#5921  
Old 11-20-2012, 12:51 AM
Quote:
Originally Posted by someguy View Post

The Dark Knight Rises - 7/10
Bastard. The little batman maffia will be running for you.






40 Year Old Virgin. 8/10 Nice to see again after a nice 4 year break.
  #5922  
Old 11-20-2012, 06:16 AM
Take Shelter

8.5/10
  #5923  
Old 11-20-2012, 08:56 AM
Hero - Hero is a great film that takes place in ancient China. The warring factions all seek to assassinate the most powerful ruler, the ruler of Qin. When a nobody from Qin rises up and defeats three of Qin's most powerful enemy assassins (something the emperor himself could not do), he is summoned to the temple so that the Qin warlord can lean how this came to be.

First off, the cinematography is phenomenal throughout this film. There are beautiful shots of wide open landscapes, with a great use of contrasting colors as a lone warrior on their horse gallops across the desolate sands. Every scene is so rich in color, it's like a dessert bar for your eyes. The scenes composing of huge imperial armies are magnificent. The battle between Flying Snow and Moon has to be one of the most beautiful fight scenes I have ever scene.

The choreography is amazing. Even though I don't prefer wire combat, I still enjoyed this. Would I have been much happier with more realistic choreography? Yes. But it does help create some very artistic fight scenes.

The one aspect of Hero that annoys me slightly is the plot. At times it can be a tad confusing. Like why would the emperor sit and visualize the fight between Nameless and Broken Sword after Snow's death? I think the film may have suffered from a bit too many action sequences, and could have benefited from some well written dialogue.

8/10
  #5924  
Old 11-20-2012, 04:48 PM


9/10
  #5925  
Old 11-20-2012, 04:48 PM


Breaking Dawn part 2

Won't cinema be a duller place without this? It's not the best twilight film, it's still too saggy in the middle, but there is no way I could hate a film with that Michael Sheen performance in it and that plot twist. Only twilight could have possibly thought they could get away with it. And they did.

7/10
  #5926  
Old 11-20-2012, 09:45 PM
Vertigo - 8/10
The Shark Is Still Working - 9/10
  #5927  
Old 11-20-2012, 09:45 PM
See No Evil - A solid thriller in which a woman is blinded in an accident and returns home to find a madman has been to her house. A lot of the shots were very well done and Mia Farrow was the highlight in the lead role. The story wasn't terribly complex or suspenseful but I did enjoy seeing how it all turned out. 7/10

The War Bride (2001) - A woman moves in with her new husbands family in Canada while he is at war and has difficulty adjusting. Anna Friel was adorable in the lead role. The rest of the cast wasn't great but I did like the last half hour or so of the film. 6/10
  #5928  
Old 11-21-2012, 12:36 AM
Had an Evil Dead marathon with some buddies of mine. These films never get old. Sam Raimi's camera work is phenomenal. A few friends of mine had never seen the movies, so it was great seeing their reaction.

If I had to list the movies in preference, first would be Evil Dead II, Army of Darkness, and The Evil Dead. However, my opinions have changed nearly every time I've watched these films.
  #5929  
Old 11-21-2012, 11:40 AM


Michael Dowse’s Goon is the type of movie that you’ve heard about, never was able to see it, but catch it on one night and end up watching it all the way through. This nothing inherently special about this sports comedy, it doesn’t change the game in any sort of way, but damn it if it isn’t a ton of fun. Great characters (for the most part), a simple storyline, and some surprisingly tender hearted moments mixed with the hilarious ones, Goon is the type of hockey film that fans of the sport will love, and those who don’t will walk away with something they will moderately enjoy

The film deals with the role of semi-pro hockey enforcers, with Sean William Scott’s Doug Glatt being the focus of the film. A nice guy that can throw down in a fight, Glatt gets called up into the semi-pro hockey league with his sole purpose in being on the ice and beating the hell out of players that try to take out his superior teammates. If there is a heart and soul to this film, it’s definitely Scott’s performance as Doug. He brings a good natured, simple-minded quality to the character, always giving off a nice guy attitude that can turn into a bloodthirsty badass at the drop of a hat. He knows he’s terrible at skating and can’t play hockey well, but he knows how to fight so that’s what he is going to do.

But while Scott has the solid “nice guy” hook in this hockey film, writers Jay Baruchel (who also has a role as Doug’s best friend) and Evan Goldberg throws Glatt in wih a a rag-tag group of underdog hockey players in the Halifax Highlanders. Every actor brings something to the table as a member of the team, cementing their own personalities into the group and bringing out some comedic moments. There is one character that goes down the “jealous player” plot line that we’ve seen in a bunch of other movies, but that type of plot line is so typical in this type of film that it isn’t really much of hindrance.

There’s even a sweet romance in the form of Allison Pill that works well in the context of the story, mostly due to Scott and Pill throwing in some solid chemistry in the proceedings. It’s a jaded type of romance that occasionally falls in those typical tropes, but with enough edge to make it it’s own type of thing.

As for the “big bad” in this hockey film, Live Schreiber brings it as Ross Rhea, another hockey enforcer who is about to retire from the game. The film never depicts Rhea as an out-and-out villain, just a guy doing what he’s good at, like Glatt. Baruchel and Goldberg handle the eventual confrontation between Glatt and Rhea much like Michael Heat, separating the actors until that ne confrontation (also in a coffee shop) that lets the audience know that they went they meet again, sparks are going to fly.

If there’s one weak link in the film, it’s probably Baruchel as Doug’s best friend Pat. I can see what Baruchel was trying to do in the role, as his previous roles are more in line with the nebbish dorky guy. But, there’s playing a crazy comedic role and then there’s trying to hard, and Baruchel is just trying too hard. He puts everything on at 11, even the smaller moments where he’s being encouraging to Scott’s Doug. There are actors who play these roles but never go the polar extreme of the character’s personality, only finding some sort of middle ground that makes them endearingly annoying, and Baruchel should’ve tried to find something in that.

Other than that, Goon is a fairly solid sports comedy that goes along the typical plot points, but there’s enough energy and fun in where the plot is going that you won’t seem to care. It’s endearing, funny, and a perfectly watchable film to catch on Netflix or cable.

7/10
  #5930  
Old 11-21-2012, 08:21 PM
Safe House



A prime example of a great premise by way of standard execution. Denzel Washington basically plays the Russell Crowe role in a version of 3:10 to Yuma that collided with a Bourne-style spy thriller along the way. The action sequences are entertaining and aren’t overencumbered with shaky-cam hysterics that most directors find a way to fuck them up with, reminding me of Tony Scott’s Man on Fire without the ridiculous excess of style. If you wanted to even call it that. But I found the most interesting scenes to be – surprise surprise – between Denzel and Ryan Reynolds as Denzel’s rogue fugitive plays mind games with the rookie. You’ve seen him do it before to Ethan Hawke in Training Day, but that shit never gets old, trust me. When will these lily white boyscouts learn? Denzel owns them. Period. Anyway, I had a good time. Not a particularly memorable one, but the fight scene with Reynolds and neo-RoboCop Joel Kinnaman rivals some of the best hand to hand combat in the Bourne series. Brutal, creative, effective.

-> 6/10
  #5931  
Old 11-21-2012, 09:50 PM
Things to Come (1936) - Based on an H.G. Wells story this film tells the tale of the effect war will have on mankind. A little heavy handed at times but there are still some fine scenes with an intriguing story. 6/10

After Tonight with Constance Bennett - A Russian spy tries to evade German intelligence. One such officer falls in love with her without realizing who she actually is. Bennett was the only one that gave a decent performance. The rest were amateurish and the story wasn't as enthralling as it should have been. 5/10
  #5932  
Old 11-22-2012, 01:45 AM
Quote:
Originally Posted by Mr.HyDe807 View Post


Michael Dowse’s Goon is the type of movie that you’ve heard about, never was able to see it, but catch it on one night and end up watching it all the way through. This nothing inherently special about this sports comedy, it doesn’t change the game in any sort of way, but damn it if it isn’t a ton of fun. Great characters (for the most part), a simple storyline, and some surprisingly tender hearted moments mixed with the hilarious ones, Goon is the type of hockey film that fans of the sport will love, and those who don’t will walk away with something they will moderately enjoy

The film deals with the role of semi-pro hockey enforcers, with Sean William Scott’s Doug Glatt being the focus of the film. A nice guy that can throw down in a fight, Glatt gets called up into the semi-pro hockey league with his sole purpose in being on the ice and beating the hell out of players that try to take out his superior teammates. If there is a heart and soul to this film, it’s definitely Scott’s performance as Doug. He brings a good natured, simple-minded quality to the character, always giving off a nice guy attitude that can turn into a bloodthirsty badass at the drop of a hat. He knows he’s terrible at skating and can’t play hockey well, but he knows how to fight so that’s what he is going to do.

But while Scott has the solid “nice guy” hook in this hockey film, writers Jay Baruchel (who also has a role as Doug’s best friend) and Evan Goldberg throws Glatt in wih a a rag-tag group of underdog hockey players in the Halifax Highlanders. Every actor brings something to the table as a member of the team, cementing their own personalities into the group and bringing out some comedic moments. There is one character that goes down the “jealous player” plot line that we’ve seen in a bunch of other movies, but that type of plot line is so typical in this type of film that it isn’t really much of hindrance.

There’s even a sweet romance in the form of Allison Pill that works well in the context of the story, mostly due to Scott and Pill throwing in some solid chemistry in the proceedings. It’s a jaded type of romance that occasionally falls in those typical tropes, but with enough edge to make it it’s own type of thing.

As for the “big bad” in this hockey film, Live Schreiber brings it as Ross Rhea, another hockey enforcer who is about to retire from the game. The film never depicts Rhea as an out-and-out villain, just a guy doing what he’s good at, like Glatt. Baruchel and Goldberg handle the eventual confrontation between Glatt and Rhea much like Michael Heat, separating the actors until that ne confrontation (also in a coffee shop) that lets the audience know that they went they meet again, sparks are going to fly.

If there’s one weak link in the film, it’s probably Baruchel as Doug’s best friend Pat. I can see what Baruchel was trying to do in the role, as his previous roles are more in line with the nebbish dorky guy. But, there’s playing a crazy comedic role and then there’s trying to hard, and Baruchel is just trying too hard. He puts everything on at 11, even the smaller moments where he’s being encouraging to Scott’s Doug. There are actors who play these roles but never go the polar extreme of the character’s personality, only finding some sort of middle ground that makes them endearingly annoying, and Baruchel should’ve tried to find something in that.

Other than that, Goon is a fairly solid sports comedy that goes along the typical plot points, but there’s enough energy and fun in where the plot is going that you won’t seem to care. It’s endearing, funny, and a perfectly watchable film to catch on Netflix or cable.

7/10
Goon is not better than Slapshot but it's an entertainig movie ... 7/10 is about right !
  #5933  
Old 11-22-2012, 07:38 AM
Obsession - 7/10
  #5934  
Old 11-22-2012, 03:16 PM
Skyfall (8/10)
  #5935  
Old 11-22-2012, 05:34 PM
Amistad (Steven Spielberg, 1997)

Watched as part of my research project into slavery (any other movie/documentary suggestions would be welcome by the way fellow schmoes), also to tick another one off Spielberg's filmography. The final act was lamer than the first two and it's a little too Spielbergy in some places, but I think it's a very good film nonetheless, wonderful performance from Djimon Hounsou, considering its more or less his film debut.
7/10
  #5936  
Old 11-23-2012, 12:55 AM
Looper (2012)



Good premise turned into a Terminatoresque storyline. Entertaining movie that was too much hyped.

7.5/10
  #5937  
Old 11-23-2012, 07:53 AM
Playing some catch up here...

Sword Of The Beast - 9/10

High On Crack Street - 9/10

House (1977) - 8/10

Billy The Kid (2007) - 9/10
  #5938  
Old 11-23-2012, 04:01 PM

Lincoln(2012)-9/10

Last edited by Puck Bond; 11-23-2012 at 04:10 PM..
  #5939  
Old 11-23-2012, 07:17 PM
Looper - 6.5/10

Well-made but I was mostly unimpressed by it. Didn't particularly care for anyone in the film, and the climax was sort of explicitly laid out in a way that didn't work for me. Contender for one of the most overrated films of the year.

Silver Linings Playbook - 7/10

A total crowd pleaser, but with the David O. Russell twist of having its characters be severely fucked up people. I can't really fault the film too much, it did what it wanted to do quite well (my favourite thing was Russell's use of an Evil Dead styled tracking shot whenever someone encountered Pat). I had a good time, but I didn't fall head over heels for it.
  #5940  
Old 11-23-2012, 07:23 PM
Quote:
Originally Posted by someguy View Post
Silver Linings Playbook - 7/10

A total crowd pleaser, but with the David O. Russell twist of having its characters be severely fucked up people. I can't really fault the film too much, it did what it wanted to do quite well (my favourite thing was Russell's use of an Evil Dead styled tracking shot whenever someone encountered Pat). I had a good time, but I didn't fall head over heels for it.
Surprised you liked this one. Didn't seem like your kind of thing. Glad to hear you enjoyed it.

Anyway, I watched Chungking Express for the first time, which I loved. Some of the imagery in that movie... wow. Also loved the bit at the end when one of the workers was like, "Cop No. 633 is a smooth operator!" In context, it was a great little moment.

I also watched Fincher's The Game, which I hadn't seen in probably a decade. It's pretty batshit, but very enjoyable and extremely well-crafted.
  #5941  
Old 11-23-2012, 07:39 PM
Quote:
Originally Posted by Bourne101 View Post
Surprised you liked this one. Didn't seem like your kind of thing. Glad to hear you enjoyed it.
I like David O. Russell. With this and The Fighter he's kind of shown himself to be the type of director that can tweak genre cliches enough to make them feel fresh again. SLP is definitely predictable and follows the usual beats of a romantic comedy for the most part, but Russell (and the cast) is talented enough to elevate the material into something enjoyable.
  #5942  
Old 11-23-2012, 09:22 PM
The Majestic



A fantastic Jim Carrey performance aside, Frank Darabont really missed the mark with this love letter to the classics set against the backdrop of the 1950’s Hollywood blacklist. I understand it was supposed to be Darabont’s ode to the feel-good films of Capra, but it feels more like it was made specifically to spite Academy voters who denied him the prize for Shawshank. Like “Fine, if you want manipulative tripe, I’ll give you manipulative tripe. I’ll feed you so much you’ll be exploding all over the wall… fuckers…”. As such, it’s way too long by at least a half hour (and probably more, given how predictable it all is), and it never feels entirely genuine. It’s as manufactured a piece of Hollywood commercialism as a Transformers movie, only it’s not blowing shit up and spouting one-liners. Too hokey by a half mile. It’s not a total missed opportunity, though. Along with Carrey, Martin Landau gives one of his strongest supporting performances since his Oscar winner in Ed Wood.

-> 5/10
  #5943  
Old 11-23-2012, 09:22 PM
The Killing Of A Chinese Bookie - 9/10

WOW! Loving my little run of Criterion releases that I'm on. Watching Hanzo The Razor: Sword Of Justice right now and it's such an intriguing, unique film. Definitely haven't seen very many like it...
  #5944  
Old 11-23-2012, 10:47 PM
In Good Company - Dennis Quaid is probably the best part of the film as an ad executive who is demoted and discovers his young new boss is dating his daughter. The film wasn't really funny but there were a few scenes that made me smile. 6/10

Before I get to the other films I saw today I have a confession to make. I've only seen one Bond film in my entire life that being Goldfinger (two if you count the spoof Casino Royale starring David Niven.) I know. I should be ashamed of myself. I aim to remedy that by starting to watch at least one Bond film a day until I either finish or I just get bored of the whole thing.

Dr. No - A pretty good start to the series. There wasn't as much action as I expected until the end but I did like the story. Plus Ursula Andress in that bikini can make up for a lot. 8/10

From Russia With Love - This is more like what I thought a Bond film would be like. The fight between Connery and Robert Shaw was great and I really liked the guy that played Ali Kerim. The end may have been a bit anticlimactic after everything that happened prior to it but still a damn good film. 8/10
  #5945  
Old 11-23-2012, 11:27 PM
The Amazing Spider-man - As we all know, this is a reboot of the Spider-man movie franchise starring Andrew Garfield as Peter Parker, and it follows the timeline in which Peter first falls in love with Gwen Stacey (Emma Stone).
First off, I thought Andrew Garfield played a great new age Peter Parker. He felt like a more realistic trendy teenager, but he still had that nerdy personality that we expect Peter to have.
The special effects were good, pretty much what you'd expect from a big budget Marvel movie. I think the film did a great job adapting the comics to the big screen. You got everything from the web canisters that fans of the comic books know all about, to some quality witty one liners from the masked web slinger. Martin Sheen was really good as Uncle Ben, he probably had the best performance in the entire film.
I think the movie did suffer a bit from pace. A lot of the film felt rushed, especially the development of Lizard. At first his motives were pretty unclear, and it really caused me not to really care about the character at all. The film kind of jumped around with Peter trying to deal with his new found abilities, tracking down Uncle Ben's killer, trying to further his relationship with Gwen Stacey, and stopping Dr. Connors. I think the film could have benefited from a bit more focus. I'm sure The Amazing Spider-man 2 will rectify this as the stage has in a sense been set now.
Overall I thought the movie was good. I wouldn't say it was better than Spider-man 2, but I thought it was certainly better than Spider-man and Spider-man 3.

7.5/10
  #5946  
Old 11-24-2012, 02:07 AM
Hanzo The Razor: Sword Of Justice - 8/10

-What a perverted, yet stylish and oddly intriguing film...
  #5947  
Old 11-24-2012, 07:47 AM

Safety Not Guaranteed - *** 1/2

Absolutely one of my favorite movies of the year so far! Loved every minute of it.
  #5948  
Old 11-24-2012, 07:56 AM
Skyfall [2012]



Enjoyable yet convulsed to fit the canon.... Moneypenny orly ? The Macau scenes were pure eye-candy tho and the aging JB angle was nice. Anyway i don't want perfection from the series , i want a solid spy movie and it still delivered !

8/10
  #5949  
Old 11-24-2012, 10:03 AM



I hadn't watched this movie since it's initial release. It's a fun action movie with a thin plot but a great cast. It's over the top and cheesy at times.

7/10
  #5950  
Old 11-24-2012, 12:13 PM


Beasts of the Southern Wild - 5/10

Ignatiy Vishnevetsky's review sums things up quite nicely for me (FEMA and Katrina references aside) so I will lazily paste it here.

Quote:
Benh Zeitlin's faux-naif debut feature Beasts of the Southern Wild trades in quasi-folkloric whimsy, fantastical contraptions, and a very slick and deliberate sort of visual roughness. Shot and cut like one of Weiden + Kennedy's pseudo-populist Levi's ads (with several apparent borrowings from a 2009 commercial directed for the firm by Cary Fukunaga, who worked on Zeitlin's short Glory at Sea the year before), it looks and moves like an ad agency creative's idea of an American fairy tale. It's not without its pleasures: a uniformly strong cast of non-professionals, clever Emir Kusturica-aping production design, a pretty good scene set in a waterfront brothel, and a damn fine opening title card. (Also, on a more basic level, I appreciate Zeitlin's apparent fetish for women's thighs.) Still, the language Beasts of the Southern Wild speaks isn't really the language of cinema—it's the language of cinema as it's been co-opted by smart, arty advertising in the last two decades, and the film's damning central flaw has to do with what exactly Zeitlin and his associates are trying to sell.

Beasts is set in the Bathtub, a fictional, cutesy-poo impoverished rural community in Louisiana, and is told mostly from the perspective of Hushpuppy (Quvenzhané Wallis), a six-year old who lives under the extremely lax supervision of her irritable, alcoholic father Wink (Dwight Henry). Hushpuppy also narrates the film, an effect that's meant to recall Linda Manz's voice-over in Days of Heaven but more often than not recalls Kids Say the Darnedest Things. Over the course of the film, the Bathtub gets flooded in a cataclysmic storm that resembles Hurricane Katrina (but isn't Hurricane Katrina), and the community's holdouts—including Hushpuppy and Wink, who is dying of some vague illness—are forcibly evacuated by government aid workers.

This is the big reveal, where Beasts of the Southern Wild finally unveils its central theme / product, complete with slogan ("I gotta take care of mine"). The people of the Bathtub don't need outside help; their community is enough for them to get by. (Note: Beasts provides absolutely no sense of the Bathtub as a functioning community; all we learn is that its residents enjoy fireworks and getting drunk.) They march triumphantly together to the sound of Zeitlin and Dan Romer's cloying, grating indie score.

Here is that old American self-sufficiency, that "freedom to be free" and live your own way nonsense that it also hawked by the Levi's ads the film so often resembles ("Go Work," the commercials say—though not at Levi's, of course, since the company moved all of its manufacturing to cheaper, less-regulated places two decades ago). The problem is that the Bathtub and its people—every one of them well-acted but underwritten—are not self-sufficient; the only right they gain by heroically refusing outside assistance is the right to be poor. (Note: Zeitlin is not poor.)

Beasts of the Southern Wild is selling a fantasy, though it's not a fantasy about a little girl who cooks her dinners with a blowtorch or about magical alligator meat or friendly tugboat captains who collect fried chicken wrappers or prehistoric creatures emerging from Arctic ice. It's a fantasy of Hurricane Katrina—the imagery of which Beasts appropriates whenever it's convenient—as a natural disaster that brought out the best in people, rather than a man-made catastrophe that revealed the worst aspects of a society. Ironically, the film's FEMA stand-ins seem to be reasonably good at their jobs; it's the Bathtub's residents' decision to weather the storm and then later to return without aid. Beasts pretends to be celebrating gumption and resolve, but what it's ultimately selling is stubbornness and isolationism. There is a word for films like this: bullshit.
In short, fuck this movie
  #5951  
Old 11-24-2012, 03:44 PM
Scent of a Woman
  #5952  
Old 11-24-2012, 05:21 PM
Martha Marcy May Marlene

6/10
  #5953  
Old 11-24-2012, 06:06 PM
Ripper; Letter From Hell - A crappy slasher that only got more nonsensical as it went on. Sure there are plenty of hot girls but there are much better films with plenty of eye candy to watch. 2/10

Goldfinger - Just a fantastic Bond film with a few iconic scenes. This is Connery at his best and he has plenty of help along with a great story. 9/10

Thunderball - I could have done without so many underwater scenes. The story wasn't as good as the past couple of Bond films but there were some exciting fights and Claudine Auger is probably one of the hottest Bond girls. 7/10
  #5954  
Old 11-24-2012, 09:55 PM
The Fog (original)

6.5/10


Following

8/10

a clever movie with an ending you won't see coming
  #5955  
Old 11-24-2012, 10:12 PM
Flight - 8/10
  #5956  
Old 11-25-2012, 01:15 AM
Chain Reaction (1996)

I remember seeing the trailer for this film way back in 96 at the cinema. It looked really quite cool and exciting, Reeves was flying high at the time and it boasted some snazzy CGI, talk about deceptive!.

The whole film seemed to be centred around one sequence. That sequence being the huge explosion that occurs near the start and wipes out a vast area of Chicago, nuclear in appearance. Now this was back in the days when CGI was still a newish weapon and big flashy destructive sequences like this were looked upon as impressive and breaking the barrier.

Looking back it is a nice effect but of course its dated and the cracks are showing, but I'm not gonna moan about that. The problem is the rest of the film is really quite dull, visuals are dull, action is dull and the acting is even dull despite a very good cast line up. Reeves is his usual monotone self, Weisz is a complete drip and Freeman now looks pretty cliche in his natty Malcolm X looking 90's suit and hat.

It really does feel like they wanted to show off their CGI destruction sequence so they made an entire film around that one moment. A completely by the numbers action thriller (if you can call it that) that covers every aspect you'd expect from the 'fugitive chase movie book'. Bland, boring, so very very predictable and the films title is one of those meaningless but cool looking/sounding types.
  #5957  
Old 11-25-2012, 01:40 AM

These Amazing Shadows(2011)-8/10
  #5958  
Old 11-25-2012, 08:11 AM
MAJOR LEAGUE - 8/10
This is probably my most favorite sports comedy of all time, and it works well even today. I don't think I'll ever tire of it... as long as I watch it once every 4 years or so.


GOON - 8/10

I have to bump my personal rating of this movie up one notch. I've always loved Scott's performance in this movie, playing an honest, simple-minded and well-meaning person that happens to have a fist of iron. His simplicity is a lot of what makes this movie so fun to watch. Also great, though, is not just how straightforward the story is - which doesn't detract from its main appeal at all - but the build-up to Rhea and Glatt finally making "the big show down" is a fun ride. I think it's a little silly conclusion-wise, but then again... the journey up to that point makes it all worth while.
I must add that Baruchel is annoying as fuck, using course language and pointless pornographic references when it's really not needed at all. What is funny to ME, though, is that I watched it today with six other people who seemed to find his immature childish antics funny, so apparently I'm in the minority in this case.

Last edited by KcMsterpce; 11-25-2012 at 08:16 AM..
  #5959  
Old 11-25-2012, 01:10 PM
Marnie - 6/10
Spellbound - 6/10
  #5960  
Old 11-25-2012, 01:13 PM

7/10


Sex & Lucia 8/10
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