The Top 6 Must See Movies Of July 2015


This heavily promoted spinoff from the Despicable Me franchise serves as an origin story for the titular yellow creatures. It’s 1968, and the Minions are headed to Villain-Con in hopes of finding a new master. They do—in the form of Scarlett Overkill (voiced by Sandra Bullock), the first ever female super-villain. With a plan to obtain Queen Elizabeth’s crown, she leads three Minions to London, where they face their biggest challenge to date: saving all of Minionkind from annihilation.


The latest from director Tarsem Singh (The Cell, The Fall, Immortals, Mirror Mirror) finds a wealthy, dying man (Ben Kingsley) transferring his consciousness into the body of Ryan Reynolds. While in the past critics have at least admired Singh's visuals even while faulting his films as a whole, that doesn't even appear to be the case here; reviewers feel that Self/less wastes its semi-interesting premise as it quickly becomes a bland, boring action film.


Yet another found-footage-style horror film, The Gallows follows a group of high school students who make some very poor decisions while honoring the 20th anniversary of a tragedy at their school. Critics did not get to see this one in advance—and you know what that means.


Shot on the streets of L.A. using an iPhone 5S outfitted with an anamorphic lens adapter, writer-director Sean Baker’s follow-up to 2012’s Starlet follows Sin-Dee (Kiki Kitana Rodriguez) and Alexandra (Mya Taylor), two transgender prostitutes, and an Armenian cabbie (Karren Karagulian) on Christmas Eve as Sin-Dee, just out of prison, searches for her pimp/boyfriend (James Ransone). The film earned excellent reviews when it premiered at Sundance earlier this year.

Boulevard R DRAMA

In his final on-screen role, Robin Williams delivers a strong dramatic performance as a middle-aged man stuck for decades in a monotonous, go-nowhere banking job and lifeless marriage who begins to acknowledge his long-suppressed homosexuality after a fateful late-night drive. Bob Odenkirk, Kathy Baker, and Roberto Aguire also star for director Dito Montiel (A Guide to Recognizing Your Saints).


Nicole Kidman and Joseph Fiennes play parents tormented by the disappearance of their two teenage children (Maddison Brown and Nicholas Hamilton), while Hugo Weaving plays the cop investigating the case, in Australian filmmaker Kim Farrant’s debut feature.
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About Vj Makwana

@vjmakwana He is Blogger as well as custome web and desktop developer. Along with having excellent knowledge about professional photography. inshort he is IT Geeks.
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