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David Poland

By David Poland poland@moviecitynews.com

Super Amazing HOT MIley Cyrus Sex Tape Trailer – Ghost Rider: Spirit of Vengence

SEO SUCKS!

But this trailer… it actually looks like it could be the rare comic book movie that really gets it… is that possible?

19 Responses to “Super Amazing HOT MIley Cyrus Sex Tape Trailer – Ghost Rider: Spirit of Vengence”

  1. anon says:

    wth? i see no sex tape..

  2. JoeLeydon'sPersonalPornStar says:

    Oh David, your superior SEO sucked me in! But I still could care less about comic book movies.

  3. JoeLeydon'sPersonalPornStar says:

    Or, actually, could NOT care less. (Dang that need for real grammar!)

  4. anghus says:

    probably the best marriage between creators and material in the current crop of comic book movies.

    Easily as good as Joe Johnston and Captain America and Nolan/Batman. Ghost Rider is pulp. They got the pulpiest guys in the business. Rock on. My film cock is hard.

  5. sloanish says:

    I really, really hate those guys. And I really hate that I’m in the minority on that.

    As the Cranks come full circle and become looked at as trash art, we all lose.

  6. JKill says:

    I’m mixed on Neveldine/Taylor because I love the two CRANKs but despise GAMER, which is such an ugly, mean-spirited nihilistic celebration…but

    I have to say that trailer worked perfectly on me. The look of the movie and the action is seriously cool. The first GR is defintely towards the bottom quality-wise of the current super hero movies, but Cage is really fun, funny and awesome in it, so I’m glad they’re giving the character another spin. Looks fun.

  7. Chris says:

    Is Nic Cage really gonna pee fire on people in this movie? Cause I may be mistaken, but I’m pretty sure that’s fairly high up on the cinematic must see list. I’m not a fan of Crank, but I dig what they were going for, and this looks like a great match between filmmakers and source material. Bring on some more Cage mega-acting!

  8. 16666 says:

    Am I the only one who liked the first Ghost Rider movie? I’m not saying it was great art, but I think it achieved what it set out to do – entertain. The villain and the girl character were rather blah, but I enjoyed the effects, and Nic Cage and Peter Fonda in the same movie – come on! I was surprised by all the hate and yet it did well enough financially to warrant a sequel.

  9. Pete B. says:

    You’re not the only one to like the 1st, 16666. I enjoyed it as well. The extended (or Special Edition) was even better as it fleshed out (no pun intended) the secondary bad guys.

  10. Martin says:

    I’m not a comic book fum but I like this. Dark, violent, cheesy, and crazy, I like it.

  11. LYT says:

    I liked the first Ghost Rider, but understand why people don’t as it took a gothic, horrific character and made him an over-the-top Nicolas Cage, something I just happen to enjoy.

    Still waiting for a good Bad Lieutenant/Ghost Rider mashup, what with Mendes and Cage starring in both.

    sloanish – I don’t think you’re in the minority disliking N/T, given that none of their movies ever screen for critics. Maybe just the minority here.

  12. storymark says:

    “Gets” what, exactly? And is it really that rare for a comic film to get “it”?

  13. sloaner says:

    LYT – Hearing someone like Patton Oswalt cheer those guys on chills my soul.

  14. LexG says:

    I don’t get the “Miley” thing?

    Where is she?

  15. Foamy Squirrel says:

    You can’t see her? It’s totally obvious to me, and she’s showing her feet too…

  16. LexG says:

    Finally somebody with a sense of humor on here

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Dear Irene Cho, I will miss your energy and passion; your optimism and joy; your kindness towards friends, colleagues, strangers, struggling filmmakers, or anyone who randomly crossed your path and needed a hand. My brothers and I have long considered you another sibling in our family. Our holiday photos – both western and eastern – have you among all the cousins, in-laws, and kids… in the snow, sun, opening presents, at large dinner gatherings, playing Monopoly, breaking out pomegranate seeds and teaching us all how to dance Gangnam style. Your friendship and loyalty meant a great deal to me: you were the loudest cheerleader when I experienced victories and you were always ready with sushi when I had disappointments. You had endless crazy ideas which always seemed impossible but you would will them into existence. (Like that time you called me and suggested that we host a brunch for newly elected mayor of LA, Eric Garcetti because “he is going to president one day.” We didn’t have enough time or funding, of course, only your desire to do it. So you did, and I followed.) You created The Daily Buzz from nothing and it survived on your steam in spite of many setbacks because you believed in a platform for emerging filmmakers from all nations. Most of all, you were a wonderful mother to your son, Ethan, a devoted wife to your husband, and a wonderful sibling and daughter to your family. We will all miss how your wonderful smile and energy lit up the room and our lives. Rest in peace, Irene.
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“You know, I was never a critic. I never considered myself as a film critic. I started doing short films, writing screenplays and then for awhile, for a few years I wrote some film theory, including some film criticism because I had to, but I was never… I never had the desire to be a film critic. I never envisioned myself as a film critic, but I did that at a period of my life when I thought I kind of needed to understand things about cinema, understand things about film theory, understand the world map of cinema, and writing about movies gave me that, and also the opportunity to meet filmmakers I admired.

“To me, it was the best possible film school. The way it changed my perspective I suppose is that I believe in this connection between theory and practice. I think that you also make movies with ideas and you need to have ideas about filmmaking to achieve whatever you’re trying to achieve through your movies, but then I started making features in 1986 — a while ago — and I left all that behind.

“For the last three decades I’ve been making movies, I’ve been living, I’ve been observing the world. You become a different person, so basically my perspective on the world in general is very different and I hope that with every movie I make a step forward. I kind of hope I’m a better person, and hopefully a better filmmaker and hopefully try to… It’s very hard for me to go back to a different time when I would have different values in my relationship to filmmaking. I had a stiffer notion of cinema.”
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