haunts of childhood are revisited in this oppressively macabre ghost story, set in the miserable austerity of late-40s Britain and in some ways a metaphor for the nation?s complex sense of sacrificial loss. Screenwriter Lucinda Coxon has adapted the 2009 novel by Sarah Waters and Lenny Abrahamson directs, bringing to it the sense of enclosing dread and claustrophobic dysfunction familiar from his previous picture, the abduction-abuse nightmare Room. The Little Stranger is fluently made and really well acted, particularly by Ruth Wilson, though maybe a bit too constrained by period-movie prestige to be properly scary.Domhnall Gleeson plays Faraday, a young Warwickshire country doctor: first name unmentioned, second name perhaps an allusion to the famous scientist, given his belief in electric-current massage for pain-relief and his non-belief in ghosts. He has a ramrod-straight bearing, a clipped moustache and equally clipped manner of speaking, very different from the relaxed, worldly manner of his fellow medics. Gleeson?s performance suggests he?s affecting a severe professionalism to cover up his lowly origins. Continue reading...
  • post Irish famine film Black 47 wins over the critics - 17 September
  • Revenge thriller sidesteps pitfall of bleak subject-matter to become local box-office hitFilmmakers have long steered clear of the Irish famine, a trauma of starvation, poverty and suffering that remains a sacred national topic. It seemed too bleak, too depressing, too fraught ? get a historical detail wrong and you risked accusations of insensitivity and exploitation.Now, 170 years after a million people died and more than a million emigrated, comes Black 47, a big-screen blockbuster that uses the famine as a western-style revenge thriller. There are lots of muskets, explosions and horse chases, the lead actors are Australian, and many of the interiors were shot in Luxembourg. Continue reading...
  • post Toronto 2018 roundup: popcorn, syrup and a convict in space - 15 September
  • While Steve McQueen and Barry Jenkins led the hype for Oscars, it was veteran director Claire Denis?s bizarre sci-fi High Life that really caught the eyeThe Toronto international film festival is an increasingly glitzy affair, with enough world premieres from celebrated auteurs to have even casual moviegoers frothing at the mouth ? and critics positively weak at the knees. Courting the sweet spot between art house and mainstream, it?s a prime destination for Oscar contenders opening on the festival circuit (taking place just after Venice and the prestigious though less well-known Telluride). Distribution deals are made in high-rise hotels, and celebrities roam the streets like civilians.The festival may be a hype machine, but the hype itself is as fragile as a bubblegum balloon. Praise swelled around Steve McQueen?s Widows, a wildly entertaining female-led crime thriller co-written by the director with the author of Gone Girl, Gillian Flynn, and set on the mean streets of Chicago?s South Side. Viola Davis is Veronica, widow of Liam Neeson?s criminal Harry Rawlings and inheritor of a sizable debt in the wake of his last, bungled job. McQueen?s previous three films were elegant and sombre, and interested in how bodies do and don?t yield to violence inflicted by the self, society and the state. The altogether lighter, slighter Widows feels like a sharp left turn: the artist-director has made an almost trashy popcorn movie with a sly sense of humour, indulging in adrenaline-pumping, car-chase set pieces and soapy parodies of seedy politicians. It?s a little top heavy and rushes its conclusion, but it?s exciting to see McQueen having so much fun. Continue reading...
  • post Boy Erased review ? plodding gay conversion drama lacks power - 12 September
  • Strong performances from Lucas Hedges and Nicole Kidman aren?t enough to bring a disappointingly pedestrian tale to lifeThe isolating process of becoming aware of one?s sexuality, being forced by societal constraints to deny it and then finally dealing with the often difficult after-effects that follow coming out, or being forced out, can be deeply traumatic and difficult to explain to those who haven?t endured it themselves. In Boy Erased, this experience is brought to the screen within a particularly harrowing framework, based on the memoir from Garrard Conley. Related: Red Joan review ? Judi Dench's 'granny spy' brings OAP to the KGB Continue reading...
  • post Red Joan review ? Judi Dench's 'granny spy' brings OAP to the KGB - 12 September
  • Dench is a pensioner pulled up for her wartime sympathies in a stodgy espionage drama that can?t disguise its mediocrity?No one suspects us because we?re women,? smiles one feminine conspirator to another in Trevor Nunn?s wartime spy drama Red Joan. Never mind all the espionage and atomic physics, this movie is really about the dangers of underestimating women. Our Joan is patronised in two different eras of her life, both as the pensioner charged with treason and as a demure Cambridge scientist in the 1940s, who slips nuclear secrets to the Soviets on the sly.The older Joan, played all too briefly by Judi Dench, is a retired and softly spoken librarian apparently engrossed in watercolours and gardening. Her friends, neighbours and even her adult sonare flabbergasted when the police come knocking. Surely the old dear can?t have snow on her boots? These dopes haven?t clocked her Che Guevara coffee mug. As the police interrogate her, flashbacks take us back to her youth as a susceptible student, singled out by conniving communists at a screening of Battleship Potemkin. Continue reading...
  • post The Old Man and the Gun review ? Redford radiates swagger and class - 12 September
  • The film feels like a homage to Redford, who will surely earn a final best actor Oscar nomination for his performanceRobert Redford?s career ends not with a bang but a caper, the sort that he might have romped through half a century ago. Reportedly Redford?s final film, The Old Man and the Gun will surely earn the the 82-year-old one final best actor Oscar nomination for a performance of immense swagger and class.It?s directed by David Lowery, who is fast gaining a reputation as one of the harder-to-pin down talents currently working in Hollywood. Anyone who struggled with Lowery?s last film, the peculiar metaphysical drama A Ghost Story, might expect something similarly chewy this time around. But he was also responsible for a faithful recent remake of Disney?s Pete?s Dragon (which also featured Redford), and here creates a film that cleaves so closely to the aesthetic of 60s/early 70s Hollywood that it might as well be pickled in aspic. Continue reading...

* CinemaBlend

* Guardian - Film

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