In the near future, a weary Logan cares for an ailing Professor X, somewhere on the Mexican border. However, Logan's attempts to hide from the world, and his legacy, are upended when a young mutant arrives, pursued by dark forces.
When their headquarters are destroyed and the world is held hostage, the Kingsman's journey leads them to the discovery of an allied spy organization in the US. These two elite secret organizations must band together to defeat a common enemy.
It's time for a young African American to meet with his white girlfriend's parents for a weekend in their secluded estate in the woods, but before long, the friendly and polite ambience will give way to a nightmare.
Baby is a young and partially hearing impaired getaway driver who can make any wild move while in motion with the right track playing. It's a critical talent he needs to survive his indentured servitude to the crime boss, Doc, who values his role in his meticulously planned robberies. However, just when Baby thinks he is finally free and clear to have his own life with his new girlfriend, Deborah, Doc coerces him back for another job. Now saddled with a crew of thugs too violently unstable to keep to Doc's plans, Baby finds himself and everything he cares for in terrible danger. To survive and escape the coming maelstrom, it will take all of Baby's skill, wits and daring, but even on the best track, can he make it when life is forcing him to face the music? Written by
Kenneth Chisholm (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Bats names three titles that are considered "hex songs:" The Guns N' Roses cover of "Knockin' on Heaven's Door," The Eagles' "Hotel California," and Boyz II Men's "End of the Road." "Knockin'" was based on a superstition held by an ex-convict that Edgar Wright interviewed, where he said that a robbery gig would be called off if the song is played over the radio prior to executing the plan. "Hotel California" is one of the songs that in real-life Jamie Foxx absolutely detests (he ad-libbed that line). While there has yet to be an explanation for End of the Road, it highlights the complicated relationship between Baby and Debora throughout the film that he was forced to drop things for Doc's heists. See more »
Murder, in most cases, is not a federal crime. So while Baby might not be charged by a federal court, he would face charges under Georgia law for any deaths that occurred during the commission of felony crimes. This would mean the death penalty for him given the numbers and severity of the crimes involved.
He would never get out of prison and he probably would be executed. See more »
Hey Baby, you know it's funny. Even though I heard it so many times in the court case, I still can't get used to the fact that your real name is Miles. It's a cool name though. I can think of a lot of great Miles songs. But we still have to get through all those Baby songs first. I can't wait until the day when it's just us, music and the road. See you later Baby. All my love, Deborah.
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At the end of the credits is the sound of a tape rewinding. See more »
So you either hate this movie or you love it and if you love it you have already watched it a half dozen times and you find something new to love about it every time you watch it. Every note, every color, every word, every sound effect is part of the tapestry. If you are bored you were not paying attention.
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