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You know, I've always wanted to star in an Oscar-nominated feature... and after carefully
reviewing all nine of this year's Best Picture nominees... I think I discovered a sure-fire
formula to grab that little gold statue. So here goes...
Sir, we've just received your lab results. // Was this med-school drop-out an accredited
physician? Absolutely not! // I'm sorry, but I'm afraid you've tested positive for AIDS.
Also, you're being sold into slavery tomorrow. // Nooo.... // *It's okay Jon, I still love
you.* This is Movie Night!
Hello and welcome to the fourth annual Movie Night Oscar Special, I'm your host, Jonathan
Paula. As with previous installments, this is the biggest and most ambitious project
I produce each year - so if you enjoy any or all of it, please LIKE this video, add
it to your favorites, or share it on social media. And it goes without saying, don't be
afraid to leave a comment or two, as I always, I will be reading them all. Let's get down
to business though... this year's group of contenders is a familiar lot of unambitious
movies. Of the nine nominees for "Best Picture", six are based on true events, five are period
pieces, and only a couple actually impressed me. Tonight, we'll be examining each of them,
followed by my predictions for which ones I think will win during the 86th Annual Academy
Awards that air live on March 2nd on ABC. Beginning in alpha-numerical order, let's
review "12 Years A Slave".
Produced on a budget of $20 million by director Steve McQueen - this historical adaptation
of Solomon Northup's 1853 memoir of the same name has grossed over $90 in profit since
its November 8, 2013 release. Filmed on location around historic antebellum plantations in
Louisiana, we follow the heartbreakingly painful true story of Northup, a free black man who
is kidnapped and sold into slavery. After declaring, "I don't want to survive. I want
to live", he suffers through is captivity... constantly hoping for salvation. Chiwetel
Ejiofor is positively remarkable as the imprisoned, but well-educated slave, deservedly earning
an Oscar-nomination. Even if playing a beaten down slave is sort of a "gimme"-role. A long
time character actor, it's great to see Ejiofor truly shine in a lead role that explores the
depths of perseverance, and refusing to be victimized. Meanwhile, Michael Fassbender
is extraordinarily evil as the violent slave-owner, taunting his "property" just for sport. The
breakout performer here though is Lupita Nyong'o. Although she doesn't have much screen time
in her film debut, she bears her soul in the picture's centerpiece: a single, unbroken,
five-minute shot that has her being whipped against a post, constantly crying out in pain.
It's an unsettling sequence that's masterfully filmed from a hand-held camera, aided by Hans
Zimmer's moody score. Extremely talented individuals like Paul Giamatti, Alfre Woodard, Brat Pitt,
and Paul Dano are relegated to criminally minor roles. The slow-moving 131-minute film
shows us that even the polite white people are still ignorant racists. Littered with
uncomfortable, but period-accurate language, the lush land of the deep south is vividly
brought to life with beautiful cinematography and impeccable costumes and art-design. One
major flaw, is that outside of its title - the film does a poor job of indicating the passage
of time. We never see evidence that Ejiofor was enslaved beyond a season or two. Objectively,
I can't deny that this film is extremely well-made, but remove the "kidnapping twist", and this
R-rated story is an extremely familiar one - drawing many parallels to "Roots", "Shawshank
Redemption", and "Glory" - and in each instance, the original did it better. When the depressing,
bittersweet ending finally arrives, this picture left me applauding the artistry of those involved,
but otherwise indifferent. "12 Years A Slave", "Derivative story, but wonderfully presented."
Here are your thoughts now from the YouTube comments.
A NINE and a SEVEN for "12 Years A Slave". You felt the depiction was brilliant, especially
the acting and subject matter, rating this an AWESOME. Technically speaking, I completely
agree... I just can't shake the feeling that this story, these performances, have all been
done before. I'll give it a strong COOL. Our second film is "American Hustle".
This David O. Russel crime-comedy-drama film was released on December 13, 2013, and quickly
quintupled its $40 million dollar budget. Inventively narrated by two separate characters,
the sprawling 138-minute plot is loosely based on the FBI "ABSCAM" operation of the late
1970's, as we follow a pair of con-artists forced to cooperate with the elaborate scheme.
Including Russell's previous effort, "Silver Linings Playbook" this R-rated picture is
only the 15th in history to receive acting nominations in all four categories. And indeed,
the performance of the colorfully dressed leads really is the main attraction here,
with the director even rebuffing criticisms about the largely improvised story, "I hate
plots. I am all about characters, that's it." Unfortunately, that's also the movie's biggest
weakness: the haphazard narrative has too many moving parts, and is far more convoluted
that it needs to be. Gaining over 40-pounds for the role, and adopting a bad comb-over,
Christian Bale is totally seamless in the lead. Practically falling out of her low-cut
dresses, the beautiful Amy Adams contributes a delicate and varied performance, aggressively
complaining to Bale that, "You're nothing to me until you're everything." Complete with
an unsightly perm, Bradley Cooper is a perfect foil for the bickering couple, energizing
the plot with his amusing charisma. Jeremy Renner plays a slick, but honest politician
while Jennifer Lawrence is featured in a few powerful scenes as Bale's unpredictable Jersey
housewife. She is as incredible, and gorgeous as ever - making everyone around her that
much better, especially in a funny sc ene where warns against the dangers of Bale's
new "science oven". In a rare dramatic role, stand-up comedian Louis C.K. works perfectly alongside his nominated
co-stars. However, the great Michael Pena is absolutely wasted in his minor role, as
are the talents of another big-name actor who has a surprise cameo. The costumes, editing,
and camera work are all top-notch, but the film's inconsistent tone eliminates any tension
in the confusing plot. Danny Elfman's original score takes a backseat to the 70's-era pop
sounds of Chicago, Steely Dan, and even an Arabic version of "White Rabbit" - that bolster
many scenes. Repeatedly focusing on themes of lies, deceit, and what we "want to believe",
this picture is worth watching for the characters, but it's ultimately an underwhelming experience.
"American Hustle", "Incredible acting doesn't outshine problems." Here are some of your
comments now.
Here's our scores for "American Hustle", an EIGHT and a SIX. While many agreed the plot
was overly involved, you absolutely loved the acting, grading this a GREAT. I was very
disappointed by this picture. With a tighter-script, and a more sensible ending, this might have
been worthy of its ten nominations. Sadly, it's overrated, I thought it was GOOD. Our
third film tonight is one we've already reviewed, but here again - if only for completion's
sake - are my thoughts on "Captain Phillips".
Based on the true events of a 2009-hihacking at sea in the Indian Ocean, this picture has
already quadrupled its $55 million dollar budget, and scored six Academy Award nominations,
following its October 11, 2013 release. Veteran A-lister Tom Hanks stars in the title role
of this suspenseful 134-minute picture directed by the talented Paul Greengrass. Hanks brings
his absolute best, showcasing a marvelous performance that'll having you rooting for
him the whole way - especially in his finale scene, where his emotions are pushed to the
brink, overcome with shock at his circumstances. Sticking to what he's known for, Greengrass
relies heavily on a handheld cinéma vérité style, which works well to illicit a documentary-feeling,
but becomes noticeably claustrophobic by the picture's end. Another trademark is populating
the cast with no name participants, and this film includes a breakout role from Barkad
Abdi as the lead pirate, who sternly warns Hanks after taking over his cargo ship, "I'm
the captain now". His nominated performance is not only terrifying, and believable, it
also manages to be relatable. The remainder of the cast is largely inconsequential, including
Catherine Keener, who is featured as Hanks' wife, but is gone after only three minutes
of screen time. Breathlessly tense throughout, the adversarial relationship between Adbi
and Hanks showcases all the cunning strategy of a chess match, with each player positioning
himself to come out on top. The
subtle score from Henry Jackman is used sparingly, instead dropping out entirely to allow for
the actor's own anxiety to carry each scene, especially during the stressful bridge-takeover
sequence. Although it takes a while to really get going, and many portions are repetitive,
if for no other reason than historical accuracy, the movie is - thankfully, incredibly realistic
- with production taking place on an actual container ship, on the open ocean, with actual
Somali actors playing the pirates. The PG-13 rated experience doesn't make any political
statements about the heroism or sensibility of the massive rescue operation, nor does
it ever escape the small physical confines of its story, leaving everything feeling very
immediate, but unfinished. However, as a believable and dramatic thriller, it certainly accomplishes.
"Captain Phillips", "Captivating portrayal of harrowing events." Here are some of your
thoughts now from the comments.
A double EIGHT for "Captain Phillips", while praise was obviously unanimous for Hanks'
outstanding performance, criticism over the length, and familiar hostage-scenario theme
resulting in you rating this a GREAT. I have to agree... definitely an enjoyable time,
I too thought it was GREAT. Now for tonight's poll question: what's your pick for 2013's
"Best Picture"? Leave your response as a comment below. Next up, let's review, "Dallas Buyers
Grossing over $30 million against its meager $5 million dollar budget, this biographical
drama film quickly wowed audiences after its November 1, 2013 release. Based on the true
story of an AIDS patient turned pharmaceutical drug smuggler, the original screenplay by
Craig Borten had been kicked around Hollywood for the better half of two decades before
director Jean-Marc Vallée was finally able to get it finished. Following the turbulent
life of a homophobic rodeo cowboy diagnosed with AIDS, the 116-minute story is a fascinating
look at the struggles faced by HIV-stricken individuals during the 1980's. The R-rated
film is anchored by a landmark performance from Matthew McConaughey, who physically transformed
himself for the part - and truly gives it his all, especially when he accepts his terminal
illness, screaming to himself in an empty car. But later, it's his determination that
makes him a powerful figure worth rooting for, defending risky decisions by yelling,
" I prefer to die with my boots on." Following years of shamlazty-rom-coms, it's great to
see this talented actor finally get a vehicle where he can really showcase his immensely
emotional talent - his best actor nomination is very well-deserved. Alongside him in a
marvelous supporting-role is an unrecognizable Jared Leto as a caring transgender woman that
becomes an unlikely ally
to McConaughey. The always pretty Jennifer Garner is a welcome addition to the cast as
well, acting as a more rational observer to the proceedings. Expertly filmed almost entirely
with handheld cameras, sans traditional lighting setups... this cheaply produced picture is
as realistic as they get... the actors, environments, and diegetic sound pair together perfectly.
Exploring concepts of life, and fighting against the system, this is an inspiring story that
remains interesting without ever surprising. "Dallas Buyers Club", a "Sensitive, but dignified
portrayal of survival." Here now are some of your thoughts from the YouTube comments.
Our final scores... a double GREAT. While I feel like something was missing here to
truly put it over the top, the acting was obviously top-shelf. We both rated this an
EIGHT. Now for a shortened version of my earlier review of "Gravity".
Earning nearly three-quarters of a billion dollars, this 3D-sci-fi epic would become
the eight-highest grossing film of the year, following its October 4, 2013 release.
The extremely ambitious action thriller is the latest effort from visionary director
Alfonso Cuarón. Using every bit of its $100-million dollar budget, this stunning space epic opens
with a single, 12-minute shot that defies cinematic conventions -- bringing to life
perhaps the most impressive shot in film history. Things quickly turn ugly when the dynamically
unbroken scene is interrupted by an incoming debris field that threatens the astronaut's
lives. George Clooney remains cool and collected during the terrifying ordeal, sarcastically
quipping to his fellow astronauts that they have, "Clear skies with a chance of satellite
debris". Meanwhile, Sandra Bullock does a magnificent job exhibiting a figurative roller
coaster of emotions, scoring her a well-served Oscar-nod. Virtually helpless in the deep
void of space, the rookie mission specialist silently prays to herself during an pivotal
point for the picture. Unfolding in near-real-time, this is a completely immersive and visceral
experience, especially when tensions are heightened during foggy POV shots, inside Bullock's claustrophobic
helmet. Tensions remain high, as a the perfectly paced 90-minute adventure isn't the type of
story where a 'happy ending' is guaranteed. Utilizing brand new technology specifically
built for this picture, the PG-13 rated drama is the most visually stunning movie since
"Avatar", and equally as groundbreaking. The effects aren't only seamless and realistic,
they're captivating and artistic as well... resulting in an absolutely gorgeous experience.
Composer Steven Price lends an inspirational and nail-biting original score that swells
in intensity at all the right moments. Although the narrative perpetually flirts with the
implausible, it is never outright unbelievable, maintaining an almost nonstop sense of danger
and urgency throughout. A realistic, exciting, and gripping journey certainly worth watching
again, "Gravity" is a "Visual masterpiece, with outstanding thrills." Now let's see what
you had to say about this space epic in the YouTube comments.
A NINE and a TEN for "Gravity"... while there was across-the-board praise for the remarkable
visuals, there were some criticisms, from the plot to the scientific accuracy of the
film, bringing your overall average down to an AWESOME. Hardly a flawless film... but
easily one of the best I've seen in ages, I thought it was simply AMAZING. More than
halfway done now, let's review "Her".
This intriguing Spike Jonze sci-fi romantic drama was released on December 18, 2013, and
has since grossed nearly $30 million. The slow-paced, 126-minute story shares the quirky
life of Joaquin Phoenix... a peculiar individual living in an idealized version of the not-too-distant
future who falls in love with a talking, learning, and sophisticated operating system, played
by the disembodied voice of Scarlett Johansson. As Phoenix spends a majority of his time basically
talking to himself, the weight of the picture's success rests squarely on his ability to carry
a scene: and fortunately, he's able to do so quite well. And while we never get to see
that bombshell body of hers, Johansson is appropriately incredible opposite him, poignantly
reflecting on their lives before they met, "The past is just a story we tell ourselves."
Really though, her programming is so advanced that there's no awkwardness between them - and
since their relationship is never really challenged by society, either from a moral or legal standpoint:
the only thing that sets this picture apart from traditional romance narratives is that
Scarlett is without physical form. Once you get past the unconventional circumstances
of a man carrying on a relationship with a computer... the story actually becomes pretty
familiar, and honestly - boring. While Phoenix confides to co-star Amy Adams that he's uncertain
his relationship is real, missing are the ethical dilemmas normally associated with
artificial intelligence - and nothing original ever develops from the unique setup. The R-rated
drama is filmed with slow, static shots, and it's depiction of the future is shaded with
an uncharacteristically warm filter. A quiet and somber score provided by the accomplished
rock band Arcade Fire, makes the picture all the more beautiful and intimate as it winds
from one scene to the next. With Shanghai unashamedly standing in for a futuristic Los
Angeles, Jonze paints a welcoming and utopian version of society that is as intriguing to
watch unfold as it is believable. More importantly, the subtle environment, utilized with minimal
special effects shots, never overshadows to the emotional story playing out front and
center. While it may not be for everyone, this is a delicate and nuanced experience
that weakens over time. "Her", "Poetic exploration of conventional identities." Strong opinions
on this one, so lets read some of your reviews now.
Looks like I was outvoted on this one, you scored "Her" a NINE, whereas I gave it a SIX.
You applauded the sci-fi twist on an original romance story, as well as the excellent acting,
scoring this an AWESOME. Despite the masterful artistry of all those involved, I didn't feel
like there was anything truly powerful or even new here. I thought it was GOOD. Now,
a friendly reminder to subscribe to the Movie Night Archive channel for an organized library
of all our past reviews, and my exclusive trailer commentaries - this week I reviewed
the new "Guardians Of The Galaxy" teaser. Our seventh review tonight will be for "Nebraska".
This 115-minute comedy drama film by director Alexander Payne made only a few million in
profit over its $12-million dollar budget following its November 15, 2013 release. 77-year-old
Bruce Dern and SNL-alumni Will Forte star as a father and son pair who embark on a curious
road trip from Montana to Nebraska to claim a non-existent sweepstakes prize. For reasons
that are never adequately explained in the R-rated story, they take an almost week-long
pit stop in Dern's old childhood neighborhood in the fictional town of Hawthrone, that later
morphs into a sort impromptu family reunion. From here, the interesting, but frosty dynamic
of the father-son relationship is put on hold while other quirky characters from Dern's
life float in and out of the story. As an old wandering drunk with few aspirations,
Dern is fantastic bringing his stubborn character to life while still keeping his emotions buried
inside - and was nominated for his efforts. In his first substantial role since 2010's
criminally underrated flop, "MacGruber", Forte constantly surprises with the depth and range
of his talent; perfectly portraying a loving son who is conflicted between pride and disappointment
for his aging father. A particularly somber moment arrives late when Forte is explaining
his father's condition, despondently admitting, "He just believes what people tell him." The
feisty June Squibb, the gravely Stacy Keach, and an amusing Bob Odenkirk round out the
core group of supporting players with equally believable, if much smaller performances.
Reportedly seeking an "iconic, archetypal look", Payne artistically filmed in black
and white, and having recently traveled to Nebraska myself: I can honestly say you're
really not missing much. Honestly though, the monochromatic presentation seems unmotivated,
existing only because it can, and not because the narrative really requires it. It's art
for the sake of art. That said, the steady and static anamorphic shots beautifully frame
the characters, and authentic locations. Although seldom used, the slow and folksy music from
Mark Orton helps underline some important emotional moments in the picture, especially
when things begin to drag during the second act. This is a raw, even depressing slice
of life adventure about two generations of men, sharing an existential discovery about
themselves. A quiet, slow-burning experience that occasionally elicits a smile, but not
one many will want to re-watch, "Nebraska" is an "Unapologetic examination of family
drama." Let's see what you had to say about this film in the YouTube comments.
Our scores worked out to a NINE and an EIGHT. You gave credit to the excellent script, and
acting, rating this an AWESOME. I however, had some issues here, but since this film
was so strong in other areas, I have to give it an EIGHT. Speaking of eight... our eighth
film of the evening is "Philomena"
Released on November 27, 2013, this British and French comedy-drama from director Stephen
Frears has grossed over $75 million. The 95-minute story based on Martin Sixsmith's book, "The
Lost Child Of Philomena Lee" shares the interesting true story of an old Irish woman who searches
the globe for her long-lost child she forcibly gave up for adoption decades earlier. Earning
her 7th nomination for her wonderful performance, Judi Dench stars as the title character...
an intelligent, but sometimes clueless individual who is as sweet as she is crass. Steve Coogan
is a journalist who becomes fascinated by her plight, and agrees to write an article
on her situation, while simultaneously helping her search. Their adversarial, but cooperative
relationship is the central fixture of the production... bouncing from playful laughter
to serious and contentious arguments on religion. Dench defends her easy-going attitude by declaring,
"I don't want to hate people. I don't wanna be like you." But the way her face lights
up each time she learns new details about her son is just delightful, making it easy
to root for her happy ending. Where the narrative goes from there however is unpredictable and
interesting. Backed by strong and melodic piano chords by Alexndre Desplat, the PG-13
rated film is a rewarding experience that plays out with realism and heart. Ending with
a remarkably powerful and bittersweet ending that is both inspiring and difficult to watch.
The calm and traditional production style doesn't do the film any favors, and while
nothing really impresses, they aren't any big missteps here either. The briskly-paced
picture explores the ideas of blind faith, second chances, and of course - that eternal
bond we all share with our mothers. A simple idea, presented via an original and intriguing
story with terrific performances, this is an enjoyable picture I wouldn't mind watching
again. "Philomena" is a "Heartwarming and charming human journey." Here are some of
your reviews from the YouTube comments.
Our ratings for "Philomena"... an EIGHT and an EIGHT. You loved the interplay between
the leads, and it's lighthearted approach, scoring this a GREAT. A commendable script
with some solid acting, this picture did nothing wrong, but simply failed to truly "wow" me.
I thought it was GREAT as well. And last, but certainly not least, here's a revised
version of my earlier review for "The Wolf Of Wall Street."
Based on the memoir of the former stockbroker and ex-con Jordan Belfort, this dark comedy
was released nationwide on Christmas Day, 2013. The fifth collaboration between acclaimed
director Martin Scorsese and Leonardo DiCaprio, who plays the young and ambitious Belfort
- has more than tripled its $100 million dollar budget.
The involved plot follows DiCaprio as he makes a name for himself in the security commodities
business, motivating his hungry troops of "telephone terrorists" by shouting, "I want
you to deal with your problems by becoming rich." Hopefully the forth time will be the
charm for Leo, as his nominated-performance here is nothing short of exemplary... showcasing
the full range of emotions from heartbreak and frustration to overjoyed happiness and
drugged out cluelessness. In fact, he is often the only thing propelling the listless story
from one scene to the next. The bizarre and lively characters he meets along the way are
as fascinating as they expertly acted, which includes Oscar-nominated Jonah Hill in a delightfully
amusing sidekick role, the stunningly sexy Margot Robbie as the bickering wife, and Kyle
Chandler as the straight-edged FBI agent tasked with taking the entire circus down. Jean Dujardin,
Jon Favreau, Matthew McConaughey, Rob Reiner, and a cameo from the real Belfort also have
minor roles. The R-rated sideshow of debauchery, lavish parties, sex, drugs, nudity, and widespread
stock fraud is extremely entertaining, but also lengthy; clocking in with a three-hour
runtime. Breaking the record for most F-bombs in film history, this picture opts for popular
music, in lieu of a traditional score. The long tracking shots, intense close-ups, slow-motion,
4th-wall-breaking, and stylized editing make every scene in this film work as effortlessly
as possible. The film lacks purpose though, moving from one ridiculous sequence to the
next with little reason, like when DiCapario gets bombed out on Quaaludes, and attempts
to drive himself home. The 15-minute sequence is undeniably hysterical, but it fails to
contribute to the narrative in a meaningful way. In small bursts, this is Leo and Marty
and their absolute best... but when assembled together, I'm not convinced this is a cohesive
film worthy of a Best Picture nomination. Ultimately, it feels exactly like the 1990
hit, "Goodfellas", minus all the mobsters and murder... so if you enjoyed that picture,
you'd probably love this one too - I however, won't be clamoring to watch it again right
away. "The Wolf Of Wall Street", "Raunchy fun, but loosely organized." Let's read your
reviews now from the comments.
"The Wolf Of Wall Street"... a TEN and an EIGHT. Overlooking the run-time, you praised
the film's unapologetic delivery and fantastic acting, scoring an AMAZING. While I wouldn't
say the movie ever "dragged"... it definitely felt like it was mostly fluff, rather than
substance - a tremendous effort by all those involved, but I'm only going to give it a
Now that you've heard my reviews on each film, here's how they all stack up against each
other - another selection of safe, and conventional dramas, that seems blind to any movies released
prior to Labor Day. I still have lots to watch from 2013, and while I never expect awesome
films like "Fast And Furious 6", or "Star Trek Into Darkness" to receive any real nominations,
I was disappointed that more Oscar-friendly pictures like The Great Gatsby, Fruitvale
Station, and About Time were all but excluded. My anti-Academy opinions asides, there are
some deserving options this year, so here are my picks and predictions in the top four
For "Best Actress", I'd honestly have to award it to Sandra Bullock for her great performance
in "Gravity". Regretfully, I haven't seen "Blue Jasmine" yet, but if the pre-Oscar buzz
is any indication, Cate Blanchett seems poised to pick up her second trophy.
While I'd love to see Leo finally get his much deserved Oscar in the "Best Actor" category,
I feel like Matthew McConaughey had the better performance this year. Strong competition
in this category makes it a tough one to predict; the Academy may very well agree with me...
they might award it to DiCaprio if only as a "make-up" award for all his previous snubs.
Chiwetel Ejiofor played a repressed slave though... and those types of roles seem to
always win.
"Best Director" is a no-brainer this year... what Alfonso Cuarón did with "Gravity" was
nothing short of groundbreaking. He's far-and-away my favorite here, and likely the Academy's
pick as well.
For the biggest award in cinema, I have to award "Gravity" "Best Picture" honors... easily
the strongest and most awe-inspiring motion picture I have watched in a long time. Keeping
with tradition though, "12 Years A Slave" is more likely to win... it's a safe and conventional
period piece based on a true story! And, as we've discussed many times here on "Movie
Night", that makes it an Academy favorite.
I hope you're just as excited for the upcoming Academy Awards telecast as I am, which I'll
be live-tweeting once again. Following the broadcast, I'll also post my thoughts and
reactions in an episode of "The World According To Jon", so please subscribe to "Jon" to see
that video when it's released. But that does it for tonight's reviews and predictions - so
let's take a look at what's currently playing in theaters with your Tweet Critiques.
If you see a new movie in theaters, Tweet your review with the #JPMN hashtag. Next week
we'll be kicking off "action movie month" here on Movie Night, with six consecutive
weeks of reviews dedicated to that genre's biggest super stars. The first episode will
focus on Liam Neeson, where we'll review 1995's "Rob Roy", his comeback picture, "Taken" from
2008, and the brand new "Non-Stop". Once you've seen these films, share your opinions by voting
in the polls below, or by leaving a comment review. If you'd like to watch more Movie
Night reviews, check out the "related videos" on the right, or click SUBSCRIBE to be notified
of all new content, and be sure to follow me on Twitter, Facebook, or Google+ for updates
between episodes. Once again, my name is Jonathan Paula, thank you for watching and listening.
Until next time, have a good Movie Night!


2014 OSCARS: Best Picture Reviews

21427 タグ追加 保存
Halu Hsieh 2014 年 3 月 3 日 に公開
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