For a movie filled with sex, relationships, a star-studded cast, and yes, even a moped, Alfie starts off spectacularly. But as this flick putters along, it becomes less chic, and more "chick." By far the saving grace of the movie is Jude Law, who plays the main character for which the movie was named. But for all its poignant potential, this film fails to shape up to the quality of its predecessor.
Senior Whitney Blair leans the upper half of her body into a dumpster behind a local convenience store. She carefully scans the sea of black plastic bags for a hint of a Krispy Kreme. A minute later, donut in hand, she jumps down and tosses her light aside into a pile of clothing and knick-knacks, the rest of her spoils from the night, and leans against the oversized trash bin to enjoy a well-earned treat. 00
If you have ever jumped up in the middle of a movie and yelled
After 19 years at Blair and 40 years of teaching, Barbara Hofman plans to retire.
Bonnie Palmer has taught at Blair for 25 years, starting in 1979, and has lead an active role in the Blair community throughout.
Silvia Trumbower, veteran English teacher of 19 years, plans to retire but still recalls fond memories of Blair.
Two teenagers hold each other close as they throw themselves about the dance floor under the flashing lights of an old-fashioned projector. As their lips near, the lights are flipped on and the two look in shock at the older brothers of male partner. There are several close calls like this in Dirty Dancing: Havana Nights which remind the audience of its PG-13 rating. Despite the few cheesy lines sprinkled about, the movie transcends the teeny-bopper genre with scenes depicting the Cuban revolution.
Eddie Murphy spinning in the air around a crystal ball shouting about needing to change his underwear is always going to be funny. However, this type of short comedic sequence is not enough to revive a boring plot, no matter how funny the individual routine is.