Saturday, 22 October 2016

Jane Hollywood Full Movies News And Box Office

In this article we write a complete information of jane hollywood movie news and box office. In this article we write a list of horer movies missons movies civil war movies based on jungle movies batman movies superman movies Warcraft  movies based on animal movies based on biography drama comedy adventure based on full action movie based on full romance movies based on adventure action and other type of movies details are provide in this article. A good collection of all fantastic movies 2016 are here

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Hollywood Movie Jane Reviews And News:

Gu Gyohwan stands out in Cho Hyunhoon's ambitious debut, pivoting on teenage runaways in the care of a transgender woman.
A disjointed experiment in narrative form that takes the unreliable narrator trope to untenable ends, writer-director Cho Hyunhoon’s Jane is a melodrama about runaways in Seoul and the makeshift families they create in order to survive. Hinging on a hot-button topic in its titular transgender character, the film isn’t about Jane at all, but is really focused on its lying (maybe?) teen runaway and her overactive imagination. A compelling turn by Gu Gyohwan as the title character should stoke interest among LGBT festivals, but after that, Jane is destined for oblivion.

The circular, repetitive story starts with Sohyun (Lee Minji) writing a letter to us (to herself? It’s unclear) about her missing boyfriend Jungho, whom she had been waiting for in a motel. When it becomes clear he’s abandoned her, Sohyun slits her wrist and tries to bleed out in the bathtub. Enter Jane, a guardian angel of sorts (yes, a magical/wise LGBT character), who patches Sohyun up and takes her under her wing in her home. There, Jane serves as den mother to other misfit runaways: Jisu (Lee Juyoung), Dae-po (Park Kangseob) and Jjong-gu (Kim Youngwoo). It’s the home Sohyun never had (we can assume), and she finally feels safe, welcomed and valued. Of course, the happiness ends when Jane suddenly dies (natch) and Sohyun is out on the streets again. Her next “family” isn’t as inclusive, and she’s ostracized, belittled and intimidated — until Jisu, Dae-po and Jjong-gu reappear. Family number two also ends in tragedy, but it raises the question: Which family was real?

From minute one, Jane makes it clear that Sohyun is not to be trusted. She freely admits in the letters she reads from that she “conjured” Jane when she needed her, and that she tends to untruths. Or maybe not. Places and events recycle and people previously on the periphery of Sohyun’s story move to the fore in different iterations of that story. But all of that ultimately feels like a gimmick — a seemingly endless one — that provides no context for Sohyun’s situation. As a character, she’s alternately manipulative, weak, pathetic or frustrating, which would be fine if we knew more about her. Sohyun's (and Lee's) most affecting moment comes when she admits to Dae-po that she "doesn't know how to be with people," the sincerity of that sentiment collapsing when we learn she's spitting out someone else's words. It's a nice moment of introspection that distills the essence of the character.

It doesn’t help that the story is a familiar one, loaded up with all manner of rote miseries seen in street-kid dramas from every corner of the globe: Sohyun’s second family is ruled with the same kind of fear its members fled, a sad irony; life on the streets inevitably leads to prostitution; kindness does you no good; and so on. The one bright light in Jane is Jane. Magical sage clich├ęs aside, Gu’s performance is engaging from the moment we see Jane peeking in Sohyun’s door, and never tips over into mannered femininity. Jane’s nightclub speech about living inauthentically is quietly moving, and ties the film’s themes together. It’s just too little, too late.

As it stands, Jane would make a better short film, with more focus on a single, sad moment in Sohyun’s life rather than a protracted drama that sees her ending up where she began. The feature is in Jane herself, in a thoughtful story about being transgender in Korea, an opportunity Cho missed in favor of dancing between fantasy and reality to no real purpose.

Venue: Busan International Film Festival
Production company: House in Seoul
Cast: Lee Minji, Gu Gyohwan, Lee Juyoung, Park Kangseob, Kim Youngwoo, Lee Sikhyeong
Director-screenwriter: Cho Hyunhoon
Producer: Baek Jaeho
Director of photography: Cho Youngjik
Production designer: Lee Heejung
Costume designer: Yang Hyeonseo
Music: flash flood darlings

In Korean


Not rated, 104 minutes

Ordinary World Full Movies Reviews And News

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Ordinary world 2016 Full Movie Reviews And News:

Green Day's Billie Joe Armstrong plays a former punk rocker turned suburban dad in Lee Kirk's comedy/drama.
Here's a quick way to make yourself feel old: Watch Green Day's Billie Joe Armstrong in his new film in which he plays a former punk rocker turned suburban dad who works in a hardware store and has issues with his father-in-law. Playing like the pilot of a sitcom that could easily star the likes of Matthew Perry, Ordinary World becomes raggedly enjoyable thanks to the unexpected charms of its leading man.

After a prologue establishing the central character as a once cool, young rock musician, the story jumps 20 years ahead, with Perry (Armstrong) living a contented family wife with his lawyer wife Karen (Selma Blair), preteen daughter Salome (Madisyn Shipman), and adorable infant son. He works in a hardware store co-owned with his younger but more mature brother Jake (Chris Messina), who's desperate to buy him out. And he's bummed about nobody remembering his 40th birthday.

An unexpected windfall prompts Perry to impulsively rent the presidential suite at an upscale hotel and throw a party for himself and his friends, including a former bandmate (Fred Armisen) who's still angry that their band's "temporary hiatus" has lasted well over a decade. Perry also runs into an old girlfriend (Judy Greer), now Joan Jett's manager (the legendary rocker makes a cameo appearance), who tries to rekindle their romance.

Its plot hinging on such elements as the party getting slightly too raucous and whether Perry has lost the guitar he's bought for his daughter's upcoming recital, Ordinary World certainly lives up to its title (it also happens to be the name of a song from Green Day's new album, which Armstrong performs acoustically in the film). Its chief amusements stem from watching its notoriously excess-loving star portraying a midlife crisis-suffering dad who says things like "I need a nap" and insists that his friends use coasters.

The rest of the cast — including such estimable actors as Kevin Corrigan, Dallas Roberts, and Brian Baumgartner — provide solid support. But it's Armstrong's engaging turn that makes Ordinary World (formerly titled Geezer) an enjoyable if slight diversion. It certainly signals that the rock star, who presumably doesn't want to die before he gets old, could easily segue into an acting career.

Production: Let It Play, Process Media
Distributor: UPHE Content Group
Cast: Billie Joe Armstrong, Judy Greer, Selma Blair, Dallas Roberts, Chris Messina, Fred Armisen, Brian Baumgartner, Kevin Corrigan
Director/screenwriter: Lee Kirk
Producers: Adam Bonner, Alex A. Ginzburg, Becky Glupczynski, Tony Lee, Tim Perrell
Director of photography: Scott Miller
Production designer: Elizabeth J. Jones
Editor: Stephen Haren
Costume designer: Meghan Kasperlik
Composer: Dickon Hinchliffe
Casting: Dougas Aible, Stephanie Holbrook


Not rated, 86 minutes