Stuff and not Julius Caesar.
Nothing worse could possibly go wrong in an amusement park populated by robots.
An agent of the witness protection program "erases" people so they can hide while awaiting their court testimony, but one proceeding has powerful interests.
An adequate-enough movie for its era.
In a dystopic future akin to Brave New World - (1932 book), by Aldous Huxley, everyone is lost in a virtual reality, playing a game to take control of the world's largest corporation.
This movie is parasitic to the childhoods of old men and permanent-children. It's worth a watch if you're over 40, otherwise it'll be a fairly confusing mess of references.
It would have made a huge difference had this not been portrayed as a flashback/debriefing. Because of this complete failure in storytelling, there was no sense of risk at all; an important part of a spy movie like this.
Based on The Coldest City - (2012 comic), by Antony Johnston
After the assassination of his father, a new king is crowned for an insular but extraordinary nation, but he does not go unchallenged.
I decided to watch this, breaching my "no more superhero movies" position, because there was some fascinating drama surrounding it.
Not recommended: I can't understand why anyone would think this is particularly good for any particular reason. Aside from being all manner of racist, it does not provide any intellectual cud to chew on.
Hercules explained as fiction instead of mythology.
An adequate movie.
Logan (Wolverine) gets tangled up with a girl fleeing a mutant research and breeding lab that is definitely nothing like that of Dark Angel - (2000 show).
This is like a DC version of X-Men. It was passable at best, and a good way to put the whole series and concept of comic book movies to bed. I think I'll end them all on this low note.