|Cast: Jon Voight,
Director(s): Luis Llosa
Whenever I think of 'Event Horizon', I think of this no-brains B-movie as well. Jon Voight was WAY over the top as the bad guy, but delightful.
"Snakes don't eat people."
Jennifer Lopez, before she was J-Lo. And Ice Cube in his first big snake movie!
"There's snakes out there that big?!"
The snakes weren't too convincing (CGI still finding its footing), but Lopez wet and half-nude is what PLONT is all oabout!
This is true plont through & through. A true B-movie in every sense. To me this in Event Horizon, but with giant snakes
Ice Cube - "They got snakes here that big? I'm going back to L.A."
I LOVED this movie! Except for the "down the Anaconda's Throat" cam, I've always had a (justifiably) strong Phobia of being eaten whole so that shot kinda gave me the willies.
It'd be fun to watch it again since I now abhor J.Lo. Back when she was "just" an actress, I didn't mind her. Now that she's got an ego so big it attracts MOONS, I wonder if I would retro-actively hate her in this?
Best movie I've ever seen!!!! Big snakes & J-Lo
Oh the intellectual marathon has BEGUN!
Rock on MrTTT!
Isn't "Big Snakes and J-Lo" the name of the latest "Freaks of Nature" pr8n?
Yup! But it's not what you think it is!
I'm simultaneously aroused and repulsed at the same time.
Anyone ever see the movie where J-Lo takes it from behind? It's an actual film....see if you can find it.
Found it...it was "U-Turn" (by Oliver Stone, no less). Now off to see if it's been reviewed...
two things: 1) You're all class!
2) Takes one classy guy to know another classy guy!
Look at the picture above...is that an anaconda?
I believe it is!
Does it have spots? Whaddaya know, I believe it does!
Now look at the picture below....is that an albatross? Darn tootin'! Does it have spots?
Nary a one!
I'm shocked. Anyways, you won the game already, but OK. I apologize and give you 1 more point for your spotted Anaconda.
ctually, you are wrong. Albatrosses DO have spots read below (near the bottom)
The Wandering Albatross has the largest wingspan of any bird, with the average wingspan being 3.1 meters (10.2 feet). The longest-winged examples verified have been about 3.7 m (12 feet), but probably erroneous reports of as much as 5.3 m (17.5 feet) are known. The length of the body is about 1.35 m (4.4 feet) with females being slightly smaller than males, and they weigh typically from 6 to 12 kg (13-26 lb). Immature birds have been recorded weighing as much as 16.1 kg (35 lb) during their first flights. The plumage varies with age, but adults have white bodies with black and white wings. Males have whiter wings than females with just the tips and trailing edges of the wings black. They also show a faint peach spot on the side of the head. The Wandering Albatross is the whitest of the Wandering Albatross species complex, the other species having a great deal more brown and black on the wings and body as breeding adults, very closely resembling immature Wandering Albatrosses. The large bill is pink, as are the feet.
For more information on Albatrosses check out this link.
PS> Mitch, I'm surprised you didn't know this as you are the "bird expert" after all.
There is a difference between having spots and having a single peach-tinted birthmark on the side of your head, but enough of this gay banter!
Back to anacondas!
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