Tuesday, August 16, 2011

30 Minutes or Less (2011) review

Posted by Muarif 6:49 PM, under ,, | No comments

Nick (Jesse Eisenberg, type cast as the troubled white guy) hates her job of driving like a maniac when it tries to deliver pizzas in an incredibly tight "30 minutes or less" time. It does not get much sympathy by the best friend Chet (Aziz Ansari), who seems to understand that Nick is the loser lifestyle makes his own modest results look up in comparison. Amigos go as they have little in common except that the best years of their lives behind them and the next 24 hours is to get a lot worse.

Around the city, just bad friends of Dwayne (Danny McBride) and Travis (Nick Swardson) hatched a comprehensive scheme which involves the removal of a pizza boy strapping an explosive vest to his chest and ordered him to stealing $ 100 000. Not since "Fargo" has a plan to get rich quick spiral so disastrously out of control so quickly, but only to the difference in this film (with its false "true story" claims) "minor" was clearly inspired stranger than the fictional case of Brian Wells, who tried to rob a bank while wearing a collar bomb (and died after explosive devices).

Sticking to the comic absurdity of the situation, the first time, author Michael Diliberti police background preposterously later revealed as part of the basis for the screenplay: Dwayne allows an exotic dancer (Bianca Kajlich) to speak with him, ordering the blow of his father (Fred Ward), but before he could get his hands on the old man's inheritance, he needs to raise enough money to pay the murderess (Michael Pena). Instead, to reveal himself, he decides to use the driver unfortunate pizza.

Torsion details irreverent comedy, as in bad taste John Waters could enthusiast, PIC still lacks the flair for the wicked as anarchic satire "Serial Mom" ​​and "Cecil B. Demented." Instead of "Less" is more like a watered down and simplified "Pineapple Express" with double the film BRIO McBride. Fortunately, pointing to a brief 83 minutes, ad libbing PIC spares us endless, but is not as tight as its title suggests.

Nick Dwayne gives you 10 hours to reverse the bank - a long time to recruit his friend steal India Datsun strident actions of a neighbor and all necessary supplies (one of the funniest scenes is to try not to draw suspicion while purchase plastic guns, balaclavas and several shots of energy 5 hours). The flight proved an unexpected bonding experience for the duo, who were uncomfortable conditions in the afternoon after the twin sister of Nick confessed deflowering Chet (Dilshad Vadsaria).

It's just good to objectify women in this comedy of testosterone strangled, Nick and Dwayne try to find some buried feelings they have for their respective buttons Guy. If your shouty antics were not shredded, Ansari might actually come off as endearing, refusing to abandon their bombs strapped friend. Moreover, even without his usual routine McBride mule clown white-trash at bay, he played to such a degree AUDS can not help but sympathize with the put-upon accomplice Swardson. Peña is a scene stealer, with an unfortunate stereotype of Latin and a touch of Jack Sparrow-like eccentricity, while the "Greek" is a convincing double Vadsaria Ansari, of course, have inherited genes, but not enough of funny.

There are a group of fun spending time, giving you half hope that the vest was just going to explode now. Photo anyway injuries are not permanent, as evidenced by a sketch of extra fun that awaits those who sit on the end credits.

Fleischer has changed since DP "Zombieland," writing "Hot Fuzz" Lenser Jess Hall for the job. As the movie "Less" is difficult to frame simple action, producing awkward car chase that put the burden of generating enthusiasm for the music and publishing. As a result, pic looks cheap and feels cut off - an option that can not be entirely accidental, given the horrors of Michigan unscenic against which the film takes place.

Director: Ruben Fleischer
Writers: Michael Diliberti (screenplay), Michael Diliberti (story), and 1 more credit »
Stars: Jesse Eisenberg, Danny McBride and Nick Swardson


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