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May 2017

December 27th


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Happy Mother's Day to all the MFC mom's!
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MonsterZeroNJ posted a MOVIE REVIEW item: 11 days ago

Alien: Covenant


Directed by: Ridley Scott
Written by:
Cast: Katherine Waterston, Michael Fassbender, Danny McBride, Demian Bichir, Billy Crudup, Carmen Ejogo
Studio: Twentieth Century Fox
Genre: Horror, Science-Fiction
Official Site:
Plot: Spaceship receives a signal from an unknown planet and finds horror when they investigate…sounds kinda familiar doesn't it…


WARNING: There might be some details here that could be considered as spoilers to those who want to go in knowing as little as possible. Some plot elements had to be divulged somewhat in order to give an accurate opinion. -MZNJ...[more]...

Other reviews of this film: OldKingClancy (8/10) , Cochise (8/10) > Display all
Moviefreak2010 at 06:33 AM May 19

cool i want to see it

MonsterZeroNJ posted a BLOG item 12 days ago

review: THE DEVIL'S DOLLS (2016)


Silly but amusing flick has a cop, Matt (Christopher Wiehl) gunning down a serial killer and taking the killer’s Guatemalan Worry Dolls into evidence. Upon visiting his ex-wife’s (Samantha Smith) house, his little girl (Kennedy Brice) sees the dolls in his car and takes them. The dolls are possessed by the killer’s evil essence and now anyone who comes into possession of one gets possessed themselves and kills…still with me? Now Matt must recover the dolls before more people meet gruesome ends and free his daughter of the killer’s spirit.
Directed by Padraig Reynolds from a script by Danny Kolker and star Christopher Wiehl, it feels like someone read about Guatemalan Worry Dolls and cobbled together a story to use them. The result is a hodgepodge of a horror mixing possessed dolls, possessed people and a Guatemalan witch doctor (Tina Lifford) living in the middle of the woods (for exposition, of course) in a shack bigger than most people’s condos. If the film has a strong point, it is that there is plenty of gore and it is well rendered and quite abundant and somehow director Reynolds seems to keep the silliness somewhat amusing for the flick’s 85 minute run. It’s never scary, though never boring either. An unintentionally goofy flick and on that level it does entertain despite how bad it all really is. 5.5/10

-MonsterZero NJ

Mood: Chillin'

MonsterZeroNJ created a LIST: 14 days ago


1. Kristy-Haley Bennett
2. Hush-Kate Siegal
3. Bound To Vengeance-Tina Ivlev
4. Hellions-Chloe Rose
5. Final Girl-Abigail Breslin
6. Don't Breathe-Jane Levy
7. The Guest-Maika Monroe
8. All I Need-Caitlin Stasey
9. Carnage Park-Ashley Bell
10. The Monster-Ella Ballentine
11. Curve-Julianne Hough
12. Girlhouse-Ali Cobrin
grelber37 at 10:33 AM May 16

The horror genre is noted for gratuitous sexual objectification, exploitation, damsels-in-distress, and simulated misogyny. And, for better or worse, those are conventions and common practices. However, the horror genre also has a long-running motif of powerful female protagonists. Many literary scholars trace the tradition back to the late Victorian Era's Dracula. Mina represents a smart, empowered, and capable foe to the monster, and her character is carried-on in various forms through subsequent "final girls" or even wise other halves who tell male characters to not mess with science/nature, don't go in the haunted house, etc.
Your listed ass-kickers perpetuate horror's compliment to women well.

timmyd at 08:13 PM May 16

I dug every one of these flicks , some more than others , and their heroines . great list .

MonsterZeroNJ updated his STATUS: 16 days ago

Happy Mother's Day to all the MFC mom's!
MonsterZeroNJ posted a MOVIE REVIEW item: 18 days ago

For The Love Of Spock


Directed by: Adam Nimoy
Written by:
Cast: William Shatner, Zachary Quinto, Chris Pine, Zo Saldana, J.J. Abrams, Leonard Nimoy
Genre: Documentary
Official Site:
Plot: Documentary about Leonard Nimoy and his legendary character from his own son, Adam.


This is a heartfelt and fun documentary about the legendary Leonard Nimoy and the equally iconic character that made him famous. It’s told through the eyes of his son Adam Nimoy, using all sorts of footage and interviews of his father and many of those who worked with him. It touches on Nimoy growing up in Boston and deciding to become an actor and then his path to playing one of the most famous characters ever on Star Trek, Mr. Spock. Adam Nimoy relates his father’s story…and that of his Vulcan counterpart…with a genuine affection and seems to have a good time going back in the past to tell it. Adam also doesn’t shy away from the less glamorous parts, such as his relationship issues with his famous father, Nimoy’s drinking, as well as, his own substance abuse problems. If the buoyant tone of this flick falters a bit, it is here during these segments. The story is what it is, though and Adam Nimoy doesn’t hide some of the more bitter moments behind the larger than life character his dad is known and loved for. Ultimately we get a portrait of a ambitious man, who had his flaws, but worked hard, genuinely loved his fans and family and rediscovered some of the relationships damaged by his successes and excesses, in time to repair and enjoy his family life before his passing in 2015. If you a fan of Star Trek, Spock and Nimoy, watching this documentary is the logical...[more]...

MonsterZeroNJ posted a BLOG item 18 days ago



The Disappointments Room is exactly that. Kate Beckinsale stars as architect, wife and mother, Dana, who is moving into a rural country home with her family. Exploring her new house she finds it has a hidden locked room in the attic. Research reveals it’s a disappointments room…a room where well-to-do families hid deformed or handicapped children, to live out their lives in secret without ’embarrassing’ their families. Dana, having lost one of her own children, is especially disturbed by this and starts to see and be haunted by visions and apparitions of a past family and their deformed daughter. Is she just experiencing delusions caused by grief over the accidental death of her baby daughter, or is she really being haunted?

Directed by D.J. Caruso (Disturbia), from a script by he and Wentworth Miller, this is an incredibly generic ghost story. All the well-worn clichés are present, such as Dana being the only one who sees these apparitions and the husband (Mel Raido) leaving mid-haunting to go away for a few days with the haunted wife now home alone with her son (Duncan Joiner). Beckinsale really tries hard here to give her emotionally strained mom some depth, but the incredibly bland script doesn’t give her much to work with. Raido’s husband is the typical doubter who believes it’s all in his wife’s head and there is the stereotypical young, hunky handyman (Lucas Till) to hit on Beckinsale’s hot mom, in a sub-plot that goes nowhere. Caruso directs competently, but achieves only a few spooky moments and holds our interest only by a thread. Bland and very familiar. 5.5/10
-MonsterZero NJ

Mood: Bored

MonsterZeroNJ posted a BLOG item 20 days ago

review: FELT (2014)


Amy (Amy Everson) is a young woman who has been emotionally damaged by a past sexual trauma. She expresses her pain and anger through her art which includes creating strange costumes and acting out in them. Things start to brighten up for Amy as she meets Ken (Kentucker Audley), a man who seems to like the young woman for who she is and be sympathetic to her past hurt. But can Amy have a normal loving relationship or will her inner pains be unleashed with tragic results?

Indie flick is co-written by star Everson with Jason Banker, who also directed and is a disturbing and sad portrait of the effects of sexual trauma such as rape. What makes the film work despite heading towards a predictable conclusion is that Amy comes off as quite sympathetic, despite her eccentric and disturbing behavior. We don’t get specific details about what happened to her, but do know enough to understand her defensive and aggressive behavior towards men and feel saddened by how this hurt has damaged her and how it has shaped her current personality. We also feel hopeful for her relationship with Ken, despite knowing deep down this will not end well. An effective little film about the horrible effects of sexual trauma and a society which all but ignores it, that isn’t quite horror, though isn’t quite straight-up drama either. There are good performances from the cast, too, especially Everson who manages to make Amy very likable and sympathetic despite her sometimes creepy, yet understandable, behavior. 7/10

-MonsterZero NJ

Mood: Chillin'

MonsterZeroNJ posted a MOVIE REVIEW item: 22 days ago

Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2


Directed by: James Gunn
Written by: James Gunn
Cast: Chris Pratt, Bradley Cooper, Vin Diesel, Zo Saldana, Michael Rooker, Josh Brolin, Dave Bautista, Glenn Close, Kurt Russell, Pom Klementieff, Elizabeth Debicki, Chris Sullivan
Studio: Marvel Studios
Genre: Action, Adventure, Comedy, Comic Book, Science-Fiction
Official Site:
Plot: The dysfunctional heroes are back!


Guardians Of The Galaxy was a blast of fun and a big hit for Marvel, so it’s no surprise the oddball band of heroes are back for another go around, this time bringing movie legends Kurt Russell and Sylvester Stallone with them. The film opens with The Guardians saving the day for a race called The Sovereign, but getting on their bad side before the dust even settles. This sets them on the run and into the sights of a celestial being called Ego (Kurt Russell) who claims to be Peter Quill’s (Chris Pratt) father. Peter finds out he may have celestial powers of his own, but the more he bonds with his newfound father, the more Gamora (Zoe Saldana) and Drax (Dave Bautista) feel that daddy isn’t to be trusted. In the meantime Rocket (voiced by Bradley Cooper), Yondu (Michael Rooker) and “baby” Groot (voiced by Vin Diesel) have to deal with mutinous Ravagers, angry Sovereigns and a vengeful Nebula (Karen Gillan...[more]...

Other reviews of this film: oscarxp25 (9/10) , LelekPL (6/10) > Display all
Moviefreak2010 at 02:35 AM May 08

glad you liked it can't wait to see it

Moviefreak2010 at 03:18 AM May 10

i loved it. glad you liked it too

MonsterZeroNJ posted a BLOG item 27 days ago



In the pages of this autobiography from legendary film producer/director Roger Corman, he tells firsthand of his journey to becoming one of the most successful filmmakers of all time. He details his humble beginnings in Detroit to his family’s move to Beverly Hills then on to college and his first job at a major studio where the film-making bug first bit. He shares with us how he cleverly financed his first film The Monster From The Ocean Floor and thus began his prolific…and sometimes tumultuous…career as a director and producer. Corman takes us on a fun ride of clever financing, seat-of-your-pants film-making, world travel, giving first opportunities to many future stars and legends and even some of the lovely ladies he met making movies, including his wife Julie. It’s a vastly entertaining book from the man himself detailing how he was able to beat the Hollywood system and become the film geek, household name that he is. The book traces his life and career up to the point where he returned to directing after a long hiatus to helm Frankenstein Unbound, which, as of now, stands as his last full length feature as a director.

As a huge fan of Corman, I had a blast with this book. The master producer details how he produced films his way and rarely had a box office disappointment in his illustrious career. He gives generous details on the making of such early classics as It Conquered The World and Not of This Earth to some of the New World classics such as Death Race 2000 and Piranha. We get anecdotes from some of the talents who got their start with Corman and went on to be legends themselves like Joe Dante, Francis Ford Coppola and Sylvester Stallone and also from Corman regulars like Dick Miller, Chuck Griffith and Beverly Garland. It’s a humble telling of a fascinating life from the man who lived it and a host of people who had the honor of working for/with him. If you are a fan of Roger Corman and his films, it is a must read. If you are simply a fan of movies and the film-making process, I still highly recommend you hear these great tales about one of Hollywood’s greatest maverick film-makers from the man himself and some of those who joined him on his ongoing journey. 8/10

-MonsterZero NJ

Mood: Happy

MonsterZeroNJ posted a BLOG item 29 days ago

review: A DARK SONG (2016)


Irish horror presents the story of the grieving Sophia (Catherine Walker) who has hired occult expert Joseph (Steve Oram) to perform a series of dark rituals so that she may speak with her dead son. The rituals are grueling and take an emotional toll on both participants. Nothing will prepare them, however, for what they will meet when the rituals start to take effect.

Written and directed by Liam Gavin this is a tense and atmospheric chiller that presents black magic rituals with a far more grounded and realistic approach than the usual theatrics. Gavin focuses mainly on his two leads and adds to the tension by having them become more and more confrontational as impatient Sophia doesn’t feel the rituals are working and Joseph doesn’t feel Sophia has been honest about her intent. It’s an interesting character study under emotional and supernatural duress as Joseph becomes more abusive to keep Sophia following the procedures and Sophia becomes more and more desperate to accomplish her goals. There are also some very spooky moments as signs appear that the barriers between worlds are coming down and thus otherworldly things are coming in. This leads to a last act which can be outright scary at times and surprisingly sentimental at others. Gavin has a very good visual eye, via Cathal Watters’ cinematography and uses the old house setting to maximum effect. There is also a really haunting score by Ray Harman, that rivals last years The Witch score by Mark Korven. If there is anything that holds the film back a bit is that the middle section drags somewhat, as the film is already moderately paced. The antagonistic relationship between Joseph and Sophia also starts to wear out it’s welcome as Joseph’s methods and demeanor towards Sophia start to become borderline cruel. Just at the point where one starts to feel the film’s grip slipping, the walls come down and the things that go bump in the night come knocking. The last act does deliver the goods and a few unexpected surprises as well.

As for the minimal cast, both leads are very good. Walker plays a grieving and desperate woman quite skillfully. we sympathize with Sophia even if she is dabbling in some very dark arts to see her child one last time. She has a few secrets and over the course of the film, Walker does strong emotional work revealing them. Steve Oram is equally solid as Joseph. He can be a cruel and mean person when he feels Sophia is straying off the path, but Oram and Gavin’s script also give glimpses to a more likable person under the surface. He is driven but human and he is never portrayed as a bad guy. Good work by both cast members.

Overall, I liked A Dark Song and was especially intrigued by it’s more realistic approach to dark magic rituals. There are some genuinely scary scenes and the film is always atmospheric. If the film has any flaws, it’s that the bickering and abusive behavior between Sophia and Joseph starts to wear on one after awhile and the middle of the film, where much of this occurs, drags a bit before the film’s spooky last act kicks in. There is an intensity about the film and some surprising sentimentality, too, though the methodical pace might not be everyone’s cup of tea. Maybe it doesn’t quite live up to early word and I didn’t love it as much as I’d have liked, but it’s a starkly original take on occult thrillers and certainly worth a spooky look. 7/10

-MonsterZero NJ

Mood: Chillin'

timmyd at 08:36 PM May 01

looking forward to this.

MonsterZeroNJ posted a BLOG item about 1 month ago



1957 was a busy year for producer/director Roger Corman and this is another of his cult classics. This flick finds a group of scientists and navy men going to a deserted island to study the effects of H-bomb test fallout. One of the side effects of the nuclear dusting is some of the crabs have mutated to giants the size of Cadillacs and with the power to absorb the minds of their human food. Can this group survive as the colossal crabs decimate their number and steal their brains?

Giant mutated crabs would have been enough for most filmmakers during the 50s nuclear age cinema, but Corman had to give them the ability to absorb and use peoples minds, too. The sheer audacity of it alone may explain why this was a big hit for the producer. This was another movie Corman directed from a script by frequent collaborator Charles B. Griffith and once again he takes his subject matter seriously even though our main attractions are giant talking, brain sucking crabs. Corman gives this one a fairly fast pace, it is legitimately spooky at times and has a healthy does of intensity. The serious tone from both director and his cast…including future “Professor” from Gilliagan’s Island, Russell Johnson…helps the audience take our crustacean bad guys more seriously. As for the creatures, they actually don’t look that bad considering this is a low budget film and Corman keeps them hidden till the last act. As silly as the plot may sound, this is actually a decent horror flick despite the outrageous plot elements and Corman’s thrifty style makes good use of minimal sets and outdoor locations. There is also a bit of a charming cheese factor, but it’s a lot better than one might think and about the best a talking giant crab movie may ever get. One of Corman’s better low budget black and white efforts.

I was very amused by this one upon the revisit. It wasn’t as silly as it could have been and Corman took his audacious plot and ran with it. By the time we meet our villains they have been given enough of a threat factor to make them work, despite they are talking paper mache crabs. A fun and surprisingly effective atom age monster movie from Roger Corman. 6.5/10

-MonsterZero NJ

Mood: Chillin'

timmyd at 08:25 PM Apr 28

awesome . so much fun.

MonsterZeroNJ posted a BLOG item about 1 month ago



I recently began reading Roger Corman’s autobiography How I Made A Hundred Movies In Hollywood And Never Lost A Dime and it made me want to revisit some of his earliest films that I first saw on TV’s Chiller Theater and Creature Features as a kid.

One of Corman’s earliest flicks as a producer and director, this thriller tells the story of an alien invader from Venus, who isn’t particularly happy that earth has started sending satellites into space. It comes here to invade using bat-like creatures to take over people’s minds and with the help of bitter earth scientist, Dr. Tom Anderson (Lee Van Cleef) who believes earth needs ‘saving’ by this higher intelligence. Standing in the way of this nefarious plot is scientist Dr. Paul Nelson (Peter Graves) along with some feisty heroines and the usual soldiers and military types that populated films of this era.

Corman directs with a serious hand, from the script by Lou Rusoff and frequent Corman collaborator Charles B. Griffith, despite that his creature looks like a combination of cucumber and crustacean. He shot it in about two weeks on a budget far lower than the average Hollywood flick of the time and the production looks better than one might expect due to Corman thriftiness. While the creature FX are cheesy and the dialogue equally so, it ads charm to a fun movie, all the more amusing for taking itself so seriously despite it’s outlandish plot and monster. Corman gets good work out of his cast, which also includes frequent Corman actress Beverly Garland (Swamp Woman, Not of This Earth) and Sally Fraser, who was in such cult classics as Earth vs. the Spider and War Of The Colossal Beast. The film, due to it’s small budget, does focus more on character drama than creature hi-jinx, but it’s atmospheric and keeps one interested till the military finally take on the alien dictator in true 50s creature feature fashion. There is also a very effective mood building score by Ronald Stein who composed for many a Corman classic. If you love the sci-fi flicks of this decade, this is one of the classics and an early example of the low budget entertainment that made Roger Corman one of the most successful producers of all time and an underrated director.

I had a fun time watching this again. It’s judged due to it’s cheesy creature, but the monster has become iconic, representing the creature features of the 50s and the film is better than it is given credit for. It obviously influenced future alien invader flicks, just look at Without Warning’s flying creature weapons as a perfect example and as usual with a Corman production, features future stars like Van Cleef and Graves. Corman is now a legend for making these kind of inexpensive but profitable features and who cares if it’s title monster looks like it could hide in a salad bar or seafood buffet. A fun example of what made the 50s era monster flicks so endearing. Also features frequent Corman actor, the legendary, Dick Miller as a soldier. 6.5/10

-MonsterZero NJ

Mood: Happy

timmyd at 08:25 PM Apr 25

I remember seeing this when I was a kid on the Saturday afternoon creature feature . And loving it.

MonsterZeroNJ posted a MOVIE REVIEW item: about 1 month ago



Directed by: James Mangold
Written by: Michael Green
Cast: Hugh Jackman, Patrick Stewart, Boyd Holbrook, Richard Grant, Stephen Merchant, Eriq La Salle, Elise Neal
Studio: 20th Century Fox
Genre: Action, Adventure, Comic Book
Official Site:
Plot: An aging Wolverine must escort a very special little girl to a safe haven.


This dark comic book thriller takes place in the future where the mutants are all but gone and “The Wolverine” Logan (Hugh Jackman) keeps a low profile as a limo driver and takes care of an Alzheimer’s afflicted Professor X (Patrick Stewart), who is in hiding in Mexico. Logan, who is now aging and losing his ability to heal due to his own ailments, is contacted by a woman (Elizabeth Rodriguez) begging him to take a little girl named Laura (Dafne Keen) to a safe haven in South Dakota…a safe haven for mutants. Soon Logan finds Laura is very much like him and now he, the girl and The Professor are in a race across country for their lives as the sinister forces that created Laura want her back...[more]...

Other reviews of this film: KcMsterpce (9/10) , cerealkiller182 (9/10) > Display all
Boogie Buddha
Boogie Buddha at 11:40 AM Apr 20

Cool movie, and good review. I feel like this is the best way for the franchise to end.

timmyd at 08:11 PM Apr 20

loved it.

MonsterZeroNJ posted a BLOG item about 1 month ago

review:MST3K: THE RETURN (2017)


Mystery Science Theater 3000 was created by Joel Hodgson and originally ran for ten seasons from 1988 till 1999 and was a beloved show for movie geeks everywhere, as it playfully skewered some of the worst cult classics and B-movies of all kinds. The format had a working stiff (originally series creator Joel Hodgson and then Mike Nelson) being kidnapped to a satellite in space and forced to watch some of the worst films ever made. The subject and a group of robots would then comment on these films as the series’ villains observed and routinely tried to make things miserable for our heroes. Fans have missed the show since it’s cancellation and were overjoyed to find out that Netflix was reviving it.

Premiering on Netflix streaming this April, the new series follows the same plot with newcomer Jonah (comedian Jonah Ray) being the newest test subject under the watchful evil eye of Kinga Forrester (Felicia Day), daughter of original series villain Dr. Clayton Forrester and Max (Patton Oswalt), otherwise known as The TV Son of TV’s Frank, offspring of original series villain TV’s Frank. There are fourteen new episodes featuring fourteen bad movies to which our hero, along with robots Gypsy, Tom Servo, Crow and Cam-bot, watch and mock while Kinga and Max do their best to make Jonah crazy…all with mostly hilarious results.

The revived series certainly is a welcome return and, for the most part, can be as funny as the original show. As with all the other seasons, there are some strong and hilarious episodes and some which are just OK. The key here is the movies have to provide the crew with something to work with. The funniest episodes of the new season, such as premiere episode Reptilicus, Time Travelers, Starcrash, The Land That Time Forgot and the season finale At The Earth’s Core all provide material that is ripe for commentary and the writers certainly take the ball and run with it. Then there are movies which are just bad, like Cry Wilderness, the first hour of Beast From Hollow Mountain, Wizards of the Lost Kingdom and Carnival Magic, which are so bad that Jonah and the boys struggle through them to keep the comments coming and funny. If the movie they’re watching is boring, there isn’t much the crew can do. Thankfully, the episodes that do work…and more do than don’t…hilariously make up for the few where laughs and fun are scarce. As with the previous seasons, there are movie geek references galore, such as Kinga’s house band looking delightfully like Infra-Man’s skull soldiers and meta references to previous episodes.

The cast are all having a blast and it shows. Jonah Ray is a suitable replacement for the earlier Joel and Mike. He’s a likable lug and fits the part well. Felicia Day is having a blast as Kinga, a cross between Cruella Deville and Veruca Salt. Day knows how to ad camp in just the right amounts and to dial up just enough villainy so Kinga stays a fun bad girl, like her predecessors and doesn’t tip over into unlikable. Patton Oswalt is equally successful as the bumbling Max…who has a crush on Kinga, which she obviously ignores…and is not quite such a bad guy as his boss lady…though he is trying. The robots’ voice actors all do a good job with instilling them with personality, although they are the same characters from the original show, so they don’t have to work as hard to establish themselves like out new leads. There are also cameos from original series characters and actors and some amusing appearances from famous faces such as Mark Hamill and Jerry Seinfeld.

Overall, this is a very happy return for a personal favorite show. The new cast and characters are likable and fit in with the show’s established style and the old format still works and works well when given material ripe for the picking-on. There are a few yawn inducing episodes, when the movie itself is dull and not even funny in the wrong way, but when the movie is the right kind of bad, the episodes measure up to some of the previous series best on equal footing. Welcome back MST3K!…and when can we expect season 12???


(Rating the show by episode instead of the usual overall rating)

Reptilicus – 3 and 1/2 stars
Cry Wilderness – 2 and 1/2 stars
Time Travelers – 3 and 1/2 stars
Avalanche – 2 and 1/2 stars
The Beast of Hollow Mountain – 3 stars…the last 1/2 hour was very funny
Starcrash – 3 and 1/2 stars
The Land That Time Forgot – 3 and 1/2 stars
The Loves Of Hercules – 3 stars
Yongary – 3 and 1/2 stars
Wizards of the Lost Kingdom – 2 and 1/2 stars
Wizards of the Lost Kingdom II – 3 stars
Carnival Magic – 2 and 1/2 stars
The Christmas That Almost Wasn’t – 2 and 1/2 stars
At the Earth’s Core – 3 and 1/2 stars

-MonsterZero NJ

Mood: Happy

MonsterZeroNJ posted a MOVIE REVIEW item: about 1 month ago

Code of Silence


Directed by: Andrew Davis
Written by: Michael Butler, Dennis Shryack, Mike Gray
Cast: Chuck Norris, Henry Silva, Bert Remsen, Mike Genovese
Studio: Orion Pictures
Genre: Action
Official Site:
Plot: Chuck Norris is a Chicago cop caught between a mob war and police corruption.


In terms of overall quality, Code of Silence is probably the best movie Chuck Norris ever made. It may not be as fun as Lone Wolf McQuade, or as over the top as Invasion U.S.A., but it is the closest to a mainstream movie he was ever in, till his extended cameo in Expendables 2...[more]...

Other reviews of this film: Invidtus (7/10) , jessdecristo (10/10) > Display all
Marge_Simpson at 04:18 AM Apr 18

Code of Silence is excellent, I am a fan of it. It is my favourite movie with Chuck Norris and it's not even close ;) (I am not counting Ex2 as it was only a cameo).

Great review!

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