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Also opening today It's 1932, the twilight days of Berlin's decadent Weimar era, and a pro Nazi charlatan is drawing crowds to a theater where he reads minds, hypnotizes women and conducts backroom seances.
Convinced that he's able to transmit rays of cosmic energy, in Hitler's future cabinet. In "Invincible," a strange but oddly memorable film from German director Werner kate spade outlet store sale Herzog ("Aguirre, Wrath of God"), Hanussen is played with an icy stare and biting delivery by Tim kate spade final sale Roth. Fond of wearing vampiric capes and making grand overstatements about his psychic abilities, Hanussen poses as a Danish aristocrat but in fact is a closet Jew. In Herzog's scenario, based partly on fact but largely imagined, Hanussen recruits Zishe Breitbart (Jouko Ahola), a pure minded kate spade outlet store sale Jewish blacksmith, to play a Nordic strongman in his side show. Dressed in blond wig and gladiator's breastplate, Zishe performs acts of extraordinary strength, takes Hanussen's abuse and finally comes clean when he rips off the wig onstage and declares he's a Jew. Ahola, a Finnish bodybuilder who never acted before, is boyish and engaging as Zishe. Innocent and apparently asexual, he retains an awed respect for Hanussen's pianist and mistress, Marta (Anna Gourari), and embodies the kind of purity and impossible naivete that Herzog has explored in earlier screen characters. Herzog's direction is surprisingly flat, and the mushy music by ("Gladiator," "Pearl Harbor") tends to wash out the tension. The film was shot in English, not the native language of many kate spade wristlet clearance of its actors, and the dubbing of many voices gives "Invincible" a muted, canned feeling. "Just a Kiss" gets everything wrong, starting with a title that indicates a somewhat innocent romantic transgression. The betrayers here an attached guy and his best friend's girlfriend don't just kiss, they go all the way. Or at least they seem to. It's hard to tell in this failed absurdist comedy, which uses fantasy elements to portray a shame spiral caused by an act of infidelity. Directed by actor Fisher Stevens and written by actor Patrick Breen who appears as the cuckolded boyfriend "Just a Kiss" superimposes digital animation on actors and objects, for no apparent reason. There's also an air of unreality to its story line, which has hot women falling for semi attractive men. "Just a Kiss" is aggressively unfunny, with jokes about suicide attempts and fatal airplane crashes. There's also a running gag in which the main character, Dag, tells people his name is pronounced "Dahg, not Dog." Again, not funny, but helpful in distinguishing him from the movie. Most telling is the performance by Ron Eldard, who plays Dag. A consistently solid actor in everything from "Bastard out of Carolina" to the sitcom "Men Behaving Badly," Eldard is capable of elevating material. "Just a Kiss" must have stumped him, because he just looks blank or befuddled. He and Kyra Sedgwick, as his girlfriend, seem a tad long in the tooth for a tale of sexual escapades among hip, ironic New York professionals. Kind of how the "Friends" cast now seems too old for its world. Sedgwick fares better than Eldard, however, especially in scenes opposite Marley Shelton, as the anemic modern dancer who slept with Dag.
Shelton makes the woman so blithe and ethereal that it's hard to hate her. Sedgwick regards her with detached amusement, as she does a sexy cellist (Taye Diggs) who might be the perfect revenge vehicle. Detached amusement is probably the best policy in a stinker like this.