Great deal compared to what this set costs on the dawsons creek website. It's full frame but that's the way it was made originally. So I'm fine with that. Strongly recommend it if you're a dawsons creek fan.
Got this at a good price compared to other sites. I was initially concerned about the \"full frame\" version as I wasn't sure what it meant and could not find any description of it. However, all at meant was that the picture was in full 16:9 format.\n\nThis is a good mini-series for it's pure entertainment value. How historically accurate it is I don't really know or care. As with all \"movies\" I am sure that some artistic license was taken in the telling of the story.
There's an old saying: 'I wrote you a long letter because I didn't have time to write a short one.' In the case of Mad Money, I'll write a short review because the movie won't sustain a long one. (It barely sustains itself.)
This movie is absolutely hysterical, in fact, I wonder if it could really be done.\n\nThe only drawback to the DVD is that Closed Captioning is not available. I am hard of hearing and without it I have to turn the volume up.
Life is a struggle, the new film "The Son of No One" makes that explicitly clear. But so is moviemaking, and unfortunately the toil is all too evident in writer-director Dito Montiel's messy, logic-strained third feature.
The series finale was amazing.. it is one of those all around finishing and tying up all the knots sort of movie. It is one that can make you cry and be emotional and yet at the same time be guessing what is going to happen next. It is shocking and a tear jerker at times.
Overall it is one of those romance movie sort of thing that you just have to watch just so you know what happens.. and what things can turn out to be like.
Raises more questions than it answers as it attempts to convince us that a moralistic sniper would torture a sleazy publicist into tears of guilt and remorse over what amounts to a few paltry, venial sins.
Curiously, the film's key drawback --its impassive resolution feels a little too slick -- is arguably indicative of the theme: no matter how much we may think we're peeling back the layers, all we arrive at is another faade.