The Amazing Spider-Man’ Swings Into Hollywood

The Amazing Spider-Man’ Swings Into Hollywood

The Amazing Spider-Man' Swings Into Hollywood 2

The Amazing Spider-Man’ Swings Into Hollywood

Magic Mike is a lively surprise. As Darren Aronofsky The Wrestler and 1975, Hal Ashby, shampoo, Steven Soderbergh’s new film takes us into a world little known, and focuses on one of its inhabitants burned a fighter, a hairdresser’s soul, here or in an old separator-man space for a new game, dreams and desires.

Channing Tatum, whose affable, self-critical form suggests a young Brad Pitt, fashion modeling to raise taxes in a solid genre films such as Dear John, Joe, and two movies dance move. Here stands the real star of the serious intentions. His character, Mike, is a pleasant 30-year-old piece of muscle Tampa, whose life is starting to make sense. (Tatum suggested that Soderbergh’s film based on his brief experience with a striptease at the end of his teens, his producing partner Reid Carolin wrote the screenplay.)

 The Amazing Spider-Man’ Swings Into Hollywood

Mike looks like a company: Worked in construction for rent, but runs a little of yourself in detail the business side and dreams of someday launch a custom furniture company. (All reviews of the new coffee table hand made in his apartment.) Its main activity, but the dance club called Xquisite male strip marked by a semi-mad swindler named Dallas (Matthew McConaughey in the film-crazy fire). Dallas, once at the same stripper, the whole thing (“This is no joke!”) And have a great appreciation for the women customers to fulfill their club. (“You’re the guy who has never had,” dancers. “You are a candy that never came.”)