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Carina - The Fraternity Brothers - Carina (Vinyl)

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Amazon Drive Cloud storage from Amazon. Shopbop Designer Fashion Brands. Warehouse Deals Open-Box Discounts. The first film is a treasury of silliness, crammed with one-liners, absurd visual gags and defiantly dead-pan performances. But then, it did still have the full Airplane!

The two sequels, while not as packed with goodness, still provide at least 5 of your 5 recommended helpless giggles of the day. And in the words of Frank Drebin, "I like my sex the way I play basketball, one on one with as little dribbling as possible. The third entry, which still lands some zingers but feels more formulaic and less sharp than the previous two. Returning from a music break, the presenter said, "Nice beaver! Made our day. Now, let's grab a bite to eat. Revenge is a dish best served cold, say the Klingons, but the Koreans might disagree.

Park Chan-Wook's first film in this loose trilogy suggests that vengeance is a dish best not served at all, since it can lead to the death of everyone who gets involved in it.

The second sees a rather more elaborate - and much longer-term - plan of revenge similarly backfire, with arguably even ickier consequences than the first. And the third, while boasting a sort-of happy ending, sees an uncomfortable amount of blood spilled along the way and makes it clear that this vengeance lark isn't easy. Any way you look at it, however, these cleverly plotted and twisty-turny thrillers are a worthy addition here, proving that Korean cinema's turning up some of the most interesting films in the world right now - and that it features a lot more octopus eating than the Europeans typically employ.

Probably Lady Vengeance, which lacks the intricate plotting of the other two and spends more time focusing on red eyeshadow. Fun fact: Four octopuses were used to get Oldboy's famous eight-armed scene. Actor Chi Min-Sik is a Buddhist, and said a prayer for each one. The slasher film was pretty much dead and buried in But Wes Craven, who'd spun a post-modern but relatively little-seen twist on it for New Nightmare two years before, managed to single-handedly bring it back to life with this witty deconstruction of the whole genre.

So this time our unstoppable killer who always comes back for one last scare just when you think he - or she - is dead faces victims who know how to survive a horror movie, who don't always run upstairs and who frequently fight back.

The first sequel riffed on the cliches of Part IIs, while the less-successful but still original third instalment got really meta, visiting a sequel movie within the movie. Oooh, our heads are spinning! Scream 3, which isn't as effective as satire and perhaps stretches the willingness to suspend disbelief just a little far. Fun fact: Much more blood was used in Scream 50 gallons than Scream 2 30 gallons or Scream 3 a measly By that measure, the upcoming Scream 4 should be blood-free.

Blade and X-Men had hinted that these superhero movies might be going places, but it was Spider-Man that actually went there. But its huge box-office success was thoroughly earned, director Sam Raimi placing Peter Parker's character front and centre and casting indie star Tobey Maguire rather than some he-manwith Spider-antics taking a secondary - but nonetheless effective place. The sequel, pitting Spidey against Alfred Molina's brilliant Doc Ock, was a further step up, and if the third one tried to cram in too much, at least it gave us Thomas Haden Church's bittersweet take on the Sandman.

Why on Earth anyone thinks this series needs a reboot we'll never know, but these three are first among superheroes for a reason. Spider-Man 3, where a tussle over bad guys between director and studio led to a film overloaded with evildoers and short on focus.

Fun fact: In the first film, Norman Osbourne's presentation to the board opens with the same dialogue as a similar board meeting in The Hudsucker Proxy, which Raimi was a co-writer on. While each of them has come in for schtick from the fans we're looking at you, Spacedthe fact that the Star Wars prequels made this list, and placed this high, suggests that there are those of you out there who love them despite their flaws.

After all, each has at least one stand-out action sequence; each gave us full-on Jedis battling bad guys after twenty years of waiting, and each gave us the chance to revisit the Carina - The Fraternity Brothers - Carina (Vinyl) Wars universe, which was a treat in itself. So let's ignore Jar-Jar, and focus on the Duel of the Fates, and the sight of Yoda drawing his lightsaber with the power of the Force, and Obi-Wan standing on the higher ground.

If you just look at those bits, these are just as good as the originals. The Phantom Menace has the biggest helping of Jar-Jar, but also has that ace lightsaber fight at the end. Attack of the Clones is the most often derided, but has a bit where Yoda gets his 'saber out, and that has to get it bonus points. But while Phantom was the biggest disappointment relative to expectations, Clones still probably edges it overall.

Fun fact: If you look closely during the opening sequence when the second Separatist ship is destroyed, you might spot the kitchen sink that ILM threw into their digital footage. You weren't there at the beginning! You don't know how Carina - The Fraternity Brothers - Carina (Vinyl) it was! Jackson, Carina - The Fraternity Brothers - Carina (Vinyl) Irons. One man.

One building. A handful of terrorists. There's no way Die Hard should be this good. And yet it's a nearly perfect action movie, combining one of history's best underdog heroes with a blast of great action and one of the all-time snarkiest villains. The second one ups the stakes, giving us a crowded airport - and the skies above it - packed with hostages and ready for disaster.

And the third steps it up again, to an entire city, but adds in the least annoying sidekick in history well he is Samuel L.

Jackson and plays a nice twist for good measure. Just think: before this movie Bruce Willis was best known as the romantic lead in Moonlighting. What a difference a white vest and no shoes makes, eh? It's generally considered to be the second film, set at Washington's Dulles airport just before Christmas and featuring a slightly weaker villain than the trilogy's book-ends.

This is all, of course, assuming you don't count Die Hard 4. When we talked to Pirates screenwriter Terry Rossio last year, he was rather irate that the philosophy and plot twists of the Disney series haven't garnered the sort of academic attention that, say, The Matrix did.

And it's certainly true that these intricately structured adventures resemble operatic farces as much as they do traditional summer blockbusters. But in the end, the main reason we love them is because of someone originally conceived as a supporting character, the barmy, brilliant Captain Jack Sparrow.

At World's End, which twists and turns and meanders far too often on its way to the conclusion, with every character betraying every other on their path. Fun fact: While the series is based on one Disneyland ride, there's a reference to another in Dead Man's Chest: on their way to Tia Dalma's house, the crew sail past a shack identical to one in Disney World's Jungle Cruise.

Dutton, Paul McGann. Again, arguably not strictly a trilogy, what's interesting about the first three Alien films is how distinct they are in tone. Ridley Scott's shipbound film is essentially a haunted house movie in space, a claustrophobic, psychological horror. James Cameron's follow-up turns the tone to balls-to-the-wall action, establishing a tough-as-nails cadre of Marines and then giving them an enemy far beyond their capabilities.

And Fincher's film well, he shot it; he didn't edit it and disowned the result sets the Ridley vs. No question: Alien 3, which saw directors come and go through a revolving door and the shooting director, David Fincher, walk out before editing began. Fun fact: Apparently Michael Biehn was paid more for the use of his image early in Alien 3 than he was for his role in Aliens.

Krzysztof Kieslowski's trilogy based on the French tricolor thanks to French financing was intellectually challenging, emotionally satisfying and cinematically ambitious; we haven't seen its like since. Blue the best stars Juliette Binoche as a bereaved wife and follows her attempts to liberate herself from her anguish. White follows the comic adventures of a divorced husband Zamachowski trying to get even with his ruthless wife Julie Delpy. Red returns to the seriousness of Blue with the touching friendship between a retired Judge Trintignant and a model Irene Jacob.

Caracters criss-cross the films, which are united by stunning sumptuous filmmaking all controlled colour palette and virtuoso camera movesZbigniew Preisner's score and that rare thing: three great roles for supremely talented women. While still compelling, White is the slightest of the bunch, lacking the gravitas of the two heavyweight bookends that surround it.

Fun fact: For a close-up of Juliette Binoche allowing a sugar cube to soak up her coffee, Kieslowski demanded the shot last five seconds so he had his assistant director test multiple brands of sugar cubes which took anywhere from 3 to 11 seconds until he found the right one. Made for next to nothing, the first Evil Dead hit our screens with such bloody bravado it was soon hailed as the ultimate in Video Nasties, all red-dyed corn syrup and seriously hammy acting, making up for what it lacked in production values with out-and-out gruelling horror.

It scared the Carina - The Fraternity Brothers - Carina (Vinyl) out of people, and they wanted more. Six years later and Raimi, Campbell and Tapert returned with more of a budget and more buckets of blood, creating what has now come to be regarded as a zombie-movie masterpiece and one of the most quotable films in horror history - nay, in history.

And to complete the set, Raimi had long wanted Ash to get medieval on those deadites' asses and in he got his way, completing the finest horror trilogy ever created with a bigger, barmier finale.

When his hand is trapped in a can, there are books on top of it, including "A Farewell To Arms. There is a difference, you know. Is this all really necessary? The first Matrix film was one of those films, like Star Wars, that seems to change cinema overnight. As Keanu Reeves set out to save humanity from the machines, it spawned a million imitators, a thousand parodies and almost no equals. The sequels delved deep into philosophical themes, and while they're rarely considered the equal of the first instalment, there's no question that the Wachowskis swung for the fences - both in terms of action and theme.

The second film's freeway chase scene, and the third film's attack on Zion, remain benchmarks for big action, and whether you like or loathe the Architect or the ending, the scale of the undertaking is still impressive.

Or as the Architect would say, concordantly the eventuality of the enterprise is inexorably well ambitious. Spider-Man 3, where a tussle over bad guys between director and studio led to a film overloaded with evildoers and short on focus. Fun fact: In the first film, Norman Osbourne's presentation to the board opens with the same dialogue as a similar board meeting in The Hudsucker Proxy, which Raimi was a co-writer on.

While each of them has come in for schtick from the fans we're looking at you, Spacedthe fact that the Star Wars prequels made this list, and placed this high, suggests that there are those of you out there who love them despite their flaws.

After all, each has at least one stand-out action sequence; each gave us full-on Jedis battling bad guys after twenty years of waiting, and each gave us the chance to revisit the Star Wars universe, which was a treat in itself.

So let's ignore Jar-Jar, and focus on the Duel of the Fates, and the sight of Yoda drawing his lightsaber with the power of the Force, and Obi-Wan standing on the higher ground. If you just look at those bits, these are just as good as the originals.

The Phantom Menace has the biggest helping of Jar-Jar, but also has Carina - The Fraternity Brothers - Carina (Vinyl) ace lightsaber fight at the end.

Attack of the Clones is the most often derided, but has a bit where Yoda gets his 'saber out, and that has to get it bonus points. But while Phantom was the biggest disappointment relative to expectations, Clones still probably edges it overall. Fun fact: If you look closely during the opening sequence when the second Separatist ship is destroyed, you might spot the kitchen sink that ILM threw into their digital footage.

You weren't there at the beginning! You don't know how good it was! Jackson, Jeremy Irons. One man. One building. A handful of terrorists. There's no way Die Hard should be this good. And yet it's a nearly perfect action movie, combining one of history's best underdog heroes with a blast of great action and one of the all-time snarkiest villains. The second one ups the stakes, giving us a crowded airport - and the skies above it - packed with hostages and ready for disaster.

And the third steps it up again, to an entire city, but adds in the least annoying sidekick in history well he is Samuel L. Jackson and plays a nice twist for good measure. Just think: before this movie Bruce Willis was best known as the romantic lead in Moonlighting. What a difference a white vest and no shoes makes, eh?

It's generally considered to be the second film, set at Washington's Dulles airport just before Christmas and featuring a slightly weaker villain than the trilogy's book-ends. This is all, of course, assuming you don't count Die Hard 4. When we talked to Pirates screenwriter Terry Rossio last year, he was rather irate that the philosophy and plot twists of the Disney series haven't garnered the sort of academic attention that, say, The Matrix did.

And it's certainly true that these intricately structured adventures resemble operatic farces as much as they do traditional summer blockbusters. But in the end, the main reason we love them is because of someone originally conceived as a supporting character, the barmy, brilliant Captain Jack Sparrow. At World's End, which twists and turns and meanders far too often on its way to the conclusion, with every character betraying every other on their path.

Fun fact: While the series is based on one Disneyland ride, there's a reference to another in Dead Man's Chest: on their way to Tia Dalma's house, the crew sail past a shack identical to one in Disney World's Jungle Cruise.

Dutton, Paul McGann. Again, arguably not strictly a trilogy, what's interesting about the first three Alien films is how distinct they are in tone.

Ridley Scott's shipbound film is essentially a haunted house movie in space, a claustrophobic, psychological horror. James Cameron's follow-up turns the tone to balls-to-the-wall action, establishing a tough-as-nails cadre of Marines and then giving them an enemy far beyond their capabilities.

And Fincher's film well, he shot it; he didn't edit it and disowned the result sets the Ridley vs. No question: Alien 3, which saw directors come and go through a revolving door and the shooting director, David Fincher, walk out before editing began.

Fun fact: Apparently Michael Biehn was paid more for the use of his image early in Alien 3 than he was for his role in Aliens. Krzysztof Kieslowski's trilogy based on the French tricolor thanks to French financing was intellectually challenging, emotionally satisfying and cinematically ambitious; we haven't seen its like since. Blue the best stars Juliette Binoche as a bereaved wife and follows her attempts to liberate herself from her anguish.

White follows the comic adventures of a divorced husband Zamachowski trying to get even with his ruthless wife Julie Delpy. Red returns to the seriousness of Blue with the touching friendship between a retired Judge Trintignant and a model Irene Jacob.

Caracters criss-cross the films, which are united by stunning sumptuous filmmaking all controlled colour palette and virtuoso camera movesZbigniew Preisner's score and that rare thing: three great roles for supremely talented women. While still compelling, White is the slightest of the bunch, lacking the gravitas of the two heavyweight bookends that surround it.

Fun fact: For a close-up of Juliette Binoche allowing a sugar cube to soak up her coffee, Kieslowski demanded the shot last five seconds so he had his assistant director test multiple brands of sugar cubes which took anywhere from 3 to 11 seconds until he found the right one.

Made for next to nothing, the first Evil Dead hit our screens with such bloody bravado it was soon hailed as the ultimate in Video Nasties, all red-dyed corn syrup and seriously hammy acting, making up for what it lacked in production values with out-and-out gruelling horror.

It scared the hell out of people, and they wanted more. Six years later and Raimi, Campbell and Tapert returned with more of a budget and more buckets of blood, creating what has now come to be regarded as a zombie-movie masterpiece and one of the most quotable films in horror history - nay, in history. And to complete the set, Raimi had long wanted Ash to get medieval on those deadites' asses and in he got his way, completing the finest horror trilogy ever created with a bigger, barmier finale.

When his hand is trapped in a can, there are books on top of it, including "A Farewell To Arms. There is a difference, you know. Is this all really necessary? The first Matrix film was one of those films, like Star Wars, that seems to change cinema overnight. As Keanu Reeves set out to save humanity from the machines, it spawned a million imitators, a thousand parodies and almost no equals. The sequels delved deep into philosophical themes, and while they're rarely considered the equal of the first instalment, there's no question that the Wachowskis swung for the fences - both in terms of action and theme.

The second film's freeway chase scene, and the third film's attack on Zion, remain benchmarks for big action, and whether you like or loathe the Architect or the ending, the scale of the undertaking is still impressive. Or as the Architect would say, concordantly the eventuality of the enterprise is inexorably well ambitious.

Opinion varies between the two sequels, but Reloaded is generally considered the weaker of the two. It's probably down to the much-derided rave in Zion.

Fun fact: That bench the Oracle is sitting on at the end of the third film? It has a plaque that reads "In memory of Thomas Anderson". They ripped off the bullet time bit in Deuce Bigalow: Male Gigolo! It's odd to think that Leone never envisioned The Dollars Trilogy as a unified whole, despite Clint's roles, known at times as 'Blondie', 'Joe', and 'The Man With No Name', having the same mannerisms and the same clothes throughout.

But judging by the three films' lasting effect on cinema, they belong together. They gave us, after all, the Spaghetti Western genre, Clint's introduction to the Hollywood A-list, and, perhaps most strikingly of all, Ennio Morricone's flawless music. Clint's gruff attitude, look and tone, with Leone's close-ups, set pieces and threadbare, cheroot-chewing dialogue, together create some of the coolest films ever made, cleverly turning the moralistic Western world of John Wayne on its head and giving us a whole new way of looking at the gunslinging genre.

For A Few Dollars More is the lesser of the three, lacking the tight plotting of the first and third Fistful helped somewhat by ripping off Yojimbo. But it remains an amazing watch, blessed with unforgettable supporting talent in the form of Van Cleef and Klaus Kinski. We suspect this would be higher up the list if purist readers hadn't dismissed it following the release of a fourth film recently. After all, Raiders is pretty much a perfect film in every way; Temple of Doom is an impressively dark film and Last Crusade is arguably the funniest of the three and had Sean Connery and River Phoenix as a bonus.

Indiana Jones himself, failing in his endeavours far more often than he succeeds, is a hero we can believe in - and ladies, he's smart too: check out that tweed and bow-tie combo he wears in class. For years, everyone hated Temple of Doom. Nowadays, you occasionally get people who'll defend that but attack Last Crusade as too cute instead. Either way, you're kinda looking for trouble. Or possibly in tribute to Henry Jones Sr's dog; we're not sure.

Back inMatt Damon wasn't an action star. Hard to believe, right? And yet, his last starring role in a major movie was All The Pretty Horses, and there seemed a very real possibility that Doug Liman's Bourne Identity could fizzle the way that had. But here we are, in a world where Damon broke the critics and box office's neck with his bare hands, stabbing them with a pen and beating them to death with a book.

Astonishingly well-shot action, real-world stakes and a withering contempt for Bond's slickness and womanising combine to give the Noughties an action hero to be proud of. Unusually, the first one is generally considered the weakest - although only in comparison to Paul Greengrass's frantic, frenetic follow-ups.

Fun fact: When Bourne looks in the mirror and says something in foreign at the beginning of The Bourne Identity, he's speaking Dutch. Francis Ford Coppola's epic adaptation of Mario Puzo's equally epic book was a perfect marriage of director and subject. Coming from a large Italian-American family himself, Coppola understood the novel's themes about family, immigration and the American dream on a profound level, and just had to add a soupcon of crime and assassination to bring the mix to boil.

Part II expertly layered past and present in a brilliant expansion and clarification of the world, while Part III, whatever its faults, completes the arc for Michael Corleone Al Pacino as he faces the consequences of the choices he's made and watches the next generation grow up.

Mystic Man - Peter Tosh - Mystic Man (Vinyl, LP, Album), Lars Ulrich On His View Of The Recording - Metallica - Reload The Interview (CD), Rockin Chair - Eric Clapton - Season! (CD), Beyoncé - I Am... Sasha Fierce (CD, Album), Cloud Power - Józef Skrzek - Józefina (Cassette, Album), Home - Mark Bennett (7) - Atlantic Rhyme (CD, Album), Rain - The Beatles - Hey Jude (Vinyl, LP), Waves, Hombre Al Agua - Soda Stereo - Canción Animal (CD, Album), The Unknown Soldier - The Doors - The Best Of The Doors (CD), Rapimento - Sospetto - Quattro Specchi Opachi (CD, Album), Cynthia - Forever Missing You (Vinyl), Various - Blow Up Megamix (CD), Love Rap - Various - Enjoy! (Cassette, Album), Que No Muera El Son

9 thoughts on “Carina - The Fraternity Brothers - Carina (Vinyl)

  1. Sep 27,  · The Silence of the Lambs () Hannibal () Red Dragon () Director. Jonathan Demme, Ridley Scott, Brett Ratner. Starring. Anthony Hopkins, Jodie Foster, Ted Levine, Scott Glenn, Julianne.

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  7. Sep 27,  · The Silence of the Lambs () Hannibal () Red Dragon () Director. Jonathan Demme, Ridley Scott, Brett Ratner. Starring. Anthony Hopkins, Jodie Foster, Ted Levine, Scott Glenn, Julianne.

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