Flat hunting can become quite an experience when the house of your dreams is inhabited by two terribly seducing human beings. Trivial is a about a music student (Valentin) who goes visit a flat to rent one of its rooms, and is welcomed by Renault (Yann André) and Pierre (Gaspard), who are roomate with benefits. Things start to spice up when the house’s cat bites his hand, and while one of the hosts goes get a tissue from the kitchen the room is taken by a powerful sexual tension – from which no one will escape untouched.
When sheriff Barnum investigates the death of an elderly rural resident, he discovers a teenage grandson living in the basement. Raised by his grandparents, he has experienced the world only through books, never leaving the family farm. He is sent to a state home for boys where he has trouble fitting in socially. His odd appearance and unusual abilities cause the small town residents to fear and ridicule him. However, not all are afraid. Some begin to view his potential and gifts with wonderment.
In the 12-years-since comedic sequel to 1993’s The Sandlot, a new group of kids have moved into the sandlot: David Durango (Max Lloyd-Jones), Mac McKing (Brett Kelly), Saul (Cole Evan Weiss), his deaf brother Sammy “Fingers” (Sean Berdy), Tarquell (Neilen Benvegnu), Scotty’s younger brother Johnnie Smalls (James Willson), and a surprise for The Sandlot 2, a girl in the group Hayley Goodfarier (‘Samantha Burton’). When Johnnie mistakenly sends a model rocket over the junk fence in The Great Fear’s yard, the gang must retrieve it. Even with the help of The Retriever (Griffin Reilly Evans, the director’s son), a kid who steals dog tags and finds The Great Fear’s a challenge. Yes, complete with another psychotic name-calling scene with Mac and little league captain Singleton (Reece Thompson). And, of course, with James Earl Jones as Mr. Mertle.
“A filmmaker and academic, Stephane Marti has pursued cinema as a visual art form, divorced from the codes of the dominant narrative cinema, since 1976. He is a passionate and militant advocate of Super-8, a filmmaking tool which he has used for 30 years.
House of D 2004
PG-13 | 1h 37min | Comedy, Drama | 29 April 2005 (USA)
On their son Odell’s 13the birthday, graphic artist Tom Warszaw finally confesses to his wife why he fled Greenwich Village, NYC at that age to Paris. As a schoolboy, naturally sensitive, considerate Tommy was best buddy with ‘adult’ half-wit Pappass, father Duncan’s Catholic school’s assistant janitor. Smothered by his dependent mother, a dumb orderly, Tommy got ‘parental advice’ from a women’s prison inmate. Together with Pappas, he saves up tips from their butchery delivery rounds. One night, Pappas steals the bike they were saving for. Tommy tries to take the blame, but ends up expelled as if the instigator. Even more tragic consequences follow.
Gamins de Paris 1992
1h 35min | Adult | Video 1992
One of director Jean-Michel Cadinot’s best films, “Gamins de Paris” is an ambitious hardcore erotic production. Shot with the same quality film stock as is used for mainstream productions, this early 90’s film offers a coherent and enjoyable storyline, concerning a schoolboy who runs off to Paris after stealing some money from the father of one of his friends. The tale takes place in 1945, allowing the production to shine with fantastic and authentic clothing from that time. Actor Lucien Lebrun jumps a freight train headed towards Paris, the City of Lights, still dressed in his elegant school clothing, only to meet up with Elyas Ardini, who forcefully seduces, and then robs the younger guy, leaving him
Neighborhood boy Todd Bowden (Renfro) discovers that an old man living on his block named Arthur Denker (Mackellan) is Nazi war criminal. Bowden confronts Denker and offers him a deal: Bowden will not go to the authorities if Denker tells him stories of the concentration camps in WWII. Denker agrees and Bowden starts visiting him regularly. The more stories Bowden hears, the more it affects his personality.