TL;DR – A charming family film created in a style I have not seen in an age, but it just works
Rating: 3.5 out of 5.
Post-Credit Scene – There is no post-credit scene
We Can Be Heroes Review –
When I was growing up, this delightful film series called Spy Kids used a very particular style and tone and made a film that worked for all ages. However, since then, I have yet to see a film nail that same thematic direction, well, that is until today.
So to set the scene, it is just a typical day for the Heroes of this world as Miracle Guy (Boyd Holbrook) and Tech-No (Christian Slater) team up to fix a damaged satellite. However, when Miracle Guy goes up into space, he finds an alien armada waiting for him. Seeing the coming wrath, all the active heroes including Lavagirl (Taylor Dooley), Sharkboy (JJ Dashnaw), and Marcus Moreno (Pedro Pascal) are mobilised. As a precaution, the Heroics Program rounds up all the heroes’ children to keep them safe much to Missy Moreno’s (YaYa Gosselin) annoyance as she does not have any powers. However, when all the heroes are captured, the kids may be the only ones who can save them and the planet.
TL;DR – Watching this I discovered
that Orange Juice goes into ever marinade and there is a peach not-pie that has
my name on it.
Score – 4 out of 5 stars
There are many reasons to make a food TV show, maybe you want to explore what
drives the top chefs, maybe it is exploring the food that speaks to a place or
time, or maybe you create a TV show so you can hang out with a friend and cook
stuff across America.
So to set the scene, back in 2014 Jon Favreau wrote and directed a film called Chef about someone who quits his job in
a fine dining restaurant to open a food truck. On the film consulting about the
food was Chef Roy Choi who had followed a similar story in his real life. I
have not seen Chef (though that will
likely change in the coming days) it is clear that the two formed a strong
friendship which we see all throughout The