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Drama: Recently Added
1-10 of 16

The performances and high-concept premise make it all worthwhile.

I enjoyed finally getting to see Rio Chavarro (a former associate of mine) in a movie. In The Gate, he plays a young lawyer who ...

Read more

Review by: MiamiMovieCritic

Added: 8 years ago

 

Very moving and authentic.

This is a very poignant film about letting go of the people we love. We think the characters are in a completely different ...

Read more

Review by: MiamiMovieCritic

Added: 8 years ago

This is an instance of style and content clashing big time.

Day 91 is a cautionary tale about drugs that never quite comes together. It’s confidently filmed and acted, but it’s hard to ...

Read more

Review by: MiamiMovieCritic

Added: 8 years ago

 

An incomplete but fascinating curio.

Miko is a mouse. That’s about the only thing I’m sure of here. The movie is set in a bizarro world that never explains itself, and...

Read more

Review by: MiamiMovieCritic

Added: 8 years ago

Feels like real life, and its insights are perceptive.

This movie is a beautiful evocation of time and place. It has a wonderful feel for what it’s like to be a bored teenager in a dead...

Read more

Review by: MiamiMovieCritic

Added: 8 years ago

 

Hanna Hall’s performance elevates an already compelling love story.

The big surprise here was seeing Hanna Hall in a starring role. Apparently she’s enrolled in the film production program at ...

Read more

Review by: MiamiMovieCritic

Added: 8 years ago

Gorjestani's screenplay is a thing of beauty.

Directed by Mohammad Gorjestani, The Shade is a beautifully filmed parable set in present-day Iran. A man from the city named ...

Read more

Review by: MiamiMovieCritic

Added: 8 years ago

 

A titillating sneak peek.

This is a teaser for Deep River, an upcoming Web series about working-class people caught up in extraordinary circumstances. (...

Read more

Review by: MiamiMovieCritic

Added: 8 years ago

Brought to vivid, colorful life.

Why make a war movie? Why relive all of the horror and destruction that war causes? One good reason is because war, whether we ...

Read more

Review by: MiamiMovieCritic

Added: 8 years ago

 

An unusual and highly original film.

Written and directed by Mana Sirisillapa, In the Middle of Everything is an unusual and highly original film. It combines ...

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Review by: MiamiMovieCritic

Added: 8 years ago

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__domel__body => '&lt;p&gt;I enjoyed finally getting to see Rio Chavarro (a former associate of mine) in a movie. In The Gate, he plays a young lawyer who seems very confused. He’s sitting in an airport terminal when a girl (Andrea Ocampo) strikes up a conversation with him. She’s obviously very troubled. Various drug addictions killed her acting career, and there are ominous scars on her wrists. The lawyer is barely able to lend a sympathetic ear. This is one of those movies that isn’t about what’s being said. It’s about the inner turmoil the characters are going through while they say it.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;The music is way overdone in the opening scene. It communicates S-A-D-N-E-S-S and L-O-S-S – just like that, in capital letters. The shots aren’t perfect, either. When we see the girl in close-up, she’s positioned about a quarter of the way down the screen from where she should be. The movie was obviously a logistical challenge to make – the filmmakers shot in the Fort Lauderdale Airport, which looks all but deserted. It’s disappointing that they didn’t follow through with their camerawork after securing such a great location.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;The performances and high-concept premise make it all worthwhile. The girl’s transition from Good Samaritan to helpless victim is utterly heartbreaking, and Ocampo deserves credit for that. Chavarro makes the lawyer’s confusion seem genuine, and he’s even more effective in the flashback scenes that explain how the lawyer came to be sitting in an airport terminal – even though I think these scenes are misconceived. Without giving too much away, the story would have had more dramatic weight if the flashbacks had shown the lawyer was a happy man rather than a worrywart.&lt;/p&gt;'
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__domel__body => '&lt;p&gt;This is a very poignant film about letting go of the people we love. We think the characters are in a completely different situation than they actually are, and we don’t realize that until about seven minutes in. What I like about the movie is that when the twist happens, we don’t feel cheated. It’s believable the whole way through.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;Connor (Tyler McClendon) is an aging roadie who thinks he’s finally about to get his big break. Emma (Andrea Isaak) asks him to do one last thing. Since she’s wearing a wedding dress, we assume we know what that means; we’re wrong. The conversation they have – about life on the road, faded dreams and small hopes for the future – is very moving and authentic.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;I love the folk song that bookends the film: “Don’t Say a Word” by Will Meadows. Like most movies made at the Vancouver Film School, ONE LAST THING has excellent camerawork, editing and production design. But it’s the actors who really make Dan McLean’s script sing. We accept immediately that these two people share a history, and we want to see them work out their problems. The best thing about the movie is that it doesn’t force them to.&lt;/p&gt;'
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__domel__body => '&lt;p&gt;Day 91 is a cautionary tale about drugs that never quite comes together. It’s confidently filmed and acted, but it’s hard to justify the way the story has been told. This is an instance of style and content clashing big time.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;The movie is broken up into succinct chapters, each dealing with a different character: John, Tina, Laurie, Amber, Jason and Nick. Doug Liman’s spectacular Go had a similar structure, but in that movie the chapters were used to develop characters and delineate complicated jumps in time. Nothing like that is going on in Day 91. We hardly even get to know these people, and because of that, the tragedy at the end of the film lacks real impact.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;The title refers to how many days the main character, John, has been clean. His sister, Laurie, gets involved with the wrong crowd and starts using drugs. John tries to save her, but it turns out to be too little, too late.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;At the climax, John turns into a mindless avenging angel – a cinematic cousin of Kevin Bacon in Death Sentence and Gerard Butler in Law Abiding Citizen. While impressively staged, the action feels completely empty. All of the time the filmmakers spent introducing us to new characters could have been spent developing the relationship between John and his sister.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;&lt;/p&gt;'
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__domel__body => '&lt;p&gt;Miko is a mouse. That’s about the only thing I’m sure of here. The movie is set in a bizarro world that never explains itself, and it’s difficult to find our bearings while we’re watching it. Still, much like people, sometimes looks and attitude are everything. Miko certainly has that going for it.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;The film is about a young man who gets fired from his crappy job as a bus boy. All he has left in the world is his pet rodent. He finds a flyer for a magical place named Mouse World, and figures that’s their ticket to the big time. After buying said ticket, he discovers that Miko has been stolen by some kids and beaten to death with sticks. Bummer, man.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;I’m not sure what the moral is here. To be honest, I wasn’t sure of my name after watching this thing. But it certainly makes for compelling viewing. It looks and feels like something Tim Burton might have doodled into a notebook as a teenager. In other words, this is a developmental work – an incomplete but fascinating curio.&lt;/p&gt;'
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__domel__body => '&lt;p&gt;This movie is a beautiful evocation of time and place. It has a wonderful feel for what it’s like to be a bored teenager in a dead-end Midwestern town. Karen Dee Carpenter – the film’s writer, director and cinematographer – obviously knows of what she speaks.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;Just a hunch, but I think the idea for the script may have come from a real-life class assignment. The main character, Emily, is reading The Scarlet Letter, and she has to come up with what her own scarlet letter would be. This leads to some slightly clunky dialogue, as Emily talks about the book and says things like, “It’s a good thing you didn’t live back then. Red isn’t your color.” You expect her friends to roll their eyes rather than take her seriously. But the red-letter conceit pays off. Emily’s ultimate answer to what her scarlet letter would be turns out to be incredibly poignant. It justifies everything that’s come before.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;This is basically a hang-out movie. Very little of it feels forces, and the situations are almost all believable. Emily and her friends had planned on going to a concert, but one of their dipshit brothers stole their ride, so now their stuck hanging out in town. They hop in the car of a handsome guy and drive out to the country, where nothing much happens. (Unless my memory of growing up in Kansas fails me, nothing much ever did.)&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;Carpenter has a really good eye. The establishing shots at the beginning set a sad, plaintive tone that never lets up. (She may have seen David Gordon Green’s gorgeous All the Real Girls.) In the way they dress and talk, all of the actors are believable as lower-middle class kids. The soundtrack is also unusually good for a low-budget short. My Scarlet Letter feels like real life, and its insights are perceptive.&lt;/p&gt;'
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__domel__body => '&lt;p&gt;The big surprise here was seeing Hanna Hall in a starring role. Apparently she’s enrolled in the film production program at Vancouver Film School. Writer-director Nathan Drillot scored a real coup in casting her. Most viewers will recognize her as young Jenny in Forrest Gump, but she was also the first virgin suicide in The Virgin Suicides. The last time I saw her was in a gloriously exhibitionist role in Rob Zombie’s Halloween. (Thanks Hanna.) Needless to say, she’s perfect here. Her performance elevates an already compelling love story.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;Bright Lights (the title doesn’t say much) is about a lonely guy named Hunter (Michael Neale), who’s set up a little pirate radio station in his apartment. (The signal only has a range of 50 yards.) One day on the bus, he sees two homeless people who are obviously father and daughter. The dad is abusive. The next time he sees the girl, Samantha (Hall), he offers to help her, and she admits that she doesn’t have a place to stay. In his apartment, she basically throws herself at him, and, thanks to some amazing powers of self-control that I can’t imagine any guy would ever possess, he refuses her advances. This is the least believable scene in the movie, and it’s never explained. I mean, this is Hanna Hall we’re talking about!&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;There are no big revelations in Bright Lights; it’s the sadness of the characters – and how they briefly heal each other – that makes the story worthwhile. Neale actually holds his own with Hall, proving himself more than up to the challenge of acting opposite a proven thespian. Bright Lights feels like it could be expanded into an even richer feature-length film.&lt;/p&gt;'
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short-body => 'The big surprise here was seeing Hanna Hall in a starring role. Apparently she’s enrolled in the film production program at ...'
teaser => 'Hanna Hall’s performance elevates an already compelling love story.'
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__domel__body => '&lt;p&gt;Directed by Mohammad Gorjestani, The Shade is a beautifully filmed parable set in present-day Iran. A man from the city named Javad (Ebi Mohseni) has a blowout in a tiny settlement outside Tehran. There, he meets a boy (Aryan Atri) who's saving the money he makes selling balloons to buy ice-cream. A fig seller, Parvaneh (Shaghayegh Mohammadali), gives Javad an umbrella. Javad ends up taking her spot on the bus out of town. Later, when he returns to the town, he learns that the bus Parvaneh took crashed into a hillside. The movie ends with a scene between Javad and an old man (Shahryar Yamini) as they talk about the concept of chance.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;Gorjestani's screenplay is a thing of beauty. Every scene counts. His use of Iran's native language gives an air of authenticity a story that’s set in Iran but was filmed in Vancouver. &lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;I think one of the keys to the film’s success is Mohammadali’s performance as Parvaneh. She makes a big impression in the early scenes, and we think back on them with sadness when we learn of Parvaneh’s fate. Atri is a naturalistic child actor. He has good repertoire with the actor who plays his father, Ahmad Sharmru.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;The Shade falls into the category of subtle Iranian-made films like Jafar Panahi's The Circle. It lacks the punk-rock style of Persepolis. But the story has wider meanings, and if it serves to humanize a country that’s often demonized, then all for the better.&lt;/p&gt;'
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short-body => 'Directed by Mohammad Gorjestani, The Shade is a beautifully filmed parable set in present-day Iran. A man from the city named ...'
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__domel__body => '&lt;p&gt;This is a teaser for Deep River, an upcoming Web series about working-class people caught up in extraordinary circumstances. (Think Scott Frank's The Lookout and Steven Soderbergh's Bubble.) It’s less of a teaser than a titillating sneak peek, showing us one long scene that introduces us to two characters, Edward and Roxy.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;The scene takes place in the parking lot of a strip club. Roxy is chatty and looks like she's just spent the last several hours giving table-dances. Edward has a thousand-yard stare and looks like he's been up all night hatching a get-rich-quick scheme. The couple has been evicted, and Edward has come up with a plan that will &amp;quot;pay a year's rent in a night's work.&amp;quot;&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;Series creators Adam Stephenson (Cyberpunks, Rudolph) and Jason Lupish put us unambiguously on Roxy's side. She's beautifully backlit and delivers many of her lines in medium close-ups. Edward is never seen speaking alone on camera; the camera either stays on Roxy or shows both of them in two-shot. This editorial approach is not without its pitfalls. The girl is a much better actor – the part where she talks about how her &amp;quot;life is shit&amp;quot; is a highlight – and so we start to wonder if the editing is there to compensate for weak acting. When Edward blows up in her face, the camera cuts to two shots outside the car. This makes him less terrifying because we never actually see him getting angry.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;The beautiful title card shot significantly opens up the visual possibilities for this series. It looks like a very modern, up-to-date story – very in touch with the economic anxieties of the day.&lt;/p&gt;'
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teaser => 'A titillating sneak peek.'
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__domel__body => '&lt;p&gt;Why make a war movie? Why relive all of the horror and destruction that war causes? One good reason is because war, whether we like it or not (and I hope we don’t), is a big part of the human condition. That’s why the best war movies always put a human face on the tragedy. My Friend is such a war movie. It’s a powerful World War II film.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;Brothers Karl (Daniel Soderlind) and Hugo (Andre Pacheco) are hiding out in the Belgium city of Antwerp after the country has fallen to the Nazis. The boys (Hugo is about 12, while Karl is many years older) are Jewish. Their plan is to wait for their parents so they can all leave together. But the parents never show. Instead, a wounded German soldier, Jorn (Hakan Bengtsson), arrives at their doorstep. He claims to have abandoned the fight and is seeking refuge.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;This story has been brought to vivid, colorful life by writer/director Gustav Gribel and his two cinematographers, Marten Berg and Hampus Schildfat. The attic where the boys are staying is filmed in warm colors – it’s their sanctuary from the cruelty of the outside world. The movie is visually bookended by two shots showing each brother on a rocky beach.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;All of the actors are terrific, especially Pacheco, who makes a memorable impression as young Hugo. Two more factors that give the movie its special resonance and poignancy: a drawing Hugo gives to Jorn, and a postscript suggesting the movie is based on fact.&lt;/p&gt;'
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__domel__body => '&lt;p&gt;Written and directed by Mana Sirisillapa, In the Middle of Everything is an unusual and highly original film. It combines documentary-style shooting with careful planning on the part of its director and main actress. The other people in the movie aren’t actors at all. Their faces have been obscured using digital trickery, and candid cameras were used to capture their genuine reactions. This method is familiar from such reality TV shows as Jackass and Wildboyz, and it's easy to think of Sirisillapa as something of a Johnny Knoxville-style prankster. Why else would Sirisillapa make a movie in which its star, Thiphawan Wannamahin, collapses in public if not to see how the hapless people around her would react?&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;The story takes place in Bangkok, where Wannamahin has just lost her third consecutive job. At the beginning, she seems very depressed. In an internal monologue, she asks urgent questions about herself, wondering what the meaning of her life might be. She collapses, and in the next scene all of the sudden she's an extremely happy and outgoing person, dancing around while listening to her iPod. I was beginning to wonder if I missed the part where she took happy pills, but then the movie reveals that it was all a dream.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;Earlier in the film, Wannamahin wondered what it would be like to be a kid, without all of these adult responsibilities. And in the dream she finds out. At least, that's my interpretation.&lt;/p&gt;<br /> &lt;p&gt;Sirisillapa was also the cinematographer on the film. It just about glows with the magic of Bangkok. Wannamihin is a winsome travel companion – at least, when she's standing on her own two feet. What is it with this girl and falling down all the time, anyway? She takes a nosedive more often than Gerald Ford.&lt;/p&gt;'
alias => 'in_the_middle_of_everything'
dt-publish => '8 years ago'
genre =>
__attr__id => 4
name => 'Drama'
logo => 'logo.jpg'
rating => 100
reviewer =>
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avatar => 'MiamiMovieCritic.jpg'
login => 'MiamiMovieCritic'
review-count => 210
user-dir => 'user_files/'
short-body => 'Written and directed by Mana Sirisillapa, In the Middle of Everything is an unusual and highly original film. It combines ...'
teaser => 'An unusual and highly original film.'
title => 'In the Middle of Everything'
type-id => 1
video =>
__attr__id => 441
alias => 'in_the_middle_of_everything'
image => '000.jpg'
owner =>
__attr__id => 175
login => 'MauriceSpees'
title => 'In the Middle of Everything'
rss-link => 'reviews/filmnet/?&g=4'
search-string => ''
rss => 'http://www.filmnet.com/rss/reviews/filmnet/?&g=4'
schoolFiles => 'http://i.filmnet.com/school_files/'
search =>
form-action => 'reviews'
userFiles => 'http://i.filmnet.com/user_files/'
videoFiles => 'http://i.filmnet.com/video_files/'

HTML Information

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HTML Size: 52.14K
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Javascript Files
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Database queries

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File Information

146 Files Included
Total Size: 1495.1K
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/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/Log/Writer/Abstract.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/Log/Writer/Stream.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/Paginator.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/Paginator/Adapter/Interface.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/Paginator/ScrollingStyle/Interface.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/Paginator/ScrollingStyle/Jumping.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/Registry.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/Session.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/Session/Abstract.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/Session/Exception.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/Session/Namespace.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/Session/SaveHandler/Interface.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/Translate.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/Translate/Adapter.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/Translate/Adapter/Gettext.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/Uri.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/Validate/Interface.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/Version.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/View.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/View/Abstract.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/View/Helper/Abstract.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/View/Helper/HeadMeta.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/View/Helper/HeadTitle.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/View/Helper/Interface.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/View/Helper/Placeholder/Container.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/View/Helper/Placeholder/Container/Abstract.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/View/Helper/Placeholder/Container/Standalone.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/View/Helper/Placeholder/Registry.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/Zend/View/Interface.php

ZFDebug Library Files

/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/ZFDebug/Controller/Plugin/Debug.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/ZFDebug/Controller/Plugin/Debug/Plugin.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/ZFDebug/Controller/Plugin/Debug/Plugin/Database.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/ZFDebug/Controller/Plugin/Debug/Plugin/Exception.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/ZFDebug/Controller/Plugin/Debug/Plugin/File.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/ZFDebug/Controller/Plugin/Debug/Plugin/Html.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/ZFDebug/Controller/Plugin/Debug/Plugin/Interface.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/ZFDebug/Controller/Plugin/Debug/Plugin/Memory.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/ZFDebug/Controller/Plugin/Debug/Plugin/Registry.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/ZFDebug/Controller/Plugin/Debug/Plugin/Text.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/ZFDebug/Controller/Plugin/Debug/Plugin/Time.php
/mnt/fs.9/disk1/local/www/filmnet/library/ZFDebug/Controller/Plugin/Debug/Plugin/Variables.php

Memory Usage

Controller: 5534.27K

Custom Timers

Controller: 506.86 ms

Overall Timers

reviews
reviews
list
Avg: 1020.92 ms / 1 requests
Min: 1020.92 ms
Max: 1020.92 ms

Reset timers by sending ZFDEBUG_RESET as a GET/POST parameter

Registered Instances

Zend_View_Helper_Placeholder_Registry => Zend_View_Helper_Placeholder_Registry Object()
acl => Zend_Acl Object()
baseDir => 'http://www.filmnet.com/'
cache => Zend_Cache_Core Object()
config => Zend_Config Object()
db => Zend_Db_Adapter_Pdo_Mysql Object()
translator => Zend_Translate Object()
copyright 1.8.0/5.2.10-2ubuntu6variables Variableshtml HTMLdatabase 54 in 312.82 msfile 146 Filesmemory 15529K of 1024Mtime 1020.92 msregistry Registry (7)«