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"Hit & Run” sets out to be an offbeat farce and succeeds in accomplishing just that. It customarily resembles the formula of a Coen Brother’s comedy with smartly written incompetent criminals and some of the most fun chases since “Raising Arizona.” The film doesn’t reach the same heights of the Coen’s best work like “Fargo” or “The Big Lebowski.” But the fact that it merits any comparison at all should be a huge compliment to Dax Shepard, the director, co-writer, and star of “Hit & Run.”
“Hit & Run” sets out to be an offbeat farce and succeeds in accomplishing just that. It customarily resembles the formula of a Coen Brother’s comedy with smartly written incompetent criminals and some of the most fun chases since “Raising Arizona.”
Dax Shepard puts his friends, fiance Kristen Bell, even his own vehicles to good use in "Hit & Run," a fun little car-chase comedy that's quite infectious — the good time clearly had by the filmmakers rubs off on the audience.
This film image released by Open Road Films shows, Kristen Bell, left, and Dax Shepard in a scene from "Hit and Run." (AP Photo/Open Road Films, Jeffrey Reed)
Trying to understand the phenomenal appeal of the "Twilight" saga still perplexes its cast and creator.
LOS ANGELES - Martin Scorsese's mob saga "The Departed" debuted as the weekend's top movie with $27 million, muscling out the horror prequel "The Texas Chainsaw Massacre: The Beginning."
Jessica Simpson is nice to look at — on this point, the masses have spoken — but is there a more hollow, echo-producing personality in entertainment today?
"Zathura" isn’t a sequel to "Jumanji," the 1995 blockbuster starring Robin Williams and a computergenerated herd of rampaging safari beasts, but it does have the same producer (Ted Field), the same source author (Chris Van Allsburg) and the same two-sentence pitch:
August 23, 2004
All the orcs have been killed, all the Matrices hacked, and 2003 — the year of the superfranchise — is but a fading memory.