Question by Vicerys: Are there any good films about the Russian side of WWII?
I’ve seen “Enemy at the Gates”.
Preferably in Russian.
Answer by Expat My Name is Ivan- Great movie.
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Goblin, best known for horror film soundtracks like Romero’s Dawn of the Dead. This was their live comeback after 31 years or so. And the small church just was perfect for that.
2009/04/23 – Krems/Austria
Gerald Rushton hurt, double Bible Hill homicide case delayed
The two women were found dead in a home on Friday afternoon after police received a 911 call, during which there was silence on the line. … "Elizabeth was a wonderful person and we will all miss her terribly," read a statement from Dawn MacMillan. Read more on CBC.ca
Heart-pounding action and bone-chilling thrills power this edgy, electrifying fright-fest where a handful of human survivors wage a desperate, last-stand bat… Video Rating: 0 / 5
Question by Super Dino Boy: What are the names of 2 songs in these scenes of the movie Shaun of the Dead?
1. What is the name of the song that plays during the opening credits of the movie?
2. What is the name of the techno sounding song that plays when Shaun is on the bus, I think it’s after he buys flowers for his mom
Answer by feelflows 1. “Figment” by S Park from “Dawn of the Dead”
Quand le manchot empereur fait la ola
C'est en effet en formant des groupes compacts, appelés « tortues », au sein desquels les individus se déplacent constamment pour éviter que les mêmes restent exposés au froid, qu'Aptenodytes forsteri peut l'affronter. La dynamique de ces tortues … Read more on Le Monde
Question by sammy: I want scientific names of different species. Who gives Maximum number wins 10 points.?
Different animals, Human being, Different birds… etc
Pf flyrs…at present you r more
Answer by Car 100,290 i guess like i said i just took a guess.
Know better? Leave your own answer in the comments!
Question by stevenjack23: Some good space movies like listed below?
What are some other good movies similar to EVENT HORIZON, SPHERE, SUPERNOVA, RED PLANET, GHOST OF MARS, MISSION TO MARS, THE ABYSS, ALIENS, INVASION OF THE BODY SNATCHERS ? not the cheap low budget crap either.
Answer by orange opal I would strongly recommend Forbidden Planet . Even though it was made in the “50’s it’s still one of the most engrossing films of the S.F. genre. Trust me, you won’t be disappointed..
LCT's Platform Series Continues with DOMESTICATED's Laurie Metcalf & Jeff …
… Independence Day, The Lost World: Jurassic Park, Powder, Mr. Fronst, Annie Hall, The Big Chill, Silverado, The Fly, Deep Cover, The Right Stuff, Between The Lines, Invasion of the Body Snatchers, Into the Night, Next Stop Greenwich Village, The … Read more on Broadway World
Question by : How do we know that some or all humans are not under the influence from non-humans?
Answer by Gurvir Johal The chances of that are extremely low.
Question by Doc: Who is your favorite female protagonist?
Beatrix Kiddo – Kill Bill
She’s such a strong character -mentally and physically.
And please don’t say ‘Carmen Electra because she’s hot’. Grow up.
Answer by rickdvd2007 Sigourney Weaver as Ripley from the Aliens series is a good protagonist, too. My favorite female protagonist is quite possibly Annette Bening from The Siege, although she may be considered an antagonist, as well. Maybe you could throw in Catherine Keener from numerous films, like Death to Smoochy, S1M0NE or even Being John Malkovich. Catherine Keener usually doesn’t play the hero roles, though.
Add your own answer in the comments!
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"nello spazio nessuno può sentirti urlare"
… i stand til at bekræfte, at det i sandhed er billeder fra Creative Assemblys nye Alien-spil, som angiveligt skulle omhandle Amanda Ripley, der er datter til den famøse Alien-'heltinde' Ellen Ripley, som blev gjort berømt af skuespillerinden … Read more on Ekstra Bladet
Sigourney Weaver recounts the plot of ALIEN and gives some insight as to the authenticity of the world Ridley Scott established. CONNECT WITH AFI: http://fac…
Question by BondManCantSee: Will Alien 5 be released and why? Alien 4 would be a dissapointing ending to the alien series.?
Alien series fan.
Answer by Indigo.Flow Hmm no idea yet, the whole idea of basing it inbetween Aliens and alien 3 and have ripley, hicks and newt head to the aliens homeplanet kinda makes the saga a complete disaster.
having said that theres also talks of an Alien6…….With earth being taken over by aliens….
Question by GAMER VET: Hi! in the movie “Dawn Of the Dead”, how did the people get infected? & How do they turn to zombies?
I do know that when people get bitten buy a zombie, they turn one of the them. Just like Resident Evil movie.
Best of 2013: John Beifuss' Top Films of the Year
It's also a deadpan-hilarious formalist coup: A lovingly crafted period piece shot in black-and-white with a Sony tube video camera from the 1960s and set at the dawn of the digital age, in the early 1980s, during a computer chess competition where … Read more on Memphis Commercial Appeal
Dawn of the Dead Movie Clip – watch all clips http://j.mp/yIRM1b click to subscribe http://j.mp/sNDUs5 Michael (Jake Weber) and Andre (Mekhi Phifer) help res… Video Rating: 4 / 5
Question by Nuanda: Why was the original ending of fatal attraction released only in japan?
Although the director decided to change the ending (some 8 months after the last shot), fatal attraction with its new ending was released all over the world, but not in japan where it was left with its original ending.
What was the reason for this choice?
Answer by F2 il Bardo I too knew about this matter for which the ending of “final attraction” had been shot once the test screening failed. I haven’t the faintest idea about why the kept the original ending in japan.
However, bear in mind that: before the ‘90s, it was common practice to edit a film according to the target audience abroad. For example, think about the different editing of the American and European version of “Blade Runner” or about Dario argento’s editing of the italian release of romero’s “Dawn of the Dead”.
Therefore, it was not so “uncommon”.
Probably, the Japanese distribution thought that the original ending would better suit the Japanese culture and so they left it. I guess this is the most realistic reason.
Question by Christeen: What’s a sci-fi movie you’ve seen that used the least special effects ?
Answer by YOHAN BUNDY The original 1956 black & white movie “Invasion of The Body Snatchers”.
There are no space monsters, no flying saucers, and nobody in the movie dies, yet it will inject fear into every ounce of your brain.
The Top Ten Films of 2013
Once again donning the clothes of a genre spoof (think Diner meets Invasion of the Body Snatchers), The World's End very quickly reveals that it's up to something bolder and more profound (though still riotously funny) as a never-better Pegg vainly … Read more on Television Without Pity
Max Pozderac from Vulcan Video explains what makes the Invasion of the Body Snatchers remake a classic. For more news and reviews, keep checking in with http… Video Rating: 4 / 5
Question by paladin: How could managerialism work.?
How could managerialism work.
It’s coming in over the top of the good work already done, with a bowdlerized version.
Often seems to involve changing your plans. Surely you should be fighting the fight you have been preparing to fight, and not changing your plans.
Of course sometimes crisis management is needed, where managerialism might be appropriate. But managerialism seems to generate phony crises, so that managerialist methods can then be used.
Thanks for the very classy answers.
To Jack, I saw this definition.
“managerialism : the application of managerial techniques of businesses to the running of other organizations, such as the civil service or local authorities.”
Answer by Jack Hi Michael,
EDIT: Per additional information…
Thanks for the definition, Michael. Per your definition, I’d have to let my original answer stand, but with an addition. I don’t think managerialism is about creating crisis situations, I really think it’s about the mindset I tried to explain below. Look at it this way…
The managerial type wants order, system, regulation, and pattern above all things. Therefore he’s naturally going to interpret any situation as being one where the methods he knows are going to apply. Thus he will always seek to impose greater bureaucratic norms on everyone, everywhere.
This is a bureaucratic pathology that the great management theorist Anthony Downs once called “Progress through imperialism” — or to give a slightly wierder analogy — it’s the attempt to turn everyone into one of the “Pod People” from “Invasion of the Body Snatchers.” Strange analogy, I know — but I hope you get my point.
I’m having a hard time understanding what you’re asking. Can you define “Managerialism” for me?
If you’re talking about the general rise of the managerial class, and the dominance of the bureaucratic ethos in modern society, I think I can answer that.
The fact is, whether right or wrong, good or bad, we expect government to handle a lot more problems today than it was ever asked to handle in ages past. This being the case, we run into a huge problem of the “Programmed” versus the “Unprogrammed” problem.
In short, a “Programmed” problem is one that has come up before, can be counted on to come up again, and hence, is one for which there is already a solution on the books.
An “Unprogrammed” problem is the one-off problem that has never come up, and hence is the problem for which there is not already a canned solution.
What happens in the universe of the unprogrammed is that administrators attempt to find a solution by looking at past problems like this one, and attempting to make modifications in an attempt to find out what works. When they find a solution, it becomes programmed, and we move on.
What I hope you see is that over time, therefore, the inexorable thrust of all bureaucracy is toward the promulgation of increasing amounts of rules, regulations and procedures, in an attempt to increase the programmed at the expense of the unprogrammed — or, to put it another way — an attempt to increase the universe of the “known” at the expense of the “unknown.”
All of this makes perfect sense if the rules, regulations and procedures ALWAYS fit the problems. But here’s the catch. As the numbers of rules and regs increase, the flexibility of the organization to move and adapt to rapidly changing environments decreases. Thus, over time, the organization becomes rigid, rule-crazy, inflexible, and totaly incapable of producing innovation. Why?
Because by it’s very nature, innovation isn’t programmed. It isn’t formatted; and it can’t be stuck inside a rulebook. And consequently, the bureaucrats who seek normalcy and smooth proceedure above all things, move to crush the new, because it upsets their smoothly operating paper empires.
This is the great paradox of the modern organization. We create rules and regs to assist in the functioning of the organization, and if we take this too far, the cure becomes worse than the disease.