Jim Baxford (Dominic Purcell) is a New Yorker with a stable job as an armored-car security guard.
He has made three films explicitly about such shootings: Unlike news-media reports, these films refuse to contextualize shootings exclusively through the psychological disturbance of the killers.
Boll’s films instead attempt to understand these acts as a response to structural violence — to the systemic, often invisible forms of oppression that are not recognized as violence as such because of their dispersed societal deployment.
This is not the most shocking thing about What’s shocking is not that it directly proposes political violence against the banks but that it is the first film to do so.
Perhaps most shocking of all is that such violence has not yet actually occurred.
Wood worked in total obscurity, while Boll’s video-game films have received major distribution ( opened in more than 2000 theaters).
Wood never learned how to make movies well, but Boll has progressed beyond complete incompetence.
The boredom of small town life is eating Bill Williamson alive.
Feeling constrained and claustrophobic in the meaningless drudgery of everyday life and helpless against overwhelming global dissolution, Bill begins a descent into madness.
As happens to many Americans dealing with chronic illness, his health insurance “caps out,” meaning he has to pay for her treatment out of pocket.