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A popular segment in this site wherein we dish out our TOP 5 films/ moments/ awesomeness of something or someone.

Rio 2 (Film Review)

'Rio 2' is one of the great examples of how an animated sequel should be, which is rarely made. Retaining the vibrant look of the visuals and musical numbers, while adding effective humor and new characters in between. Okay, I was a bit skeptical of how this movie'll turn out. Sequels from animated movies these days often come pretty bad and lame, but Blue Sky Studios sure learned their lessons with their recent Ice Age movies.The film slightly got to the lame-sequel direction with its final half, but all-in: this is pack of joy and delight. Kids will definitely enjoy this, big time.

The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies (Film Review)

Picking up immediately after ‘The Desolation of Smaug’, ‘The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies’ didn’t take any breath and starts off with Smaug unleashing his wrath over Lake-town after being sent-off by Bilbo and the dwarves. Not really a beginner friendly, the film gives you the impression of what’ll come in the next 40 minutes in this opening—that what comes after is an hour-long clash between the five armies (dwarves, elves, orcs, etc.), and it’s gonna pretty exhausting.

The main issue of the first two ‘Hobbit’ films will have to be the lack of action. This movie answers all those problems since this stands as a two-and-a-half hour climax to this franchise, but does it actually leave an impression?, well not really. I have to be honest with you I didn’t really like this movie, sure enough those parkour moments with Legolas looked cool but everything felt necessary in the first place. Two movies is enough to cram all moments in this trilogy, no need for boring ‘Lord of the Rings’ tie-ins and forced romance.

The movie didn’t get to the actual battle until its 40-minute mark, and always come back to Stephen Fry’s assistant in the last movie, which appears to have a bigger role here. Totally forgot the character’s name, but that dude dragged the movie a lot. The filmmakers tried to make him as the comic relief, but the guy’s never funny. Actually, f**king annoying.
Did anyone forget that the title of this trilogy is “The Hobbit”? Well, because the only Hobbit in this movie got left out and serves as the supporting character. The scenes with Martin Freeman were terrific, and the only memorable thing about the movie is when he’s with Thorin Oakenshield.  Their interaction together felt organic, and Thorin’s arc was better, serving as the emotional core of the movie. 

I’m a tad disappointed to how this film became of, but it’s still a satisfying way to cap off this franchise. ‘The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies’ may not be the best of this trilogy, but no one can argue Legolas is still f***ing awesome!
The geek rates it 7/10!

‘The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies’ is now showing in 3D, HFR 3D, 4D, IMAX 3D and 2D cinemas nationwide from Warner Bros. Pictures.
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'Birdman' Dominates This Year's Awards Season Kick-off

Birdman” or (The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance) opened to rave reviews and has so far dominated this year’s awards season kick-off at the recently concluded Gotham Awards where it won Best Feature (Alejandro Gonzales Iῆárritu) and Best Actor (Michael Keaton). 

 Living up to its hype from early screenings, critics are raving about “Birdman” reaching a virtuous peak at filmmaking saying the film is grand, spectacular, star-powered cinema where Keaton stars as Riggan, an actor who used to play an iconic superhero in the blockbuster franchise ‘Birdman.’   After years of playing the masked superhero, Riggan eventually decides to reinvent himself by starring in a play that he has written and will direct himself for a much artistic higher aspiration.

The movie’s stellar cast include Zach Galifianakis as he plays Jake, Riggan’s best friend who also acts as his lawyer/publicist who produces the play and casts an eclectic mix of known and unknown actors to play Laura (Andrea Riseborough), Leslie (Naomi Watts) and Mike (Edward Norton).  Emma Stone joins the seasoned cast in the movie as Riggan’s daughter who has just been out of rehab and has become his bridge in today’s social-media driven society.   However, with Riggan’s ego and unresolved family issues standing in the way, the task to debut on a stage play becomes more complicated as its debut nears.
Birdman’s” cinematographer Emmanuel Lubezki, shares that the camerawork and editing were manipulated to give the appearance that most of the film is one continuous long take. The screenwriters have also shared that the long take approach was part of Iñárritu's initial idea behind the film although "huge" and "important" people warned them not to write it and shoot it that way.  The camerawork, which depicts most of the film as one continuous take, was met with unanimous acclaim for its execution and usage.
Keaton, on his acceptance speech at the recent Gotham Awards took the opportunity to embrace his comedic chops towards his fellow actors and his past roles - "Thanks! I want to say something about Steve Carell. The courage Steve showed to redo all that plastic surgery and go back to his original nose, says a lot about commitment. My folks at Gotham, feels good to be back home. I don't wanna toot my own horn but when's the last time you saw The Joker or The Penguin causing any problems? I gotta get back to Wayne Manor any minute so let's wrap this up," said Keaton.
Further accolades kept pouring on “Birdman’s” rave reception, Rotten tomatoes reflects an initial 94% positive rating based on 167 reviews where its critical consensus states -"A thrilling leap forward for director Alejandro González Iñárritu, Birdman is an ambitious technical showcase powered by a layered story and outstanding performances from Michael Keaton and Edward Norton."   
 “Birdman” has also been named one of the Top 10 Films of the Year by the National Board of Review where Michael Keaton and Edward Norton, respectively, are winners in the Best Actor and Best Supporting Actor category.  

“Birdman” opens very soon in (Phils.) cinemas this 2015 from 20th Century Fox.

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Final 'Hobbit' Film Opens At No. 1, P72-M In 3 Days!

MANILA – The Philippines bade farewell to Middle-earth with a heartfelt send-off as “The Battle of the Five Armies” – the final film in “The Hobbit” trilogy -- hauled a stunning P72-million opening gross at the nationwide box-office in only three days.

This was announced this week by Francis Soliven, General Manager of Warner Bros. Philippines which locally distributed the film.

Battle” debuted on Friday, Dec. 12 which meant it had only a three-day opening weekend, yet the film managed to overcome this setback and still captured 65 percent of the market for a No.1 bow.
The Peter Jackson-directed saga also established several records, among them the Biggest Opening Day for a Warner Bros. film this year (ahead of “Godzilla”), Biggest Opening Day and Biggest 3-Day-Weekend for a “Hobbit” or “Lord of the Rings” franchise film.

The fantastic opening in the Philippines reflected the film's phenomenal debut at the foreign box office this weekend, picking up a massive $117.6 million in 38 foreign territories, including such major markets as Japan, Russia and Mexico. It opens in the U.S. on Dec. 17 yet.

Among the notable territories, Germany accounted for $19.5 million, the United Kingdom contributed $15.2 million, France added $14.5 million, and Russia amassed $13.4 million, ranking as the biggest Warner Bros. opening ever in the country.

Back in the Philippines, “Battle” reeled off in 296 screens, with SM Mall of Asia garnering for the highest receipts at P3.92-M, followed by SM North EDSA (P3.35-M) and SM Megamall (P3.26-M).
Trinoma clinched the fourth slot with P2.56-M, followed by SM Cebu (P2.21-M), Glorietta 4 (P2-M), SM Aura (P1.75-M), Bonifacio High Street (P1.63-M), Greenbelt 3 (P1.61-M) and Ayala Cebu (P1.59-M).
The 11th to 20th places are occupied by Power Plant (P1.49-M), Gateway (P1.45-M), SM Southmall (P1.34-M), Shang Cineplex (P1.30-M), Alabang Town Center (P1.28-M), SM Clark (P1.23-M), Eastwood (P1.06-M), Theatremall (P1.03-M), Gaisano Davao (P1.01-M) and Newport (P 981,180).
From Academy Award-winning filmmaker Peter Jackson comes “The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies,” the third in a trilogy of films adapting the enduringly popular masterpiece The Hobbit, by J.R.R. Tolkien.

The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies” brings to an epic conclusion the adventures of Bilbo Baggins (Martin Freeman), Thorin Oakenshield (Richard Armitage) and the Company of Dwarves. The Dwarves of Erebor have reclaimed the vast wealth of their homeland, but now must face the consequences of having unleashed the terrifying Dragon, Smaug, upon the defenseless men, women and children of Lake-town.

As he succumbs to dragon-sickness, the King Under the Mountain, Thorin Oakenshield, sacrifices friendship and honor in his search for the legendary Arkenstone. Unable to help Thorin see reason, Bilbo is driven to make a desperate and dangerous choice, not knowing that even greater perils lie ahead. An ancient enemy has returned to Middle-earth. Sauron, the Dark Lord, has sent forth legions of Orcs in a stealth attack upon the Lonely Mountain.
As darkness converges on their escalating conflict, the races of Dwarves, Elves and Men must decide—unite or be destroyed. Bilbo finds himself fighting for his life and the lives of his friends as five great armies go to war.

Now playing across the Philippines in theaters and IMAX®, “The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies” is distributed by Warner Bros. Pictures, a Warner Bros. Entertainment Company.

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The Theory of Everything (Film Review)

James Marsh’s ‘The Theory of Everything’ pits Stephen Hawking in a story we may not be familiar of. The love story between Stephen and Jane Hawking is the main focus of the film, while still labeling it as a biopic, depicting his rise to what he’s famous for. It’s more of a performance film than say, your traditional biopic, because the role of Stephen Hawking requires a whole wide range of talent. And as it may seem, Eddie Redmayne nailed it. Nailed every single bit of it, and I [including the real Hawking himself.] thought I was watching this character onscreen and not an actor.
The brilliance behind Redmayne’s performance is that there’s too much of a demand that is needed to portray such role—with the most part sees him playing with Hawking’s motor neuron disease actions. The best bit of the movie is when he [Stephen Hawking] learned he will never be able to speak again; Redmayne shines here and did a phenomenal job crafting emotions with only eye movements—a sure-fire lock for the Best Actor nomination in every Award show. Another stand-out is Felicity Jones, playing Jane Hawking in the movie.
The chemistry between Redmayne and Jones was terrific. And part of what made this bond so affecting is that the movie never even blinks and went straight-forward with the Hawkings’ first encounter at the party. Right from the start, we got to become attached to them, that when instances occur of choices that might ruin their relationship, you start to feel to them, and wonders the effect of those actions would be.
There would be a lot of criticisms that will surround on its lack of approach unto Hawking’s venture in science because of its focus on the love story. Doesn’t really matter since this is a well-directed movie that got the right emotions to boot, and one of the best performances this year.

The geek rates it 8/10!
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The Lord of the Rings Trilogy (Film Review)

I was 4 years old when my parents got me off my room to see this small film called ‘The Lord of the Rings’ in our small television on tape. At the time, I considered ‘The Sorcerer’s Stone’ as the single greatest movie ever, and the magic brought by that movie changed my childhood and believed that nothing is impossible—“trains taking you to a school of wizards”, anyone? But it wasn’t until I lay my eyes off the first few minutes of ‘The Fellowship of the Ring’, and it shaped the way I am right now. 
The opening alone in ‘Fellowship’ shows the history of the “one ring”, how it came to be and what made it as the powerful ring to rule Middle-earth. And enter Frodo Baggins, a young Hobbit who later in the film possess the “one ring”, and seeks a journey with his companion grouply-referred to as the “fellowship” (comprises of Gandalf, Sam, Gimli, Aragorn, Legolas, Boromir, Merry and Pippin) to Mount Doom—the only place where the ring can be destroyed. Throughout their trip, they are confronted by walking trees, orcs, ghosts, eagles, and a strange-looking creature named Gollum. That’s all I can say, because there’s so much happening at least in one film, which is the reason why each of them spans 3 hours.
Long as it may seem, it didn’t feel like it since like I said, there’s a gargantuan amount of events happening in one scene that you became invested in a story only to find out you just finished a 3-hour film—no, no, no. Let me rephrase that: A 9-hour epic (13 hours if you’re counting the contents from extended edition.).
This movie was so epic that the set-up was already big itself. The scope of this thing was huge; I mean it’s literally a clash of this-and-that and that-and-this. Plus, the action scenes are enthralling. Though the latest “Hobbit” movies loses its edge when it comes to its set pieces (BTW, “Battle of Five Armies” this Friday!) because of its computer-generated effects, ‘LOTR’ though has everything on hands still decided to go practical, using CGI when it desperately need to. This became the reason why it felt more real with its fantasy setting. Can I say I still geek out when Legolas shoot down that elephant in ‘The Two Towers’? Damn, you still should be.
The script is obviously tight-written, and it got the characters very right. How the writers approached their characters, especially those of are just supporting roles made you attached so well, for when something disastrous happened you felt the oomph and emotion running through them. My main complaint, though not really necessary, was the lack of Sam in the ‘The Fellowship of the Ring’. I just wished they played more with him because he is definitely my favorite among the bunch. 
The score by Howard Shore in this film will remain one of my favorites. It’s majestic and added more epic to an extremely epic movie. And the track ‘Concerning Hobbits’ brings that homely vibe that makes you a part of this world, that Hobbiton can become your second-home.  
The performances by the cast were all great, you probably know that already. The ending of ‘The Return Of The King’ is the best way to cap off this trilogy. The most honorable way, I mean. Literally, the ending lasts 20-30 minutes with ending after another. And the funny thing is people would be standing in their seats after holding their pee in for four hours to find out it’s not yet done.  
Perfect and epic in every sense of the word, ‘The Lord Of The Rings’ will be my favorite movie trilogy of all time. If I could only give this an 11 out of a 10, so let’s just go with a 10/10.

And if you’re gonna ask me how I rank the films, I’ll go with “The Fellowship of the Ring’ as my favorite, followed by “The Return of the King” and “The Two Towers”.
See ‘The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies’ this Friday, 12th of December, in 3D, HFR 3D, IMAX 3D, and 2D cinemas nationwide from Warner Bros. Pictures! So buy your tickets now before you end up being thrown into Mordor.

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Boyhood (Film Review)

On one of the most intimate cinematic experience I had this year, ‘Boyhood’ pulled off the greatest magic trick than any other film attempted—Making the audience believe they’ve spent 12 years with a boy in the span of three hours.  The wonder behind this is not just of the story unfolded on-screen, but the amazing approach that has been done making this movie: Shooting it from the summer of 2002 up until 2013 to document a man from childhood to adulthood. It’s crazy. 

The danger that could potentially happen on the making of the movie was if one of the main actors got killed during production. Though a lot of you might say they can re-cast him/her, well this is just a single film; and the presence of other guy shoeing in for the original actor will definitely took audiences away from the movie. This leads to what I absolutely loved about this film that despite its lengthy running, which is very long for my attention span, it didn’t felt like it. And I if Director Richard Linklater could make this as 12 hours, I wouldn’t complain.
An epic through scope and background, it is a very emotional film narratively. But the emotional part didn’t happen until the movie’s final moments, wherein the chain of events in its first 2 hours make sense and you start to reflect on it. And just to witness Patricia Arquette (the kid’s Mom in the movie) burst into emotion because Ellar Coltrane is being sent off to college is just heartbreaking. Because you grew up with him, and you’re too attached that when all of a sudden he leaves you, those years felt it just go by. 
Aside from the film’s hero, Mason, the story arc between its side characters were also terrific. Ethan Hawke and Patricia Arquette were amazing in this movie, their performances didn’t felt like movie performance, but as of what you would see in real life. Their approach and commitment to this project was a bold move, and I am already expecting Oscar nods from them next year. Ellar Coltrane and Lorelei Linklater (who is the director’s daughter) has improved their acting from year to year, which is also great.
‘Boyhood’ is a fantastic movie. I couldn’t recommend this more, because this is a once-in-a-century film that’ll change your outlook on life itself. To paraphrase the film's last line: "this movie will seize you."

The geek rates it 10/10.

‘Boyhood’ is now showing in selected cinemas nationwide, and locally distributed by United International Pictures! 
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Exodus: Gods And Kings (Film Review)

We really need another one, do we? I kept asking myself this question and it haunts me over and over as I watch Ridley Scott unfolds the story of Hebrews and their escape to Egyptian captivity in 'Exodus: Gods And Kings'. We have seen this story being exhaustively retold in the pop culture -- with live-action features in the '50s to a animated movie with Val Kilmer as Moses. And while this is a very ambitious story to tackle on the modern audience, we all come to the conclusion wherein what we see is very unnecessary.
The defiant leader Moses rises up against the Egyptian Pharaoh Ramses, setting 600,000 slaves on a monumental journey of escape from Egypt and its terrifying cycle of deadly plagues.
This year sees the return of Biblical epics being adapted again to the big screen. Darren Aronofsky's 'Noah' was very bloated, so the hopes of 'Exodus' being good was lowered. In fact, you should be, because this movie undergoes the same route as the former.
At front, it's obvious that Ridley Scott is trying his luck to go back to the 'Gladiator'-epic genre that nab him his first Oscar for directing. But what he does with this film is neither action nor drama: but comedy. There's a lot of sequences in this film that were too goofy that it steps away from its source material, and took a sh** on it. It is a very lame movie that with it's two-and-a-half hours running time, you can't do nothing but to point out every single atrocities this present.

Let's start off with the obvious one, the parting of the red sea in the movie was a big middle finger to the Bible. The sequence goes like this: Everyone was running from their lives because the sea is returning to its true form, and Moses on the other hand sets out a hilarious confrontation with Ramses in the middle of the sea; just standing there, waiting for the waves to wash them. The scene ends up with the two surprisingly, impossibly surviving amidst the strong waves that attacked them. It is a cheesy moment that meant nothing.
God was presented as a 11-year old Kid here, and (this will cause me a lot of hate for this) it annoys me so much. Even the movie's hoping strength Christian Bale didn't leave an impression.

The ten plagues sequence was decent, with a massive amount of CGI being thrown to the audience. But then again, they decided to be goofy on it.

The geek rates it 4/10!

'Exodus: Gods And Kings' is now showing in 3D, IMAX 3D and 2D theaters nationwide locally distributed by 20th Century Fox!
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Peter Jackson Ends 'The Hobbit' Trilogy With 'Battle Of The Five Armies'

New Line Cinema and Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Pictures' “The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies” represents the culmination of director/co-writer/producer Peter Jackson’s 16-year journey to bring to life the richly layered universe of Middle-earth conjured nearly a century ago by J.R.R. Tolkien in his literary masterworks The Hobbit and The Lord of the Rings.

The Hobbit, or There and Back Again was first published in 1937, having emerged from the revered author, poet, university professor and philologist’s imagination as bedtime stories for his children. In the 17 years that followed, Tolkien continued to develop, expand and enrich the complex mythology of Middle-earth to produce its sprawling, apocalyptic conclusion, The Lord of the Rings. Collectively, the author’s towering modern myth has had a seismic impact on world culture, becoming among the best-selling novels ever written, and sparking the imaginations of generations of readers all over the world.

Among them was a teenaged Peter Jackson, who took his first dive into Middle-earth while traveling by train across his native New Zealand—but it wouldn’t be his last. As early as 1995, the filmmaker explored the idea of adapting The Hobbit for the screen, hoping to then move on to adapt The Lord of the Rings. Instead, Jackson ultimately reversed the journey that Tolkien himself had taken—telling the end of the story first with his landmark, Oscar-winning “The Lord of the Rings” Trilogy, then plunging back into the fully realized world he’d created to bring the mythology’s seminal origins to life with the same vast scale, technical mastery and emotional resonance in “The Hobbit” Trilogy.
To embody the iconic roles introduced in this earlier tale, the filmmakers assembled a core of gifted actors, including Martin Freeman as the Hobbit Bilbo Baggins, Richard Armitage as the Dwarf Lord Thorin Oakenshield, Luke Evans as Bard the Bowman, Evangeline Lilly as Silvan Elf Warrior Tauriel, Lee Pace as Elvenking Thranduil of the Woodland Realm, Billy Connolly as Dwarf General Dain Ironfoot of the Iron Hills, and Benedict Cumberbatch breathing life into the Trilogy’s iconic villains, the Dragon Smaug and the Dark Lord Sauron.

The new trilogy would also reunite the director with members of the celebrated cast of “The Lord of the Rings” films nearly a decade after their release, including Ian McKellen as the Wizard Gandalf the Grey; Cate Blanchett, Hugo Weaving and Orlando Bloom as High Elves Galadriel, Elrond and Legolas, respectively; Christopher Lee as the Wizard Saruman the White; Ian Holm reprising his role as the older Bilbo Baggins; and Andy Serkis returning to his memorable incarnation of Gollum in the first film, “The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey,” as well as serving as second unit director for the entire Trilogy.

Together, Jackson, his close band of filmmaking collaborators and international ensemble cast embarked on a new adventure—plunging into a nine-month-long filmmaking journey across New Zealand to simultaneously create all three films, releasing the first film, “The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey,” in 2012, and following a year later with “The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug.” This compelling cinematic journey now reaches its epic conclusion with the release of the third and final film, “The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies.”
As Jackson prepares to sweep audiences back to Middle-earth one last time, he reflects that throughout his epic filmmaking odyssey through Middle-earth, his true north has always remained his passion for the artistic legacy of Tolkien and his own desire to see it brought to vibrant, visceral life on the big screen.

“When we made ‘The Lord of the Rings’ films, there was a lot of pressure because it was a big project done in a way that was unprecedented, and we didn’t have the track record then that we have now,” says the Oscar-winning filmmaker. “Those films went out into the world, and have now become part of the culture, so that created a different kind of pressure on ‘The Hobbit’ movies. But the only way you can respond to that is to be truthful to yourself as a filmmaker. With everything I’ve done in my career, I’ve tried to make films that I would enjoy as a moviegoer. To see the first two ‘Hobbit’ films be embraced by fans has been a joy, because we’re fans as well. But it’s also exciting to introduce a new generation to this world and this incredible mythology for the first time with the story where it all begins.”

The film also sets the stage for the Middle-earth audiences will encounter 60 years in its future, when the next trilogy begins with “The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring.” Jackson observes, “We come to understand how Bilbo’s adventure fits within the entire story and the true stakes of the Battle of the Five Armies, not just for the characters but for all of Middle-earth. Tolkien worked his way up, and we worked our way down to blend the two trilogies, which has been both a challenge and a lot of fun in terms of weaving in threads will continue into ‘The Lord of the Rings’ films.”

As the final chapter of one epic journey and provocative prelude to the next, “The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies” serves as the powerful fulcrum of the entire Middle-earth legend. “We’ve been aware that people may not watch these films in the order that they were made 20 years into the future, but will start at the beginning and watch straight through to the end,” Jackson reflects. “So, so as we’ve made ‘The Hobbit’ films, we’ve consciously progressed the tone to the place where, hopefully, the audience will feel that they’ve gone on that journey into ‘The Fellowship of the Ring,’ and, ultimately, to the cataclysmic conclusion of Middle-earth in ‘The Return of the King.’ Our hope is that for future generations, all six films will be experienced as part of a single continuous saga.”

Opening across the Philippines on Dec. 12, 2014 in theaters and IMAX®, “The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies” is distributed by Warner Bros. Pictures, a Warner Bros. Entertainment Company.

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