In this film festival favourite, every day is magical in the tiny
logging town of San Miguel de Cruces, Mexico, thanks to director
Juan Antonio de la Riva, who captures the rhythms of small-town
life through the stories of its inhabitants. From a young couple
facing separation as the husband prepares to seek work in the
United States to a pair of teens on the cusp of adulthood to the local
movie theatre operator struggling to stay open after the introduction
of satellite dishes, Pueblo de madera portrays a town—and a
The true story of Henry Hill, a half-Irish, half-Sicilian Brooklyn kid who is adopted by neighbourhood gangsters at an early age and climbs the ranks of a Mafia family under the guidance of Jimmy Conway.
Hick handymen Val McKee and Earl Bassett can barely eke out a living in the Nevada hamlet of Perfection, so they decide to leave town -- despite an admonition from a shapely seismology coed who's picking up odd readings on her equipment.
John McClane is an off-duty cop gripped with a feeling of déjà vu when on a snowy Christmas Eve in the nation's capital, terrorists seize a major international airport, holding thousands of holiday travelers hostage.
Hypochondriac Joe Banks finds out he has six months to live, quits his dead end job, musters the courage to ask his female co-worker out on a date, and is then hired to jump into a volcano by a mysterious visitor.
Have you watched Wooden Town yet? What did you think about it?