Blast from the Past
She'd never met anyone like him. He's never met anyone... Period.
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- Rated: PG-13
- Run Time: 1 hours, 52 minutes
- Video: Color
- Released: November 9, 2010
- Originally Released: 1999
- Label: New Line Home Video
- Encoding: Region 1 (USA & Canada)
- Note: "The Love Meter" game: how do you rate'
- Theatrical trailer
- Dual Layer
- Aspect Ratio: Widescreen
- Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo - English, Spanish
- Dolby Digital 5.1 - English, Spanish
- Subtitles - English
Performers, Cast and Crew:
|Starring||Brendan Fraser & Alicia Silverstone|
|Performer:||Christopher Walken, Sissy Spacek & Dave Foley|
|Directed by||Hugh Wilson|
|Edited by||Don Brochu|
|Screenwriting by||Bill Kelly & Hugh Wilson|
|Composition by||Steve Dorff|
|Produced by||Renny Harlin & Hugh Wilson|
|Director of Photography:||José Luis Alcaine|
Rating: 2/5 -- Any movie with a rhyming title should be treated with suspicion. And Blast From The Past -- two films inconveniently rolled into one creaking rom-com -- is as bad as it gets. Full Review
...A quirky comedy....It's a sophisticated and observant film....The movie is funny and entertaining...
Rating: B -- Blast From the Past hits all the right notes. Full Review
Rating: 2.5/4 -- Fraser is the sweet, goofy engine that drives this movie. The script doesn't do enough with his reactions to a world that bears little relation to the Cold War planet Adam has been told about, but Fraser still manages to suggest volumes. Full Review
Rating: 1.5/4 -- That's a relatively clever set-up for what's become a familiar genre: the time-displacement comedy, in which we get a kick out of viewing our era through another era's eyes. But this movie's eyes, Adam's, are awfully twinkly and not too focused. Full Review
Rating: 3/5 -- It's pleasant enough, with Fraser's goofy charm particularly winning. Full Review
Once the movie decides the air is clear and Fraser begins walking the earth, Blast becomes much spottier at hitting its comic targets and suffers from a bad case of the cutes.
Adam Webber (Fraser) was raised in a bomb shelter by his kooky parents (Walken and Spacek). Thirty-five years later, he enters the real world, where he meets Eve (Silverstone), an LA woman who teaches him lessons about modern life.
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