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Ein paar der interessanteren Trailer der letzten paar Tage: Netflix hat ein Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon-Sequel am Start, der neue Michael Moore, die ziemlich nett aussehende Buddy-Komödie Nice Guys und die Doku Rolling Papers über den ersten Marijuana-Reviewer der Welt.
In 2014, recreational marijuana sales began in Colorado. With all eyes on ground zero of the green rush, The Denver Post appointed the world's first marijuana editor. Pot is legal and The Cannabist is covering it as it unfolds.
Lewd and crude Nick (Brian Posehn) drunkenly stumbles his way through the family’s annual Xmas gathering, this time being held at the stately home of his younger brother’s new cougar wife and her family. UNCLE NICK is the hilarious account of a family’s Christmas gone wrong, interwoven with the retelling of the infamous Ten Cent Beer Night that ran riot over a Cleveland Indians vs Texas Rangers baseball game in 1974.
The fight to keep a great warrior's sword from an evil warlord will change them in ways they never imagined.
“The Nice Guys” takes place in 1970s Los Angeles, when down-on-his-luck private eye Holland March (Gosling) and hired enforcer Jackson Healy (Crowe) must work together to solve the case of a missing girl and the seemingly unrelated death of a porn star. During their investigation, they uncover a shocking conspiracy that reaches up to the highest circles of power.
A night out turns deadly when three girls break into a seemingly empty mansion.
Michael Moore understands the art of provocation. From Roger & Me to Bowling for Columbine to Fahrenheit 9/??11, he’s been ahead of the cultural curve with films that galvanized audiences and escalated box-office records.
Now, six years since his last film and with another US election around the corner, he delivers a fresh surprise that feels current yet perfectly timeless. Filming abroad without drawing attention from American media, Moore reunites his A-team, including producers Carl Deal and Tia Lessin (directors of the Oscar-nominated Trouble the Water), and brings us a funny and provocative work that’s guaranteed to stir up conversation.
The United States’ long history of invading countries and pushing agendas has produced results that are, to say the least, mixed. What if the US could do a better job at invading? That’s the premise for this film, which sends Moore on an epic journey.