Good: The bimbo from the previous movies was not in this one...nor was her motorcycle.
Bad: Shia Lebouf was still the "hero".
Good: The robots got lots of screen time after the boring beginning.
Bad: When we first "meet" the new heroine, whose only purpose is to be attractive in high heels, it's with a "crotch-shot" up her legs at her panties. Honestly, fan-boys, try talking to a real-live girl and maybe you'll get to do more than just drool on your shirt!
Bonus: how much did the author of She Comes First have to pay for the product-placement when hero's Mom shows him the book cover as her cure for his relationship problems? I guess if it teaches one young lad how to please his ladyfriends, then it's worth it.
Overall? Better than the second movie, not as good as the first one.
The Adjustment Bureau, starring Matt Damon.
Okay, now I don't find him sexy, but you gotta admit that Matt is always dependable, always a good actor, and he picks interesting movies. I didn't know what to expect of this movie, and was very pleasantly surprised. If you like romance stories, with a true-love that can't be denied, you'll love this movie. If you believe there is "one" person who is right for you, then you'll love this movie. If you believe that destiny can be chosen by us, then you'll love this movie. What can I say? I loved this movie!
And considering the lack of things that blow up, aliens, or robots, that's very unusual!
Question: why are the attractive black men always the "friend", or the "paranormal element", instead of the hero? Ponder at will.
Okay, this stars a bunch of British guys, most of whom are shag-worthy, if you get my Britishism. We are told the plot is based on reality, in that during the years 1966-67, BBC radio would not play rock and roll, so the British were unable to hear the music we in the USA were grooving to, when the British invasion included the Beatles, The Rolling Stones, The Who, etc. etc. So an enterprising group of DJs boarded a ship and planted it right outside of British waters, then proceeded to blast rock and roll music 24/7, for the happy ears (and other places, this being rock and roll, an old black euphemism for erotic movements!) of the British public.
Kenneth Brannagh plays the uptight politician who doesn't want that vile music corrupting the youth of his or any other country. He does his best to get them shut down, even willing to "bend" the law to do so.
The exuberance and excitement reminded me of A Hard Days Night, the first Beatles movie. You groove to the tunes, laugh, enjoy the youthful antics of the cast, and really get to care about the characters. The ending is a total feel-good moment that will make you laugh and maybe even cry with joy.
Another movie that I loved, with no aliens/robots/explosions? I must be getting mellower in my old age! NOT!!!