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Good Luck (1996 film)

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Written by  Bob Comfort
Cinematography  Maximo Munzi
Director  Richard LaBrie
Screenplay  Bob Comfort
6.6/10 IMDb

Directed by  Richard LaBrie
Music by  Tim Truman
Initial release  1996
Box office  39,962 USD
Music director  Timothy Truman
Good Luck (1996 film) wwwgstaticcomtvthumbdvdboxart18778p18778d
Produced by  Shirley Honickman Hahn Andrzej Kamrowski
Starring  Gregory Hines Vincent D'Onofrio Max Gail James Earl Jones
Cast  Vincent D'Onofrio, Gregory Hines, James Earl Jones, Max Gail
Similar  Vincent D'Onofrio movies, Comedies

Vincent d onofrio good luck 1996


Good Luck is a 1996 American film directed by Richard LaBrie starring Gregory Hines and Vincent D'Onofrio as two physically disabled men who come together to challenge themselves out of their unsatisfactory lives.

Contents

Trailer castellano good luck 1996


Plot

Hines plays a former dental student, Bern Lemley, who had to quit school just before finals because of a car accident that left him in a wheelchair. D'Onofrio plays a former pro football player, Ole Olezniak, who was blinded in a freak accident on the field. Before their accidents, Bern had been a tutor for Ole, and, after quitting his post-accident job as a denture technician, he approaches Ole about teaming up to enter a white-water rafting race on Oregon's Rogue River.

Release

The movie had its world premiere at the 1996 Seattle Film Festival under the title The Ox and the Eye, presumably because of D'Onofrio's brute strength and Hines's ability to see. It has also been known as Guys Like Us and Gimps, a term Hines uses in the movie to refer to his and D'Onofrio's characters. It was shown as a sneak preview during the 1996 Summer Paralympics in Atlanta. It was released in theaters under its present title on March 7, 1997.

Reception

Emanuel Levy of Variety found the film to be "only a notch above the inspirational earnestness of a routine telepic", but praised it for the "strong rapport" between Hines and D'Onofrio. New York Times reviewer Lawrence Van Gelder called it a "sweet, modest clone" of other inspirational movies that surpassed expectations due to its excellent acting. Similarly, John Anderson of the Los Angeles Times noted the potentially melodramatic concept, but found it to be elevated by its performances. Leah Rozen of People gave the film a positive notice, calling it "a small picture with a huge heart." Entertainment Weekly gave it a "B+" grade and said it was a "quietly quirky movie" that "turns genuinely uplifting".

References

Good Luck (1996 film) Wikipedia


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