Movie Review: Broken City

Broken City

Honesty has a price and history is the debt collector. Broken City takes a cop who made a bad decisions then adds a Mayor keeping score and presents you with a recipe for deception. This is the position detective Billy Taggart (Mark Wahlberg) finds himself in and the result means a seat on the bench until Mayor Nick Hostetler calls him up for the ‘end game’ days out from a re-election voting day. The Mayor suspecting his wife Cathleen (Catherine Zeta-Jones) of being unfaithful calls a favour from Taggart and so the fuse is lit.

If there is one thing Broken City proved to me it’s that Mark Wahlberg may be a more versatile actor than Tom Cruise. Ouch, did that come out loud?! Now this may be the shock our sensibilities need but I think Mark Wahlberg would have been the better actor to have filled Jack Reacher’s shoes. If anything should be conceded it’s the fact that Wahlberg does ‘street rough’ better than Tom. Hey even Tom Cruise would concede he can’t do ‘moody’. That’s just something a Scientologist couldn’t admit too. Wahlberg can present an uneasy hero onscreen and it gives the audience both empathy and expectation. Both of these characteristics play well into a director’s hands as he can keep the audience rooting for the character to the end.

Of less worthy recognition was Russell Crowe. This was not an iconic role for the Gladiator. In all honesty I felt like he pulled the Jeffrey Wigand character back out of his 2000 movie, The Insider, gave it a tux and whisky glass to see if it would work. Even the voice was more Jeffrey Wigand and less New York native. It simply didn’t work and the movie suffered on producing the role it really needed to push the storyline to the limit.

I was expecting less from Broken City and yet it delivered so much more. Yes, a predictable political thriller in some respects, but actually it was true to the genre rather than boring by script. Like any good thriller there must be multiple suspects, false starts and dead ends to keep the movie from petering out at 60 minutes and thankfully we had both a script and a cast that didn’t disappoint. Watch for a superb performance from Jeffrey Wright as the Police Commissioner. His menacing grip on the politics and the way he plays off the other characters will keep the neurons itching to work out what is his motivation or who is pulling his strings. Catherine Zeta-Jones simply didn’t get enough screen time and she deserved it. The lady has class and should be picking up more roles that allow her to presence the screen rather than trying to dance hip-hop in Rock of Ages. Barry Pepper also continues to impress. I loved his Bobby Kennedy role in the TV mini-series, The Kennedys and this role of upstart Connecticut mayoral candidate Jack Valliant (yup, real name), was a role to play with for Pepper. There is one emotional cliff edge moment that he drives home in style. Brilliant performance.

Mark Wahlberg not only starred in but also produced this movie bringing in director Allen Hughes to pick up on the script from first-time writer Brian Tucker. Hughes enabled the movie to keep a dark yet foreboding story through some well-lit sets that mixed warmth and dark in an uneasy tango. It was an interesting mix that could keep an audience in a state of dilemma asking am I comfortable or simply being setup. Broken City has moments of brilliance thanks mainly to the supporting cast and enough of an entertaining maze to make it worth entering the front door of the theatre.

3 out of 5 popcorns

Movie Review: A Good Day to Die Hard

A Good Day to Die Hard

A Good Day to Die Hard has launched the fifth edition of the Bruce Willis Die Hard franchise since the rebel cop first came on our silver screens in 1988. Take a math class and quickly you’ll realise its 25 years of John McClane accidentally getting himself in the way of the bad guys to the delight of action loving cinema goers. This isn’t an American Bond story with class as the underlying character trait. John McClane is a character made up of rough mistakes complimented by ‘plan on the run’ courage. Anyone who remembers the first movie’s walk on broken glass scene will get a feel for the character who takes the bruises and then gives back with interest.

In A Good Day to Die Hard we find John McClane trying to track down his supposed wayward son in order to set him straight with some fatherly advice. As with all action as well as comedy movies, timing is crucial and McClane walks right into an International spy operation headed up by his son at ground zero. The bumbling introduction causes the ripple effect for our story and the Father and Son relationship has to be addressed between cross-fire and car chases. The momentum of the movie is well handled by Director John Moore and despite some obvious CGi scenes it meshes well with the hand to hand combat and a brilliant ad for Landrover when Willis drives a four-wheel drive through and over town.

One of the best characters in this new episode is the location. I’ve loved the number of action movies that have recently started using European backdrops from MI4 being shot in Hungary and the Czech Republic then Taken 2 with scenes in Instanbul, Turkey. Although set in Soviet Russia, the filming locations in Budapest, Hungary give a great deal of character to the movie whether in the larger backdrops, the vacated factory scenes or the upfront motor vehicle chase and destroy scenes.

Die Hard bad guys have taken many forms over the five movies. We loved Alan Rickman in the opening episode’s 1988 villain. He was and will be the benchmark bad guy. 1990 brought us American traitor William Sadler and then the English bad guy returned in 1995 when we teamed up with Samuel L Jackson to fight Jeremy Irons. It was a long break between villains until 2007 when the cyber threat of Timothy Oliphant brought a nerdy and moody villain to the story but we just didn’t feel the evil laugh. For A Good Day to Die Hard it feels like we’re back on track with the European bad guy but it is a movie that managed to plant a few twists in the 98min story line so be careful who you trust.

Bruce Willis of course is back doing what he does well. The smirky grin at the camera, roughed up t-shirt and an older guys swagger are all still intact. For this movie he has to match on screen physique with his son Jack played by Australian Jai Courtney who we had recently reviewed favourably in Jack Reacher. Courtney has youth on the side of his abs and pecks as we’ve already seen in his Spartacus roles so Willis had to work hard to match the nearly 30 year head start in physical prowess. This was always going to be a movie of one liners and both actors don’t disappoint keeping the genre close to action comedy and not a Ben Hur drama in the making.

A Good Day to Die Hard embodies all the reasons we love action movies. The lead characters will bolster their cocky arrogance in rapid one liners. They are known for driving fast cars and rising from near death beatings. However the audience get value for money because they always come back to save the day and often save the world for good measure. Jump on the roller-coaster for a great ride. Its 98mins long with two loops and a bend so don’t expect a tour through the english countryside.

3 out of 5 popcorns for pure action movie fun.

Rating: M for Violence and Offensive Language

Movie Review: Cirque du Soleil – Worlds Away 3D

Cirque du Soleil - Worlds Away 3D Movie Review

I’ve always wanted to go to Cirque du Soleil but when I was living tantalisingly close to an Australian production the budget just didn’t allow for a heartfelt indulgence. Roll-up, roll-up to the movie edition and I’m there with ticket and popcorn in hand to enjoy the spectacular. My 13yo son and I went to see this movie with the same level of expectation as mesmerised gnats drawn to a flame.

The world-famous Cirque du Soleil team have been reinventing what we traditionally know as a Circus since the late 80s. Sure there continues to be daredevil acrobatics with all sorts of characters that embody the curious expression of a Clown but the animal menagerie is no longer a part of the visiting pantomime except for Chinese Dragon like puppets that can be a part of a production. The Canadian entertainment company have a number of unique shows currently operating around the globe and are constantly reinventing their ideas so that each is a spectacle that engages the senses, challenges perception and pulls an audience to the brink of concern.

Director Andrew Adamson of Shrek and Narnia fame wanted to bring us that childhood fantasy experience in a movie compendium of the Cirque du Soleil experience. Teaming up with James Cameron as a producer and they had the connections and technical wizardry to bring about the onscreen impact that would amaze and tantalise. The Kiwi was able to bring some of the production down under but the majority of the movie is an amalgam of the seven shows currently showing in Las Vegas. By weaving a story of Mia a young girl who falls in love with a circus aerialist the script is able to give the cinema goer a taste of the productions of ‘O’, Mystère, Kà, Love, Zumanity, Viva Elvis and Criss Angel Believe from some of the largest hotels in Las Vegas. As a 3D production it is engaging to the point of immersing you in what would typically be the circus round. The lighting and colour across the different productions and locations is compiled in consistent manner that sings from the darkness of the set.

Worlds Away can’t be taken too seriously as a story and should always be seen as a celebration of the physical acrobatic performances etched on dramatic sets that heave and wain with incredible colour and movement. At times you will be taken across and under the surface of large pools of water while next been sucked into a vortex of sand that must have had at least four truck loads sliding down the sink-hole. Some of the sets look the size of a tennis court that are tipped in numerous directions to facilitate a stage for the performers who are often vertical on ropes. One of the most impacting acts seemed to be a mix of rope work from The Matrix and then the performers are balancing on rods that have emitted from the floor of the stage while almost in a vertical position to dual in a battle of clowns vs. warriors.

The one thing Worlds Away can’t do though is put you on the edge of your seat at the same level as a live performance. While some of the aerial acts without safety nets will amaze you, your mind will still be compensating telling you it all ended well because you’re seeing the movie. When you sit in the audience of a live performance somehow part of the journey is the anticipation of danger and death that creates excitement and nervous applause. Throughout the movie my son kept asking “What’s going on?” and then saying “WOW!” followed by “That’s trippy”. All up those three phrases sum up the Cirque du Soleil: Worlds Away experience so buy a ticket to your cinema’s “Big Top”.

Glorious Valentine Aftermath

Valentine Heart

Cheryl and I are emerging from the Glorious Valentine Aftermath of celebrating our 23rd Valentine’s Day and I, with a wry smile on my face. This has been a day of sincere celebration hidden behind the guise of a ridiculous excuse for a retail pantomime. Sure, we recognise that the shops need something to fill in the marketing calendar between Christmas and Easter but the idea of stepping out of the humdrum routine to share some rose scented love doesn’t really have a downside does it. Now you’re probably wondering from the title of this blog post what happened. Well I can tell you we had a few faux-pas moments during this Valentine’s Day and in the early days of our marriage they would have been enough to ruin ‘the moment’.

I met Cheryl at a Birthday Party just on 24 years ago and we were married 23 years ago this March. We’ve had the ups and downs of most marriages and I’d be willing to take it on the chin that I’ve had a lot to do with the times we’ve felt like we were on the ropes. One of the enduring character traits I admire in Cheryl is her forgiveness and long suffering. She has incredible strength, ability to see the good in a person, compassion to work with the bad and a deep hope she is willing to share. WOW, I am blessed.

Valentine Always

Tonight we went out for dinner to celebrate Valentine’s Day but really it was to enjoy each other’s company. It was a perfect way to round out the day which began with Cheryl beating me out of bed ‘again’ to create a beautiful cooked breakfast. Cheryl had wanted to swap presents after midnight the night before but I’d been the meanie and said we’d wait till morning. Over breakfast we exchanged those carefully chosen gifts. It wasn’t monotony after 24 years together, instead it was fresh insight, new love and deep commitment. We wanted to bless each other.

I had kept on the cutting edge of Cheryl’s love for the Willow Tree collection and bought her the latest expression of Love called ‘Always’. It was a beautiful piece of a young figure on a block of granite clasping a heart. The granite rock was etched with words and symbols of love epitomising the ‘Always’ aspect of the portrayal. It occured to me as I gave it that Cheryl will sign off Birthday and Valentines cards, “From the one who loves you most, Forever and Always”. I’m not a big fan on cards. I don’t get why the Hallmark people charge so much at all but as I looked for a Valentine card I chose the biggest and best because I know if the Birthday and Valentine’s cards I receive from Cheryl are anything to go by that she loves big cards.

Valentine InspireCheryl, conscious of my change of life due to a redundancy at the end of 2012 and an unknown career path ahead, had looked for something to encourage and inspire. She found a canvas bound inspirational quote that had words that encapsulated her love and support along unknown paths. In part I felt like she was playing Mother Eagle pushing me out of the nest. In truth we’re probably going flying together.

I love how loving is getting easier with less of the ‘working it out’ and more of the ‘playing it out’. I think that as the years go by we ‘get’ each other more. Even as I left this morning to take the kids to school something happened and Cheryl gave me a look that needed no narration or interpretation. I laughed, the kids asked ‘What?’ and I was able to explain in a few sentences what one glance could mean.

This Valentine’s Day we have had to sit back and laugh at the silly stuff. Cheryl went to buy my Valentine’s Day card and only when she got home did she realise she had bought one that said; “Be My Valentine Dear Wife”. For me I had been well prepared and bought Cheryl’s present three weeks earlier but hadn’t picked up a card. On the way home late on Wednesday night I dashed into KMart to pick up a card. Finding what I thought was the ideal card, I then let it go for the ‘bigger’ card next to it. A quick look and it was time to drive home and hide it. Only when I got home and found Cheryl was still out at a meeting did I discover my mistake as I started to roll out the accolades of love in ink and saw the words “HAPPY BIRTHDAY”. Aaaaargh! I crossed them out, made a funny remark in the card and put it away ready to give it anyway the next day as all the other sentiments were right for the occasion.

Tonight I had booked a table at the Masala Indian Restaurant by the parade at Buckland’s Beach. It was a superb meal and while a little busy we enjoyed talking about the future, what God had in store and what we could do together. I had already booked movie tickets to see Bruce Willis’ A Good Day to Die Hard on opening night and we had an hour and a half free so we left the restaurant and sat in the car by the beach to watch the sun drift into the horizon. We talked and talked and the relaxing environment was embracing. With still time to go we drove to the theatre knowing there was a Yogurt dessert shop open and this was the obvious coup de tart for the night. After enjoying almost child like play in building and eating our desserts we went to take our seats at the theatre. The young lady took my tickets but instead of ripping them in two and giving half back she stopped paused and then dropped the bomb shell. “Excuse me sir, did you want to see this movie today?” “Yes” I replied. “I’m sorry sir but these tickets are for tomorrow night.”

In my haste I had clicked the wrong button, bought the wrong tickets and stuffed the night up. In the early days of our marriage I would have been angry at myself, embarrassed with no response and tried to recover my pride. Tonight we laughed. Stupid old married people eat yogurt icecream for fun, share curries and laugh at their mistakes.

It hit me tonight that little things used to derail our relationship more than big things but that seems to have been where the biggest growth has come. I think its because we pushed through the big things, held on to each other even when it hurt, that we’re here to work on the little things. Cheryl is a Saint but I still get upset with some of her finicky ways from time to time. I’m a model husband but I still need to shape up in many areas of life. Really!

Last week I was to meet Cheryl at a mall before we would go together and do a movie review. I had been waiting for a while due to different transport plans but when Cheryl walked through the entrance doors of the mall with her beautiful smile I felt my whole world open up with cannons of happiness bursting around me. That’s the Glorious Valentine Aftermath. Its a love that explodes in a room when mistakes are made, or when a faux-pas arrives special delivery but then love explodes with rose red petals that shower the floor covering the dusty housework of the heart for another day.

I love her and she gets me. Blessed!

Movie Review: Safe Haven

Safe Haven Movie Review

Safe Haven is launching in theatres on Valentine’s Day and for the Nicholas Sparks inspired movie this is prime position for another romantic drama to stand alongside his previous works like ‘A Walk to Remember’, ‘The Notebook’ and ‘The Lucky One’. My 15yo daughter was asking after the movie well in advance of its release, wanting to accompany her Dad to the review and for both of us it was a memorable night out. There’s no doubt that Sparks knows how to play the heartstrings and this feature film was always expecting to line up the romantically inclined for a ride. It was clear even from the preview crowd that this was well targeted to the female audience with only about six male members attending amongst a crowd of around 120.

The precept for this encounter surrounds a mysterious young lady on the run with fear in her eyes only to hide in a small American coastal town. Taking the name Katie, our damsel played by Julianne Hough, begins to trust the locals and falls for solo Dad Alex who is raising his two children after the death of his wife from cancer. With two broken people trying to find a fresh start the stage is set for hands edging together in the sand and sunlit backdrops to make you go ‘Aaaah’.

Director Lasse Hallström returns to the Sparks fold after his previous involvement heading up ‘Dear John’. Hallström is rightly revered for his works on Chocolat and The Cider House Rules and although this doesn’t quite draw out the same level of drama the production is very comfortable and meshes together the romantic aspects of a warm family friendly tale with some edgy thriller paced pieces in the story.

Julianne Hough is very ‘at home’ in this role as a woman with a past reaching out for protection and love. Its classic damsel stuff that needs a knight that stands tall in stature. Josh Duhamel is the right man for the job as Alex a Dad trying to raise a cute little lady who remembers the presence of her Mother before she passed away. It’s a role that takes him a long way from the Transformer’s franchise and one he seems settled to enjoy. This was a debut performance for Mimi Kirkland as little Lexie and one she handles well stealing scene after scene with sparkles of cuteness. Dad, Alex’s job is a lot harder dealing with his older child Josh played by Noah Lomax. Josh remembers his Mum and doesn’t want his Dad to forget the lady he remembers for the woman who is new on the scene.

While this could be the guy meets girl routine we do have a couple of surprises thanks to Katie’s past catching up with her. David Lyons gives us another great performance as Tierney and I enjoyed the power of his commitment that puts more edge in the story. If you’ve loved his maniacal side in the TV series REVOLUTION then you’re in for more of a treat. Sometimes we cling close for love and sometimes we cling
closer to hide the fear. Safe Haven will have to fight for its happy ending but it is definitely worth its Valentine’s Day release to enjoy a night out for the ladies.

Be The Friend


Thirty minutes later life feels better than good, its great. All it took was a phone call from a life long friend after a home-made banana split sundae. I’d enjoyed an afternoon out with my son to see the preview for the 3D movie, Cirque du Soleil. On the way home we had decided to buy ALL the ingredients necessary to make everyone at home a full on banana split sundae including shaving cream. Yup, that was the running gag on the way home as I kept saying ‘Shaving Cream’ instead of a can of ‘Whipped Cream’. Thankfully we got the right one on the plate.

Now even though a dessert of French Vanilla or Hokey Pokey ice-cream over a fresh banana with fruit salad and whipped cream is simply the sweetener for the night it would have only been the anaesthetic without the surgery of a friend.  Sure, it was even better with marshmallows, Smarties and then topped with berry or caramel sauce but that little bowl of sin wasn’t what made the night complete. Satisfaction came from someone who chose to Be The Friend and called me out of the blue to ask us how we were. As we talked together about the ‘flat-tire’ our life is enduring right now we could hear the heart-felt care and the trembling concern from a beautiful friend.

I was the bumbling apprentice to the experienced Sensei

This is a unique friendship that was built on shaky ground in the early years. They were the youth group leaders, I was the wandering teenager, and the connection was based on a need to be heard and loved. For many years it felt like I was the bumbling apprentice to the experienced Sensei. I would often be rehearsing the ‘check-up’ questions in my mind before each visit, knowing I would be asked about various areas of my life, faith and walk.  This was the kind of love hate accountability I wanted and needed but never felt I would survive. I knew my own youthful fallibility so the expectation was a hand written self deprecating prophecy.

The environment that this couple created gave me a trusted space with responsibility to lead and create. It was comfortable and uncomfortable in the same moment as the fun of a youth group created trusted friendships while the Bible studies, and leadership responsibilities called us to grow, examine and review. Nothing stood still and through life, school, celebrations and head over handle bars bike accidents the relationship deepened.

Friendship is powerful to heal

Sadly it wasn’t a consistent journey and the stumbles stand out like eye sores on the memory’s landscape. I don’t understand why so much drifts out of my memory banks like an outgoing tide and yet the faux-pas events that happen on the stage in front of our friends seem to be etched like the dates of war battles on granite. I can clearly recall two events where my selfish motives broke trust, damaged relationships and rippled through time. It wasn’t just the moment, or the act, it was the response. When you know you’ve broken a bond of trust the eyes tell a story of disappointment.

Friendship is powerful to heal and I was on the receiving end in those early years. Friendship can cement itself between the years and visits to change what was a few bricks in the yard to become a place of protection. Today a phone call invited us back to that special place that still stands.

Can I encourage you to listen to the small voice that says; “Ring John” or “Give Jenny a call”. It’s not your advice that’s needed right now, its your friendship. There are two things that you can do and ‘Be The Friend’ that won’t cost you money, an ongoing commitment of your time or a sacrifice beyond the enjoyment of a tall hot latte.

Be The Friend: Ask How Things Are

I remember the advice of Greg Laurie as he spoke about how to speak to someone grieving. He said that ignoring the death is a mistake and to simply acknowledge the loss and repeat something positive that you remember about the loved one who has passed away. While speaking after a death is often the hardest kind of friendship activity this is good advice. If you know what your friend is going through then speak briefly and clearly telling them with empathy that you know and understand it must be difficult. Then ask “How are they going?” This first part stops here. Don’t over-think it or think you can do it better. Take a deep breath and slide on to step two.

Be The Friend: Listen First, Talk Briefly

A good friend knows that listening grows empathy and time means trust. If your friend can talk then just rest into listening and pay attention. Your ability to ask short brief questions based on what they’ve told you will empower  your friend that you are trusting their responses. Be careful not to question their actions at this point. Simply listening is allowing them to process more issues, ideas and paths forward than a night tossing on the pillow could hope for. If there is a moment to share your thoughts try to use phrases like “I’d probably” rather than “You should”. By keeping things centred on yourself you allow them to choose whether they take the idea or leave it with you. By using ‘probably’  instead of ‘should’ it allows your friend to decide on the timing of utilising your idea and making it their own.

This blog post is dedicated to the many people who have chosen to “Be The Friend” to the Pitchford Family over the years. Your listening ears, timely advice and warm welcome homes are what inspires us to be true to life, love and calling.

Thank You!

Now in the words of Ray Parker Jnr; “Who ya gonna call?”

Movie Review: Flight

Flight - Denzel Washington

The new Denzel Washington movie Flight will hurt you. It doesn’t matter what your expectations are this is a movie with a story that will make you ache and wish it would go away. It won’t be hard for you to agree with me that Denzel has always fallen squarely on the side of ‘good’ leading man. Sure we can talk about the mastery of playing the corrupt cop in 2001’s Training Day or the imperfect hero in the Taking of Pelham 1 2 3 but Denzel is the dependable rock of values and integrity. Until now! Moments into the film and your Mum is going to wish she’d never met that Denzel boy.

Flight is a story of brokenness. It stumbles through the life of ‘Whip’ Whitaker a domestic airline pilot on a daily grind getting passengers across continental USA. It’s something he does in his sleep. The trouble is some of that sleep is induced from a life falling apart on booze and kick-starts from cocaine. He’s got cracks where a man shouldn’t have cracks and it shows.

So as Whip boards a regular morning flight and punches the plane through a storm base all seems on the edge of normal. He’s in control, that is until disaster hits. The story of Flight surrounds the saviour spinning skills of a pilot under the influence of drink drugs and a hard night before. As the plane with 106 souls on board looks to meet terra firm without an introduction Whip pulls the wildcard out of his back pocket and saves the day with a manoeuvre that is definitely not in the training manual . The rest of the film will wind you through an aircraft crash investigation that asks was there a fault, a hero, a callous and indifferent initiator or ‘D’ all of the above.

Our cast of Flight provides a great tag team of dealing with the issues. Somehow ‘thrown together’ Whip meets a broken and drug dependant Nicole played by Kelly Reilly who you will remember as Watson’s fiancé in the Sherlock Holmes movies. We then ask can love save the day and should it. Don Cheadle makes the ideal corporate lawyer protecting the airline owner’s interest while trying to work with a sometimes out of control Washington. Bruce Greenwood shows the struggle of wanting to watch out for an old flying buddy as the airline’s union rep while recognising that sometimes people have to hit the wall on their own. The disturbingly well played role however goes to John Goodman for his 3min of screen time as Whittaker’s buddy and drug supplier. You’ll want to laugh but you know you’re not allowed.

It’s great to see Robert Zemeckis back to directing a real life movie after a thirteen year hiatus after he got Tom Hanks off Castaway island. The directing, cast and story is woven well for a movie supposedly made for just over $30million. The storyline came from writer and actor John Gatins. This unique talent has picked up a number of acting roles but it is definitely his recent writing works including Real Steel and Coach Carter and now Flight that are winning him a number of fans even producing the momentum for us to see Real Steel 2 now announced.

For Flight, you’ll be amazed at how hard it is to answer the morality question. You will keep being drawn in like a co-dependant housewife who’s abusive husband keeps coming home drunk. He apologises, brings roses and then lets you down again. As an audience you want Whip to win and so Denzel is the ideal focal point for the Whip Whittaker character. You see the hurt, the struggle and the occasional glimmer of hope but can it, should it work. Like the opening scene as Whip pilots the plane off the tarmac in a hairy electrical storm, you can see the gap in the black stormy madness and you want to punch through. The question is, will there be enough in the emotional tank to last the journey. Flight makes you hurt because you don’t see the rider on a white horse with a silver bullet. Maybe it’s more real, but it all felt more gritty and desperate. A great story that makes you wonder what happened.

For language, nudity and drug use Flight has been rated accordingly at R16. Now once you’ve seen Flight you will have the evidence before you and you will need to make a call as you leave the theatre. Should good overcome bad as we play the roulette wheel with morality chips. Can you forgive a fallen hero?

Rated: R16 for Offensive language, drug use & sexual themes

4 out of 5 popcorns