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STREAM!! W.A.T.C.H DELIVERY MAN ONLINE {FREE MEGASHARE}

Erick Edcock
posted this on December 13, 2013 04:33 AM

CLICK HERE TO WATCH ONLINE IN FULL HD

CLICK HERE TO WATCH ONLINE IN FULL HD

CLICK HERE TO WATCH ONLINE IN FULL HD

CLICK HERE TO WATCH ONLINE IN FULL HD


This is Vaughn at his most vulnerable. As much as the wisecracking actor at a different point in his career might have bristled at the description, "Delivery Man," a heart-tugging new comedy about fatherhood and family, is warm as well as wry.Yes, this is a slight film. But there's a very likable ensemble around Vaughn, led by "Parks and Recreation's" Chris Pratt as his best friend, Brett, along with wonderful Polish actor Andrzej Blumenfeld as his father, Mikolaj. And Vaughn's more emotional side, put to such fine, angry use in "The Break-Up" opposite Jennifer Aniston in 2006, is much more in play.David Wozniak is a train crash of a person and, in fine Hollywood fashion, he's somehow managed to remain a complete train crash well into his 40s. That's mainly because he works for his father as part of the family business, a butcher's shop, and they seem willing to cut him a fair amount of slack.
At some point, you age out of playing these roles or the films start to feel somewhat pathetic, and I think Vince Vaughn has just reached that particular moment. If David is a 30 year old character, this is a turning point. If he's a 40 year old character, this is a last chance. Desperation changes as characters age, and so the stakes in "Delivery Man" are fairly high for David. He's got a regular girlfriend who he's ended up disappointing and hurting so many times that things are imploding as the film opens, and Emma (Cobie Smulders) is ready to move on. Or she is until she learns that she's pregnant, suddenly making things between her and David more urgent. He's either got to snap into focus as a person, or she has to move on and build a safe life for her child.
You could probably make a solid and interesting character piece just dealing with that situation, especially in an age where the man-child archetype has become so omnipresent. "Delivery Man," based on the 2011 film "Starbuck" and directed by the same filmmaker, Ken Scott, has a huge wrinkle to throw in, though, since David once earned a ton of money by donating sperm to a sperm bank. Because of that, and because of a clerical error where his samples were for some reason the only ones being used, he learns that he is the biological father of over 500 children, and now many of them have gotten together to sue the fertility clinic so they can learn his identity. He's known only by the donor name, Starbuck, and he has to ask his best friend Brett (Chris Pratt) to defend him in the court case.
I can't imagine the legality of "Delivery Man" stands up to any serious scrutiny. For some reason, David is given a complete dossier on all 500-plus kids, many of whom are already adults, which sets up the film's main premise. As a parent, one of the things that is on your mind every second of the pregnancy is the question of who your child will be. My wife and I didn't want to know the gender of either of our kids before they were born, and that surprise made their births into these brilliant, beautiful moments of revelation for us. It also meant that for nine full months, I was constantly imagining the people they might become. In "Delivery Man," David gets a chance to see all the possible answers to that question played out. Could he have an NBA player or a drug addicted barista? Could he end up with a child so developmentally challenged that they can't live outside of an assisted-care facility or a daughter so hot that she stops traffic in her wake? When you're talking about almost 600 kids, you're talking about a full spectrum of possible outcomes to check in on and experience by proxy, giving literal physical shape to the anxieties of expectant parenthood. It's the sort of big idea that requires a deft touch, especially if you're mixing some fairly broad comedy with some fairly naked sentiment.
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This is Vaughn at his most vulnerable. As much as the wisecracking actor at a different point in his career might have bristled at the description, "Delivery Man," a heart-tugging new comedy about fatherhood and family, is warm as well as wry.Yes, this is a slight film. But there's a very likable ensemble around Vaughn, led by "Parks and Recreation's" Chris Pratt as his best friend, Brett, along with wonderful Polish actor Andrzej Blumenfeld as his father, Mikolaj. And Vaughn's more emotional side, put to such fine, angry use in "The Break-Up" opposite Jennifer Aniston in 2006, is much more in play.David Wozniak is a train crash of a person and, in fine Hollywood fashion, he's somehow managed to remain a complete train crash well into his 40s. That's mainly because he works for his father as part of the family business, a butcher's shop, and they seem willing to cut him a fair amount of slack.
At some point, you age out of playing these roles or the films start to feel somewhat pathetic, and I think Vince Vaughn has just reached that particular moment. If David is a 30 year old character, this is a turning point. If he's a 40 year old character, this is a last chance. Desperation changes as characters age, and so the stakes in "Delivery Man" are fairly high for David. He's got a regular girlfriend who he's ended up disappointing and hurting so many times that things are imploding as the film opens, and Emma (Cobie Smulders) is ready to move on. Or she is until she learns that she's pregnant, suddenly making things between her and David more urgent. He's either got to snap into focus as a person, or she has to move on and build a safe life for her child.
You could probably make a solid and interesting character piece just dealing with that situation, especially in an age where the man-child archetype has become so omnipresent. "Delivery Man," based on the 2011 film "Starbuck" and directed by the same filmmaker, Ken Scott, has a huge wrinkle to throw in, though, since David once earned a ton of money by donating sperm to a sperm bank. Because of that, and because of a clerical error where his samples were for some reason the only ones being used, he learns that he is the biological father of over 500 children, and now many of them have gotten together to sue the fertility clinic so they can learn his identity. He's known only by the donor name, Starbuck, and he has to ask his best friend Brett (Chris Pratt) to defend him in the court case.

 

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Erick Edcock

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Yara Maine Tera Mara

December 13, 2013 04:38 AM