Yesterday i got invited by Alzanki Enterprises & Cinescape to an exclusive screening for one of most anticipated movies in 2013. Ill keep this review simple but before I start I must mention that I was sitting near a popcorn chewing machine. I have never heard anyone chew so loudly in the movie theater not to mention laughing for no apparent reason, so I would like to send my regards to the chewing machine and thank him for the annoying sound effects during the movie.
Now back to the movie, its basically an assembly line of cut scenes of some of the best moments in the life of Steve Jobs without any depth, and without significance. Most people will be lost, there is not much continuity, and you are left at the end wondering why you came to the movie. You didn’t learn anything new about Jobs or even followed his life path, you are not sure what the point was, and yet you spent two painful hours trying to get something out of this movie. The soundtrack used in the movie seemed like a Country/Rock genre which in my opinion has nothing to do with the life nor the area Jobs lived in.
The movie ended so abruptly that you feel that the director ran out of film or exceeded the time limit he had. Personally I dont recommend anyone going to JOBS its a total disappointment to all the Apple fans, Movie lover, and even Apple haters.
Found this survival gear guide while browsing the web yesterday.
Our fears & fantasies have changed over the years. When thinking of zombie apocalypses, I too often think of what the world would look like. Is it worth surviving if you are in a constant state of fear like many of the Zombie movies and TV shows present characters in these situations? How would you remain hopeful in a situation that seems so hopeless? It seems the scariest thing to me about zombies is not that you have a chance of your brain being ripped out and torn to shreds by chomping teeth, but rather knowing a person you may have known is now that flesh eating zombie who has nothing human about them left. For me, the scariest thing about a zombie outbreak would be seeing the people I know and love turn into something without any humanity, something without life.
So be fully prepared to defend your own Humanity
A true movie star will make its way down Mecum’s signature red carpet this May in Indianapolis. Known by most simply as “Eleanor,” the modified 1967 Ford Mustang from Touchstone Pictures’ “Gone in 60 Seconds” will cross the block as Lot S135 at Dana Mecum’s 26th Original Spring Classic auction this May 14-19. This collector car icon piloted in the movie by retired master car thief Memphis Raines, played by Nicholas Cage, is the real McCoy. Several cars were built to handle various duties in the filming of “Gone,” but this is serial number 7R02C179710, the “Hero” car driven by Cage during filming and the model used in movie close-ups, posters and promotional materials.
Built by Cinema Vehicle Services with the help of master designer Chip Foose, the body pieces of Eleanor were mocked up on a Mustang using clay and wood. Molds were then made to produce a new fiberglass front end filled with high-powered PIAA driving lights, new fender flares, side skirts and scoops, hood and trunk lid. To give the car big-screen performance, it was treated to a 351/400 HP Ford crate engine, which shares room with a front subframe body brace by Total Control Products, LLC. This progenitor of the Eleanor revolution is relatively untouched inside with the exception of an Autometer Sport Comp Monster tach, fire extinguisher, Go-Baby-Go shift knob button for Line Lock and a switch for activating a nitrous injection system.
“Eleanor has become one of the most widely recognized movie star muscle cars in the world, so when the decision was made to offer the ‘Gone in 60 Seconds’ Hero car for sale, Mecum’s Spring Classic auction in Indianapolis seemed like the perfect venue,” commented Ray Claridge, owner of Cinema Vehicle Services. Set to be offered directly from the builder on Saturday, May 18 at the original, best and largest muscle car auction, this is truly the car that started it all.
Thirty-two hours of the Indianapolis auction will be broadcast live on Discovery’s Velocity Network with the entire auction streaming live on Mecum’s website at www.mecum.com. Mecum’s Indy auction is open to buyers, sellers and spectators. Gates open at 8 a.m. each day and general admission can be purchased at the door for $20 per person; children 12 and younger will be admitted at no cost.
For more information on the auction or to register as a bidder, visit www.mecum.com or call (262) 275-5050.