National Lampoon’s Dirty 2011

National Lampoons Dirty Movie (2011) [DVD]

Release Date : 2011
Genre : Comedy
Starcast : Christopher Meloni, Diane Neal and Caitlin Fitzgerald
Description : A sketch comedy film with a back story about the awful people behind the awful movie.
Duration : 100mins
Size : 109MB

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William & Kate

There are movies so bad that they transcend awfulness. Ed Wood's Plan 9 from Outer Space and Glen or Glenda? perhaps, or Troll 2. And then there is William and Kate: The Movie.

Coming to a DVD outlet near you shortly. So bad it's awful, toe-curlingly, teeth-furringly, pillow-bitingly ghastly. You begin to wonder what the happy young couple have done to deserve this. It will probably be a smash.

Perhaps the PR handout gives it away: "Shot entirely in Los Angeles and inspired by true events." That might account for the mountains in the backdrop to a pheasant shoot in Gloucestershire, buses driving on the right in London, the Middletons' modern house transformed into a Californian Tudor mansion and the famous dragon boat race training that Kate Middleton once undertook on the Thames at Chiswick being transposed to the High Sierra.

The film has sparked a worldwide media frenzy, according to its promoters. This is the Wedding of the Year as imagined in Wichita or Wyoming, with dialogue so authentic it follows you round the room. As in all the best plays, they tell each other things they must already know. "I say, Wills," says Prince Harry. "I am not the heir. I am just the spare."

"You do realise this is the 21st century?" Kate expostulates to her etiquette coach. "In your world, perhaps, but not in his," said coach replies portentously, and a million heads will nod knowingly, from Houston to Hawaii.

Monarchists abroad may be shocked when William informs his intended that half the country loves his family and the other half thinks they are irrelevant throwbacks – a little bit of social comment there – but they will soon be back on track when he adds reassuringly: "My mother was one of the people. She tried to change the monarchy."

Kate replies: "We'll still be us. Nothing will come between us." At which point some in the audience at the film's preview unaccountably began to titter.

Prince William – aka "the Royal Beau" – is played by young New Zealander Nico Evers-Swindell, whose acting varies from plain wooden to teak-like, which may not be so far from the original, but is somehow less engaging. Who could blame him, saddled with lines such as: "I am sorry … I just need some space." And air, by the looks of it.Middleton – whom everyone in the movie, including Prince Charles, calls Kate, unlike in real life where she's known to friends and family as Catherine –is played by Camilla Luddington, an actor whose last part was as a teenage drink-driver in CSI. Luddington was apparently brought up in Berkshire, like her alter-ego, but, if so, she's clearly spent too long in the US because her accent is more Berkeley than Bucklebury. Ben Cross, who once strode across Chariots of Fire, gives us his Prince Charles and he has certainly got the cufflink-fiddling off to a T.

It is the little things that jar. Like the German spy in the old war movie who gives himself away when he doesn't know who won the Cup final in 1938, or the ex-boyfriend who announces he's going to "the college of law at Oxford", or the reference to the happy couple's alma mater as St Andrew's College: apparently it's a school, too.

Perhaps the Scottish university had an inkling of what the film would be like and sensibly did not let the cast and crew anywhere near: there are only aerial shots of the town, interspersed curiously with an overhead view of Oxford. At ground level the university looks suspiciously more like an Ivy League campus.

The tabloids and paparazzi get it in the neck for hounding Middleton, which is odd coming from a film which makes a virtue of its intrusiveness.

Fortunately the Queen does not appear – perhaps Helen Mirren was too expensive for the £3m budget – probably saving her from telling her granddaughter-in-law-elect to: "Get with the programme, sister."

As the happy couple's love entwines against a sunset as livid orange as any in Gone with the Wind, there will not be a dry eye in the house. But possibly not for the reasons the makers suppose.


In the months leading up to the bombing of Pearl Harbor, an American agent from the Naval Intelligence Office (Cusack) arrives in Shanghai to find his friend (who is also an agent) Conner recently murdered. Determined to find out who killed Conner and why, he begins working at the Herald using the alias Paul Soames, a Nazi-sympathizer cover he used while stationed in Berlin. He meets Anthony Lan-Ting (an influential crime lord) and Captain Tanaka at the German Consulate during an invitation only event. He later befriends Anthony when he saves Anthony during an attack on Japanese officers by the Chinese Resistance at a night club. Paul realizes that it was Mrs. Lan-Ting who actually organized the attack and decides to help her pass on messages. After finally meeting up with Conner's contact in the Japanese Consulate, Paul finds out that Conner had an affair with a Japanese girl named Sumiko and after searching her place, Paul uncovers numerous photos, which Conner took, in a darkroom nearby. Some of the photos include Captain Tanaka, other Japanese officers and the Aircraft Carrier Kaga. Unconvinced that Sumiko betrayed Conner, he determines to find the girl and get the answers he seeks. After a few more encounters with Mrs. Lan-Ting, Anthony Lan-Ting, Captain Tanaka, and investigating at an Opium house, Paul realizes that Sumiko was Captain Tanaka's lover and was seduced by Conner to spy for him. Paul's cover is blown when Conner's contact is arrested, and Paul gets interrogated by Captain Tanaka regarding the whereabouts of Sumiko, whose location he doesn't know. After being released, Mrs. Lan-Ting takes Paul to a safe house where she has been hiding Sumiko, who was on the verge of death due to withdrawal from opium and possibly other illnesses. Outside, Mr. Lan-Ting arrives with Captain Tanaka and this confirms all of Tanaka's suspicions, but this is the only way to save Mrs. Lan-Ting. Inside the safe house, Tanaka informs Paul that the Japanese fleet started attacking Pearl Harbor 1 hour earlier and that the invasion of Shanghai is also underway. Tanaka admits to killing Conner, but only out of jealousy as he found out about Conner and Sumiko. After Sumiko dies, everyone gets ready to leave, but Tanaka wants to question Mrs. Lan-Ting which infuriates Mr. Lan-Ting who guns down Tanaka's bodyguards and seriously wounds Tanaka himself. Before he can kill Tanaka, Mr. Lan-Ting is fatally wounded by a dying bodyguard. Leaving behind a wounded Tanaka, Paul drives the Lan-Tings away through the burning streets of Shanghai and with his last words, Mr. Lan-Ting asks Paul to take Mrs. Lan-Ting out of Shanghai, which he successfully does. Before getting on the ship, Paul and Mrs. Lan-Ting encounter Tanaka once again, but Tanaka decides not to acknowledge them, perhaps because Paul spared his life. It is revealed later that both Paul and Mrs. Lan-Ting, at some point, returned to Shanghai.


When a military effort to tackle a British-born Ukrainian arms dealer ends catastrophically, Black Ops soldier Malcolm Gray lands in a military hospital to overcome the torture he was subjected to. After nearly a year, Gray returns to Brooklyn and moves into a rundown apartment to reflect on the inconsistencies of the botched assignment. But Gray soon gets caught up in another impossible mission: to expose the corruption of a high-powered senator on the verge of announcing his presidential campaign. …A senator who also happens to be his brother.

Source Code

When decorated soldier Captain Colter Stevens wakes up in the body of an unknown man, he discovers he's part of a mission to find the bomber of a Chicago commuter train. In an assignment unlike any he's ever known, he learns he's part of a government experiment called the "Source Code," a program that enables him to cross over into another man's identity in the last 8 minutes of his life. With a second, much larger target threatening to kill millions in downtown Chicago, Colter re-lives the incident over and over again, gathering clues each time, until he can solve the mystery of who is behind the bombs and prevent the next attack.

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