"I'll just get my gear."

Double Impact (30th Anniversary Review)

“All right, you want some real action, tough guys? Let’s do it.”

August 9, 1991

While the summer was dominated by the expensive studio action spectacles TERMINATOR 2 and POINT BREAK, there were plenty of solid action movies made with a little less money and a different type of star power. Case in point: Jean-Claude Van Damme was in the process of rising from the new Cannon Films guy to household name. By this point he had starred in BLOODSPORT, CYBORG, KICKBOXER, LIONHEART and DEATH WARRANT. The latter two had been his largest, with budgets of about $6 million each. This one jumped up to $15 million.

It was worth paying more for this gimmick: Van Damme plays twins. Originally conceived as an adaptation Alexandre Dumas’ The Corsican Brothers, it’s a story about brothers separated at six months old and reuniting at 25 to avenge the murder of their parents.

Our story begins in 1966 at the opening of the Victoria Harbour tunnel in Hong Kong. The twins’ pops, Paul Wagner (Andy Armstrong, uncredited stunt coordinator of NIGHTBREED) is one of the big shots behind it, but there have been some kind of shenanigans with his partner Nigel Griffith (Alan Scarfe, CATHY’S CURSE, LOCK UP, IRON EAGLE II) borrowing money from Tongs and betraying him, so he and his wife (Sarah-Jane Varley, THE WILDCATS OF ST. TRINIAN’S) are ambushed by gunmen after the ceremony. And the babies are in the back with a nanny (Wu Fong Lung, ANGEL ENFORCERS?) so they witness the whole thing just like the future killer Santas in SILENT NIGHT, DEADLY NIGHT.

I wrote about DOUBLE IMPACT very early in my reviewing journey and I claimed it was “not one of his better pictures in my opinion” and “pretty generic and dull” and “just your usual mistaken identity twin garbage” and “just a bunch of exploding and running around in the streets like an old cop show.” Since then I have grown more cultured and sophisticated and seen it at least a couple more times, so now I love it. And I think it’s evident right from this opening that it’s not gonna be “pretty generic and dull.” When the gang – led by a guy named Moon (Van Damme’s BLOODSPORT nemesis Bolo Yeung) – attacks, Mr. Wagner gets out (in a tux!) and has a shootout with them. And gets a big meaty chunk shot off of his shoulder.

Wagner’s ‘Nam buddy/bodyguard Frank (Geoffrey Lewis a few years after PINK CADILLAC and TANGO & CASH) had been sent home for the night, but he shows up in time to shoot Moon in the face and take one of the babies to France, while the nanny drops the other one at an orphanage in Hong Kong. (I haven’t checked the dates on this but I’m pretty sure this is where George Lucas got the idea for Star Wars).

Imagine you’re a 25 year old Frenchman, you and your uncle run a karate dojo/aerobics studio in L.A., then out of the blue your uncle tells you he’s not your uncle and takes you to Hong Kong and tricks you into coming face-to-face with a twin brother you never had any clue could possibly exist.

That’s what happens to Chad (Jean-Claude Van Damme). He thinks Danielle (Alonna Shaw, KING OF NEW YORK) is just being forward when she leads him into the backroom of a Mahjohng parlor and grabs his dick, but actually she thinks he’s her boyfriend Alex (Jean-Claude Van Damme), a gruff underworld figure who is more angry about his girlfriend being with another dude than surprised that the other dude is his surprise twin.

Frank tells them the backstory and convinces them they have to go get this motherfucker Griffith, slimy mob-affiliated businessman who Alex describes as Hong Kong’s Donald Trump. Danielle happens to work for Griffith, so she agrees to snoop around and look at some files. Chad is into the idea of getting revenge; Alex takes some convincing. But he brings them on his boat, not telling them that it’s a work thing (he’s smuggling Mercedes Benzes with trunks full of cigarettes to Chinese buyers). They get chased by police boats and Uncle Frank shows his worth by dumping the cars in the water and shooting them with a machine gun until they create a big enough wall of fire and smoke to let them escape. Man, I’m an uncle and I don’t think I could do that. I better get my shit together.

At various times Chad is mistaken for Alex or pretends to be him, but I don’t think it ever goes the other way. (Maybe if they ever made a sequel it would be in L.A. and Alex would keep getting confronted by the boyfriends of the ladies Chad does the splits in front of.) Chad gets beat up for telling Raymond Zhang (Philip Chan, WINNERS AND SINNERS, BLOODSPORT) – who is trying to force Alex to work with him and also is the gangster who had their parents killed – to fuck off. One way we know Zhang is an absolute piece of shit is that he can’t get his fancy lighter to work so he just tosses it on the ground – and this was a special lighter Frank gave to Wagner as a gift right before he was murdered.

Zhang has scary-ass Moon working for him, while Griffith has a muscular new head of security named Kara (Ms. Olympia 1984-1989 Corrina Everson). I always like when there’s a female body builder henchwoman. It improves absolutely any movie.

One of the major locations is a bar called “Klub Klimax” that’s decorated like a fancy Chinese restaurant and the men who go there wear tuxes, but they play cheesy dance music. Some of the songs in the movie are by someone called “Gen.” Those are just playing on the dance floor and stuff, not showcased in montages or anything. But the goofiest one gets to dominate the end credits:

Of course there’s a big battle at the Klub. My favorite little detail is when Alex pauses during the fight to pick up a glass of whisky from the bar, drink it, and then crush it in his hand. For no reason. (I mean the drinking I get, the crushing is just a show off move.) The long-haired henchman featured here is played by Evan Lurie, but not the musician. You can read about him in my review of MARTIAL LAW II: UNDERCOVER, where I went a little Jake-Gylenhaal-in-ZODIAC on the research.

The thing I think I was most off-base about in that earlier review is the pair of performances by Van Damme (who by the way doesn’t get a “Jean-Claude Van Damme… and Jean-Claude Van Damme” type credit, but he does get white letters and red letters that zoom in from opposite sides of the screen to combine into red and white letters). Time-honored (and surely pain-in-the-ass) techniques like split-screens and back-of-the-head doubles are executed well – there’s only one composite shot in a car that I think looks bad. And they do a good job of making Alex (with his slicked back hair, tough guy jackets and cigars) and Chad (with his dorky polo and khakis like he’s going sailing) look different. But the biggest part of selling the illusion is Van Damme genuinely achieving two distinct characters.

Chad is like Van Damme in KICKBOXER – boyish, naive, unserious. He’s a great fighter who goes over to the dojo to knock out a new guy who’s being an asshole (David Lea, who I wrote about before as the stunt double for BATMAN), but he prefers wearing blue spandex, doing the splits to show off to his women students (including Julie Strain) and bouncing his ass around for the camera. Meanwhile, Alex is more of the cold-eyed, grimacing tough guy like we’d see in HARD TARGET and many of the later Van Damme films.

It’s amusing when it’s a mistaken identity story, because Frank really loves Chad but also thinks it’s funny to not tell him what’s up when everyone in the mahjong parlor thinks he’s their boss wearing a ridiculous outfit. A weird thing about Alex, though is his possessiveness – his immediate jealousy about Danielle mistaking Chad for him builds to crazy drunken visions of his brother fucking his girlfriend in the style of a Shannon Tweed movie. I think it’s supposed to be a “this guy is dark and troubled” thing, but later he hits her and that turns it into more of a “fuck this guy” situation than I think they intended. Also in the depiction-is-not-endorsement department: he calls Chad a homophobic slur two times. Otherwise he’d be the one you want to be when you grow up.

I wouldn’t mind if Van Damme made more twin brother buddy movies, but I’m sure people tell him you can only do it once. I still consider it a theme for him, though, since he’s twins in MAXIMUM RISK (just not sharing the screen) and clones in REPLICANT.

Another way DOUBLE IMPACT is historically important is that (unless you count when he was directed by Corey Yuen in NO RETREAT, NO SURRENDER) it’s the beginning of Van Damme’s long cinematic relationship with Hong Kong cinema. It’s mostly set and filmed in Hong Kong and is certainly influence by their action scene of the era with its focus on intense gun play including Van Damme rolling across the floor firing two pistols. Soon he would work with John Woo (HARD TARGET), Ringo Lam (MAXIMUM RISK, REPLICANT, IN HELL) and Tsui Hark (DOUBLE TEAM, KNOCK OFF, the latter filmed in Hong Kong), the #1 bridge between Hong Kong directors and Hollywood at that time.

In other ways DOUBLE IMPACT feels like the ‘90s American mid-budget action movie it is – they end up at the docks, climbing around on the machinery, going up platforms, almost getting crushed in giant gears as the orchestral score by Arthur Kempel (GRADUATION DAY) gets excited. One villains dies by being dropped onto crates, the other crushed under a shipping container. Job site fatalities.

I really appreciate the construction of this movie, the way it thoughtfully establishes little action details ahead of time, to make them more satisfying when they come to fruition in the last act as Alex and Chad duel each of the major villains. Take for example the character of Kara. Every time she appears there’s an emphasis on her muscles, particularly on her thighs. The camera angles work with her spandex shorts, tight leather pants, and especially her dress to really show them off, but at first when she kills she doesn’t use her strength, but rather a switchblade.

In her final face off with Alex, though, she drops from above and squeezes her thighs on his head like a vise. He has to struggle to twist his head around and pry himself out. She says, “It’s you and I, dickhead!” and grabs his balls. It’s a good fight and at the end he gets that same knife away from her and kills her with that.

Then there’s Bolo as Moon. When he kills the Wagners in the prologue he’s in a tux, so his trademark Hulk muscles are hidden, and the menace is entirely in his mean face. Then Frank shoots him in the face (there’s a really cool view of him through the cracked and bloody car window, which he then punches through), so in the present day he has a big facial scar and white eye to make the face look even scarier. Finally, a little ways into his duel with Alex he stops to strip off his jacket and shirt, and then he flexes. Because he’s so strong he resorts to lifting barrels above his head and tossing them at Alex like he’s Donkey Kong. (The first time Alex blocks it with a kick, hurting himself pretty bad.)

And once Alex seems to have won the fight (thanks to that old cliche the “kicking a guy against an electrical thing on the wall and sparks come out because he’s getting shocked”) the barrels become more relevant because we realize they’ve been leaking a trail of flammable liquids, which catch fire and cause an explosion.

Even Zhang, who does not seem like a combatant, has a great one of these. He spends the movie strutting around with gang boss accessories like a long coat over his shoulders, round sunglasses and especially his cane, which he’s always gesturing with or hooking onto things. Finally at the end we find out that thing had a sword inside the whole time! For emergencies like this.

Hats off to director Sheldon Lettich, who had written THOU SHALT NOT KILL… EXCEPT, RUSSKIES, BLOODSPORT and RAMBO III and had written and directed one of my favorite Van Damme films, LIONHEART. He and Van Damme are credited with the screenplay, sharing screen story credits with Steve Meerson & Peter Krikes (STAR TREK IV: THE VOYAGE HOME, BACK TO THE BEACH)

Thought it made less money than the lower budget DEATH WARRANT, DOUBLE IMPACT was a modest hit, opening at #2 and ultimately doubling its budget in theaters. Van Damme would follow it with UNIVERSAL SOLDIER, a movie with an even bigger budget and much bigger box office, making him officially a mainstream movie star for a while.

aftermath:

Corinna Everson, who played the buff henchwoman Kara, later playaed “TV Mallory” in NATURAL BORN KILLERS and she was in an obscure movie I reviewed called BALLISTIC (1996).

Co-screen-story-writer Peter Krikes went on to be co-executive producer of YOGA HOSERS.

Sheldon Lettich reunited with Geoffrey Lewis (Uncle Frank) for the excellent Mark Dacascos vehicle ONLY THE STRONG, and with Van Damme writing LEGIONNAIRE and directing THE ORDER and THE HARD CORPS.

In 2012, when Van Damme was getting well deserved attention for his villain role in EXPENDABLES 2, he and Lettich revealed they were planning DOUBLE IMPACT 2 and had written a treatment. Unfortunately it had to be cancelled when it turned out MGM owned the rights and would have to share in the profits but could not be trusted with the responsibility of financing it. Thanks alot MGM you fuckin cheapskates. Take your stupid lion and shove it up your ass. Signed, the entire world who have been robbed of DOUBLE IMPACT 2 by no one but you.


P.S. I finally picked up the MVD Rewind blu-ray of this one and I haven’t been able to go through all of the extras yet, but so far the best trivia I’ve learned is that it was financed by Michael Douglas’ production company Stone Group Pictures, and they were doing STONE COLD at the same time and were convinced that The Boz was gonna be the new Schwarzenegger, so they put more money into that one. I think everything worked out for both movies though. (The company only did two more movies: the Sissy Spacek comedy HARD PROMISES and Dolph’s ARMY OF ONE, directed by DOUBLE IMPACT second unit director Vic Armstrong.)

This entry was posted on Monday, August 9th, 2021 at 7:04 am and is filed under Action, Reviews. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0 feed. You can skip to the end and leave a response. Pinging is currently not allowed.

28 Responses to “Double Impact (30th Anniversary Review)”

  1. One thing that I learned during the 1991 retrospective, is that my memories for this year are all over the place. I do remember seeing the poster for this one in the lobby of my local movie theatre, but I believed that it starred two actors who shared the same name. Was I really THAT stupid when I was 9 years old? Because of that memory, I always thought it came out years earlier.

  2. I just realized that nearly every JCVD movie title could join BLOODSPORT as a member of the Suicide Squad.

    “This is Hard Target. In his hands, everything is a lethal weapon.”

    “Meet Legionnaire. Don’t let the accent fool you. He’s an expert in desert warfare.”

    “Next up is Double Impact. A science experiment gone wrong split his consciousness into two bodies. Unfortunately, it also split his intelligence.”

    “Universal Soldier. Bioengineered by Army scientists to be the perfect warrior.”

    “That’s Maximum Risk. In his hands, everything is also a lethal weapon.”

    “And then there’s Death Warrant. Really? We’re doing the ‘In his hands, everything is a lethal weapon’ thing THREE times? What am I paying you people for?”

    “Anyway, here’s Replicant and Knock Off. They’re both clones of the same guy who took different names. Both have Belgian accents for some reason.”

    “This is Kickboxer. Oh, his FEET are lethal weapons this time. Great work, guys. Worth every penny.”

    “And finally, your team leader, Lionheart. As you can see, his hair is ridiculous but he has claws or something. Just go with it.”

    Anyway DOUBLE IMPACT is great and that Blu-ray is phenomenal.

  3. Did you leave out Karate Tiger, Black Eagle, Inferno and Dragon Eyes for their B-team or as potential antagonists?

  4. Talking about JC and hair, I just saw the VERY French THE LAST MERCENARY. And even if he looks more like Jean-Paul Belmondo now, with old man hair, he sports a series of far out looking wigs that more or less makes the whole thing worth checking out.

  5. Are we approaching ENEMIES CLOSER levels of wig action here? Because if we are then I’m in.

    Oh, who am I kidding? I was already in.

  6. They could be made by the same salon. We have flashbacks in a sort of Rambo style, Jean-Claude in drag, a Matthew MConauhey look, fake beards and some hats…

  7. I saw THE LAST MERCENEARY. Can’t recommend it. But there’s a scene in a bathroom from Van Damme fights two agents that is pretty good.

  8. Oh man, I’m fucking THERE.

  9. (That was about the wigs, not the bathroom fight. Though who can turn down a good bathroom fight?)

  10. This is one of those movies I’ve probably watched over 50 times throughout my life. Still has the one movie quote me and my 2 oldest friends of almost 30 yrs always randomly blurt out. “You of all people should know I would never in my life wear black silk unaware” and whenever any of the 3 of us tells anybody to take a hike we say “go back to Disneyland”. I’m still baffled that we never got TRIPLE IMPACT all these years later with the long lost and never established 3rd brother.

    Since this is a JCVD centric review I have a question for Vern assuming he even reads this comment. Have you seen THE LAST MERCENARY yet? if so when can we expect to read your thoughts on what is essentially Van Damme’s version of a mid to late 90s Jackie Chan spy-fu joint?

  11. Man, this movie rocks!

    I remember being in a funk when it came out (life of a teen boy losing his friends to girls) and reading my paper’s negative review of it. I still liked it, because it had guns and kicks.

    About 5 or 6 years ago re-watched it and was shocked by how good JCVD was at differentiating the roles. I wish I gave this more of a chance (not Boudroux) when I saw it, but I’m glad I eventually caught it again and could appreciate it.

    I think I scared Sheldon Lettich at that action book signing with Vern and everyone with my love of his van damme films

  12. I have not seen LAST MERCENARY yet. I admit I’m skeptical of the comedy, but many people have told me to watch it. I’m just having trouble keeping up with all the new movies coming out while also trying to keep up with all the movies that came out 1991. (I also want to see THE GREEN KNIGHT before it leaves the theater this week and then DON’T BREATHE 2 and RAGING FIRE come out Friday.)

  13. Oh, wow! Not only have I only seen one pre-1993 JCVD (that would be CYBORG) but my familiarity with his work pretty much stops with 1998’s KNOCK OFF. I’ve seen a few since then-JCVD, of course, and I couldn’t miss his villainous turns in ENEMIES CLOSER and EXPENDABLES 2 but I have an enormous JCVD-sized hole in my catalog that needs to be filled out. How cool!

  14. Re: THE LAST MERCENARY

    As long as you’re primed to expect a lightweight and frequently silly comedy with smatterings of action as opposed to an action movie with funny bits, this is a perfect lazy Sunday watch. Van Damme displays some comedic chops that are as impressive as his high kicks and splits at the age of 60!! And as JCVD demonstrated, the man is so much more natural when speaking his native tongue.

  15. I really enjoy this one. I had a friend at the time who had family in Hong Kong, so he’d keep me up on the HK-related movie news. I’d ask him why there was so much interest in van Damme and he was all, “He can do the moves, man.” It sounds like he was a pretty big draw there.

    I kinda wish Cori Everson had gotten more to do, though. I was always a fan of hers. They could have done a series of movies with her, each one focusing on a different muscle group.

  16. I have good memories of Double Impact – i remember really enjoying it. Bought the BluRay a little while ago, maybe i should also catch up with it.

    I just watched the Last Mercenary and i wonder how well it will translate for audiences outside France… the film is full of ‘old stars’ from French cinema (Miou Miou, Patrick Timsit, Valerie Kaprisky…) and it is so weird to see them with JCVD. It is a decent film – more comedy than action. I like how JCVD seems to enjoy making fun of his own image (the funniest part for me is to hear his wisdom quotes throughout the movie)… being Belgian myself, JCVD is a national pride :-)

  17. I liked The Last Mercenery. I think letting JCVD speak his first language makes him noticeably more comfortable. It’s broad AF but full of fun bits for Van Damme.

    Double Impact is a good one. The Alex/Chad fight is so much more effective than modern equivalents where they can cgi the face on a double. Having Van Damme perform both sides moving in and out of shadow works.

    I would include Timecop in the JCVD twin canon because he interacts with his younger self. I remember liking Alona Shaw in this too. Too bad she didn’t break out.

  18. Edgard, Miou Miou and Valerie Kaprisky are better known outside of France than you might think.

  19. Hi Vern, really enjoying Summer ’91. I was 17 that year and saw a lot of the movies you’ve reviewed. Part of the fun of this retrospective for me has been the movies that came out the same year. Push come to shove I would have sworn Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves and T2 didn’t come out the same year. My memory only has summer of 1993. Ever thing before Jurassic Park and everything after Jurassic Park.

  20. The best part of the retrospective, and Double Impact is the current best example of this, is your reevaluation of your opinions and old reviews of movies you once dismissed. Most authors seem to fight their need to be revisionist about their writing. We all change as consumers of entertainment. What was once action packed and exciting becomes loud and noisy. Etcetera. So out of curiosity, what changed in you from your original review to the 2021 one? And does the old JCVD vs Segal debate have anything to do with coloring it? We try, but we can’t separate the Art from the Artist. The reflection of how they live their lives and approach their profession has changed my opinion from what it was back in the day. What I’m saying is, Do you wish you’d written Van Dammology instead?

  21. Inspector Hammer Boudreaux

    August 11th, 2021 at 12:52 pm

    I personally liked THE LAST MERCENARY. The humor is heavily Gallic, which is an acquired taste. I’ve acquired approximately half of that taste over the years. Make no mistake, it’s a comedy, not an action film. I’m just so happy to see JCVD setting himself up for a post-action career. THE BOUNCER showed his drama chops, and this is more comedy. (I haven’t seen his Amazon show.) I just wanna see JCVD do well.

  22. Action Jackson – Thank you, and that’s a good question. I don’t think it was so much a Seagal vs. Van Damme thing. I think as much as I always liked action movies, back then I still had some of that above-it-all attitude where you’re quicker to decide something is cheesy than give it a chance. You know this is looked down on by many people so you’re ready to laugh at it. As I got older I grew out of that (maybe the deep analysis of Seagal movies helped) and as I watched more Van Damme movies I got to really appreciate him as an actor almost more than as a kicker. I definitely want there to be tons of kicking, but it’s his personality and his range of characters (plus his taste in stories) that makes him one of the best in the genre.

  23. Oh, and I forgot to say that no, I wouldn’t take back writing Seagalogy, and I have tried to write one about Van Damme (in fact using a twins/duality theme) but I’ve never figured out how to approach it. I don’t think the one chapter per film format of Seagalogy would work as well for him, but I haven’t been able to crack what would.

  24. Okay,
    Chapter 1: A Villain (1) Shall Kick His Way Inside (No Retreat, No Surrender, Predator, Black Eagle)
    Chapter 2: Into The Cannon Lands (Breakin’, Missing in Action)
    Chapter 3: Let The Kumite (or kickboxing championship, street fighting circuit) Begin! (Bloodsport,
    Kickboxer, Lionheart, Kickboxer: Vengeance, Kickboxer: Retaliation)
    Chapter 4: You Will Believe A Hero Can Take a Beating (Cyborg, Death Warrant)
    Chapter 5: A Belgian Shall Bring Badass Hong Kong Cinema To The World (Double Impact, Hard Target,
    Maximum Risk, Double Team, Knock Off, Replicant, In Hell)
    Chapter 6: Universal Ups Downs (Universal Soldier, Universal Soldier: The Return, Street Fighter)
    Chapter 7: A Theatrical Splits (Legionnaire, Inferno aka Desert Heat, The Order, Derailed, Wake of
    Death, Second In Command, The Hard Corps)
    Chapter 8: A Light In The Dark (The Shepherd: Border Patrol)
    Chapter 9: More Than a Pretty Face (Nowhere to Run, Until Death, JCVD)
    Chapter 10: The Hyams Connection (Timecop, Sudden Death, Universal Soldier: Regeneration, Dragon
    Eyes, Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning, Enemies Closer)
    Chapter 11: The Villain Returns: (Expendables 2)
    Etcetera….. You get the idea.

  25. Like most of the movies in the Van Damme Golden Age (which for me roughly runs from BLOODSPORT to SUDDEN DEATH) I’ve watched DOUBLE IMPACT more times than I can recall.

    It has a special appeal for those who grew up watching Indian movies because the TWINS SEPARATED AT BIRTH was a common Bollywood Trope in the 70s. Most of us felt producer Ashok Amritraj must have wanted to recapture and recreate the thrill of those movies he must have watched as a kid. Only with less songs and more helicopter kicks to the head.

  26. As someone who’s always looking for a sweet space where action movie geeks can hang out, this YT channel Viking Samurai is not half bad. Can be a little hit and miss, but his latest has him conversing with none other than the great Sheldon Lettich:

    Why Action Stars from the 80s & 90s are gone (featuring Sheldon Lettich)? / JCVDs Real Karate Skills

    In this video I talk with Writer/Director Sheldon Lettich, a man who has been involved with creating some of the best action/martial arts films of the 1980s ...

  27. Hey Vern, I’ve been going through Van Damme’s filmography in release order and giving reviews of them as I go along. Just from my experience doing this I don’t think going movie by movie is the way to go but there is a good book to be made from his career. If I was anygood at writing I would do it.

    Van Dammage - My Rankings of the films of Jean-Claude Van Damme

    For 2021 I'm going to watch every available Van Damme film starting from No Retreat, No Surrender and rank them. I will also ask questions about his films to see what kind of trends you will see throughout his career. I know not everybody will agree with the rankings but let's have fun.

  28. I rewatched this and Death Warrant today. I’m going to rewatch every Van Damme film, and I’m ranking them on letterboxed. I have so far only put films on the list that I have reviewed on letterbox, so it’s still rather short. Double Impact really surprised me, even though this is the 3rd or 4th time I’m watching it. It’s a grower. It keeps getting better and better.

    Van Damme what a rush! Ranking Van Damme films!

    Wanted to call this Van Dammage, but I saw someone already take it, so I guess we got a Broken Arrow reference instead. This list will only include films I review on Letterboxed. I could easily put more on the list that I think is very good, and I know are shit, but I like that every title includes a review. The film will not contain voice acting and cameos. So no Kung Fu Panda, or The Last Action hero, or any of the early Extra work he did.

Leave a Reply





XHTML: You can use: <a href="" title=""> <img src=""> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <b> <i> <strike> <em> <strong>