In 2074, when the mob wants to get rid of someone, the target is sent 30 years into the past, where a 'looper' or hired gun, someone like Joe (Joseph Gordon–Levitt)awaits. One day he learns that the mob decides to 'close the loop', sending back Joe's future self (Bruce Willis) for assassination.
A Steven Spielberg film, this drama focuses on the 16th President's tumultuous final months in office. In a nation divided by a Civil War and the strong winds of change, President Abraham Lincoln pursues a course of action designed to end the war, unite the country and abolish slavery. With the moral courage and fierce determination to succeed, his choices during this critical moment will change the fate of generations to come.
Daniel Day–Lewis blew me away, but I can't say the same about the film.
A factory worker, Douglas Quaid (Colin Farrell), begins to suspect that there is more to his mundane life after visiting Rekall, a company that provides its clients with implanted fake memories of a life they would like to have led. When the procedure goes wrong, he finds himself on the run from the police controlled by Chancellor Cohaagen (Bryan Cranston), the leader of the free world. He teams up with a rebel fighter, Melina (Jessica Biel) to find the head of the underground resistance, Matthias (Bill Nighy) and stop Cohaagen.
An elderly Margaret Thatcher (Meryl Streep) talks to the imagined presence of her recently deceased husband as she struggles to come to terms with his death while scenes from her past life, from childhood to British Prime Minister, intervene.
Arising out of the horror of the Spanish Civil War, a candidate for canonization, Josemaría Escrivá (Charlie Cox), the controversial founder of Opus Dei, is investigated by a London–based investigative journalist, Robert Torres (Dougray Scott), who discovers his own estranged father, Manolo Torres (Wes Bentley), had a deep, dark and devastating connection to the saint's life. Rating: 2/5.