Myanmar Funny full Movie 2015Burmese Funny Full Film 2015
One Facebook celebrity dropped "Facebook" in front of the "star".
Getting to the top requires a lot of skill, a lot of work, and above all a Facebook profile. That'?s what Aung Thu Liwn, also known as Kelvin Kate, would tell you. "A Facebook mail, just for laughs, made me an actor," he said to Weekend. Aung Thu Liwn, a university dropout, was employed by the producers of Mingalar Shi Tae Ayak, a much-loved television show, after some of his contributions became virtual.
More dramas will soon be made. In December 2015, one mornin', glory came knocking at his doors. I had Kelvin hit a contract. In my movie, it was about these celebs" faking glory on Facebook It' s ironic that Facebook made him one. Kelvin has produced many since then. They' re all irresistible funny and comical.
Relation, Fellowship, Parenthood, Kelvin catches the heart of everyday living and spreads the joy to his 2.2 million people. One year later he was asked to play a leading role in the film "Kwee Kyone Naing Yae Thingyan Alwal Myarr", the tale of a man who gets into big difficulties during the aquatic arts-fest.
"My personality will be more solid, harsher and more serious in my next film. Folks think I'm good at making funny characters, but I'm not just that. Attention our supporters, the multi-talent could soon become a movie-maker!
The No Escape Movie Review & Film Summary (2015)
Usually the last few week in August is a tough way for movie buffs, as venues use the opportunity to unload the filmic scum they thought was too feeble to live either during the checkout bust or the just as aggressive autumn price campaign during a timeframe when they may get a few dollars from the audience that is willing to go through something new in the complex.
Believe me, movies won't get much stupider than "No Escape", a horrible and creepy mystery story, an inferior garbage that is too dumb and foolish to be as objectionable as it often seems to be almost everywhere. Wilson is playing Jack Dwyer, a run-down business man who is hoping to turn his sinking fortune around by putting his whole household - laughably long-suffering Mrs Annie (Lake Bell) and the charming Moppett girls Lucy and Beaze (Sterling Jerins and Clare Geare) - into the programme for pure waters of a huge US conglomerate located in their outskirts in an undisclosed Asiatic town.
Although never named, the movie was made in Thailand, a fact that is probably not overemphasized in the Chamber of Commerce's video, although it is likely to have a strong impact in the films made by neighbouring states. It turns out that revolvers angry about the recent US take-over of their waterworks have assassinated the dirty PM, overthrew the regime and are now determined to find and murder all aliens trapped in mayhem.
Dwyers make it to the top of their hotels top - a favourite of the Americans - but they are shot at by a chopper and are compelled to flee by jumping onto the top of the outbuilding. Now in a land where they don't know the tongue and where almost everyone wants to slay them in the face, the Dwyers fight to keep on living until they can find a way out of the land.
They are helped from there by Hammond (Pierce Brosnan), a mystical Briton who always appears when the screenplay demands an unlikely salvation. Featuring bulky films, openly sadistic (with the anticipated gunfights, blows and burns caused by an attempt at assault and a little maiden who is being held at gunpoint to kill her own father) and marginalized hostility, one could think that "No Escape" was Eli Roth's latest one.
Indeed, it is the idea of brotherly film-makers John Erick and Drew Dowdle, whose earlier collaboration, among them the US versions of "Quarantine", "Devil" and "As Above, So Below", have been telling tales of common fools fighting to get out of a limited room while being threatened by some terrible threat.
"Maybe No Escape" shifted its genres away from gruesome thrills to actions and the limited scope may have increased, but otherwise the movie (directed by John and written by Drew and them) is the same. Like in her earlier work, the results are quite poor this year - the script is poor, with the sporadic decay into total impudence (I've seen comedy that didn't inspire the kind of laughter that I saw at the show when Jack asked his woman if you were okay after a particularly hair-raising moment),
Although one can grapple with the potentially tasteless idea of looking at the Third World's issues through the inconvenient First World's lens, one has to face the fact that the movie is so unbound that it not only ignores the land in which it is located, but it is also a way of life,
probably not to insult a possible ticketing sales outlet, but rather refusing to give a vote to those committing the revolt (except "kill-kill kill "), and prefers to see them as nothing more than face-less horde out to slaughter anyone who comes along their way. On the other hand, it is perhaps just as good that the script avoids the policy aspect for the most part, because the one scenario in which they come to the fore, in which Pierce Brosnan's nature tells the evil of US businesses invading and conquering the Third World industry to maximise profit, is an utter dilemma that brings the already shabby action to a no-no.
Inadvertently funny (especially in the largely non-competent use of slow-motion photograph, which at times border on parody) and almost pornographic violence, "No Escape" is an unpleasant, nasty movie from which nobody can emerge intact. To Wilson, this is a curious look back at his career in movies like "Anaconda", "The Haunting" and "Behind Enemy Lines", which were unpleasant for his tacit charm, and to Brosnan, this is the youngest in a depressing long series of movies in which he is far inferior to the footage he has worked with.