Written April 26, 2017
Ok I would like to address everyone woh's main gripe abotu theis movies is that it's offensive and tell you no s&*t, haven't you seenf the f&%^)ing trailer? this movie is crass offensive gross disgusting spine chilling mind numbing and probably a tons more adjective I couldn't thinks of, but most of all it's FUN the parts that work fire on all cylinders, the ones that dont are meh and give you time to catch your breath. I mean a few highlights are Hugh Jackman doing a great Peter Griffith impersionation, a Tampax ad you would NEVER see and of course Halle Berry's truth or dare, there are way more out there but overall I have to say this movie gave me EXACTLY what I expected.
Written January 22, 2017
i think the stars who took part in this movie wanted to make sure that they won't be doing any film worse than this.....completely a freak show
Written October 26, 2016
My mind is literally blown by how terrible this movie was. If I were one of the producers/directors/writers for this movie, I would be embarrassed to even walk outside. I like a lot of silly movies that most people hate, but this was just pathetic. You may be tempted to see this movie because the previews make it look random amusing with a famous cast, but do yourself a favor and save your money on this one.
Written April 29, 2017
I am absolutely sure that this movie was aimed at 13 year old boys. There were so many gross jokes in the movie I think I had a constant grimace on my face. There are funny (stupid funny) skits, but the funny was overshadowed by GROSS!
Written March 29, 2017
One of the first comedies of 2013 turns out to be a rare masterpiece. The film Movie 43 is a saturated volume of social commentary that pushes philosophical boundaries and sheds light on the more complex aspects of American culture. The film provides heart-pounding intensity thanks to the unsurpassed ensemble cast. In the segment “Truth or Dare”, Stephen Merchant and Halle Berry redefine romance in a way that will be mimicked and remembered for generations. Chris Pratt and Anna Faris give us an exposé on the many ways of expressing love in the segment “The Proposition”. Yet even aside from what are sure to be Oscar worthy performances by Hugh Jackman and Richard Gere, so much of the life-changing force comes from Peter Farrelly’s direction of “The Pitch”, “The Catch”, and “Truth or Dare”. I must also give special attention to the directing finesse of Jonathan van Tulleken in “Machine Kids” which was obvious yet gentle symbolism for the futility of anger.