Every single kids movie is about embracing differences so why should this be any different.
The Caan Men is a self-referential big hollywood action buddy film starring none other than James and Scott Caan playing themselves.
The film opens up at the premiere of the latest Oceans film, Oceans 15 (I’m calling 15, just incase 14 actually happens, and it probably will) at Mann’s Chinese Theater . We see tons of celebrity cameo’s on the E! red carpet. Ryan Seacrest is in the middle of interviewing George Clooney and Brad Pitt and they are hamming it up talking about how the film is a real piece of art or something, all the while, no one wants to interview Scott Caan. For whatever reason, Pauly Shore has a cameo at this point telling Caan to get used to it. Guys like them will never get the big interviews. Scott is obviously dejected, but he attempts to interrupt an interview with Seacrest and Matt Damon and it comes off as really pathetic. He starts talking about how he’s on Hawaii 5-0 while drunk and everyone just sorta tries and play along, but at the same time get him off the camera. He then stumbles on the red carpet spilling his drink on Matt Damon, who flips out on him. Casey Affleck rescues Scott from his embarassment and tells Scott to just hang out in the bathroom and get himself together. Scott obliges. He goes to the bathroom to clean up, and starts drinking from his flask.
FRIDAY!!! I really do look forward to this, and I wish I could shut up about it. BUT I CANNOT AND WILL NOT. I also wish I could write a shorter treatment at some point, these things go on forever. This week I’m trying my hand at the set up sequel, the one where nothing really happens and it’s obvious a third will be coming since you just watched 2 hours of pointless shit. For your reading pleasure: Hackers 2: Hack the Planet
It’s been 7 years since ‘Sin City.’ I had to look it up to be sure. I was ready to write almost 10 years. It’s felt really long. The film was a hit when released, grossing over $150 million, and still remains the most faithful adaptation going from page to screen. It put Frank Miller on the Hollywood map. It got ‘300’ made and allowed Frank Miller to try directing a version of Will Eisner’s ‘The Spirit.’