This is one of those episodes I only vaguely remember seeing as a kid and therefore was not a huge influence on my life. However, seeing it as an adult reminded me of the kinds of chances Roddenberry took with the show. You see, this episode was a clear comment on modern class and economic disparity. There were other shows that addressed class, but never had such a pro socialist message been delivered.
In a sense it’s kind of weird. Other episodes had been so pro America (Tomorrow is Yesterday and the Omega Glory) and anti hippy and alternative government (The Way to Eden) that this might seem at odds with the overriding message of Star Trek, but in truth the universe of Star Trek has always had a strong socialist trend. There is no real use of money (except Mudd’s Women I guess) and later on in TNG it is plain that in a society capable of producing enough resources for everyone there is no need for economic oppression. Still, the very pro blue collar message of this one seemed off a bit to me.
Not one of the best, but not horrible. The sky city was super cool, and there were plenty of fights with the miners to let Kirk show off his shoulder-roll martial expertize. The anger gas idea was cool, and an equitable solution was found in true Roddenberry fashion. Seems like a lot of Star Trek takes place in mines and caves, but I guess that’s really what the budget allowed (mine image courtesy of the movie t shirt category). They can’t all have massive painted backdrops I guess.
Killer of fun.
I, like many people, enjoy frozen yogurt. I usually go for french vanilla with strawberries and those mini M&M’s, or sometimes Reeces Pieces. I don’t do it often as it can be a lot of calories, but find it to be a nice treat for when I’m feeling self indulgent or am dealing with getting dumped (I guess I do eat a lot of frozen yogurt).
If the original Machete were my nice cup of frozen yogurt (and the trailer from Grindhouse the free sample on a wooden spoon) than Machete Kills is a water tower full of rancid yogurt with the output hose inserted into my mouth and turned on full blast until I have yogurt spurting from every orifice, ruining yogurt for ever and probably giving me diabetes. I’m sure you’ve heard of too much of a good thing, but this is too much of a bad thing that is supposed to be good but in the end is just bad.
(Machete poster from the Movie Tshirt category)
Don’t get me wrong. I am a big Danny Trejo fan, and think he is a great character actor. I loved him in Heat and From Dusk ’till Dawn, and he has been in at least two different zombie movies. I enjoyed Machete in that special bad/good sense that seems to guarantee cult movie status, and am glad his career has taken off. I hope to see him in any number of future productions.
I also used to be a Robert Rodriguez fan, but he seems to suffer from the same brain chemistry imbalance that Luc Besson has in that his movies fall apart as soon as he tries to do a sequel. El Mariachi is frickin’ brilliant, but Desperado was laughable. Machete was great but this one sucks. He is working on a sequel to Sin City and now I worry about that franchise. For every good film he has done (usually teamed up with Quentin Tarotino) he has also done a couple crappy ones, mostly comprised of the whole Spy Kids franchise.
I think the best word to describe this film is juvenile. It plays out like two 11 year old kids playing with action figures. I know it is supposed to be a parody of cheesy action movies, but if you try to make a movie to make fun of crappy acting, story, action, filming, and editing by using all those elements in the end you get a movie with crappy acting, story, action, filming, and editing. It’s like if I wanted to make a joke about how much feces smells and took a crap on your dining room table to illustrate my point. The joke is surely funny in my head but at the end of the day you are dealing with a ruined table and your fist hurting from punching me in the face over and over again. To the average viewer (i.e. not Robert Rodriguez) you really can’t see anything except the crap.
I suspect this is going to be one of those bear trap movies for hipsters. What do I mean by that? It’s like the Star Wars Holiday Special, a movie that should never be watched by any human on the planet. However, every year jackasses like me think something like “Sure, it will suck, but I’ll gain some kind of nerd credibility for having watched it and really, it has Luke, Han, and Leia in it so how bad can it be?” only to find that there is nothing in there but pain and suffering. This movie isn’t necessarily as bad as that but if you feel like you need to see it just to maintain your bad movie watching status don’t waste your time.
(By the way, at this point I have to caution you to not misinterpret that last paragraph as my recommendation that you actually watch the SWHS. Some things once watched can never be unseen, and there is nothing to be found in that film except a steady draining of your will to live. If you have any love of Star Wars, film in general, or your childhood you will avoid it. That being said I know there is some idiot out there who will disregard all my warnings and go for it. To you I say you have been warned.)
When I first started watching this film I thought I might have to do one of my double reviews; once as a legitimate (haw!) film critic and once as a fan of camp movies. However, by the end of it I realized I hated this film from both perspectives. Fans of camp are fans of fun, and this movie is not fun. It is ploddish and looks like it was filmed in someones back yard. The brilliant timing, parody, and insight that Tarantino brings to a movie like this are missing entirely, leaving something a failing film student might have done (except for the fact that Rodriguez did el Mariachi as a film student and it was infinitely better than this).
The story, in addition to being bad, is convoluted as hell. I’ll run over the highlights. Machete (Danny Trejo-Heat, From Dusk ’till Dawn, Anchorman) is accused of killing his partner in a rogue US Army-sells-guns-to-a-drug-cartel-but-gets-busted-by-special-forces-and-the-local-sheriff raid gone bad and is going to be lynched by the local hillbilly lawman. In spite of the fact that the lynching is completely illegal and secret the president (Carlos Estevez (Charlie Sheen)-Hot Shots, Two and a Half Men, Wall Street) calls to recruit him. He is sent to Mexico after a mad revolutionary Mendez (Demian Bichir-A Better Life, Savages, the Heat) who wants to blow up Washington DC with a missile (or something. It all kind of blurs together after a while). He travels to Mexico with the help of his beauty queen handler Miss San Antonio (Amber Heard-Zombieland, Pineapple Express, Drive Angry), the most fake character in a movie of characters that felt fake. There he goes to a brothel run by Desdemona (Sofia Vergara-the Smurfs, Four Brothers, Modern Family), a sadistic madame who has a stable of murderous psychotic super vixens. The last contact with Mendez is her daughter Cereza (Vanessa Hudgens-Sucker Punch, Spring Breakers, High School Musical). Desdemona gets her crew to try to kill Machete for some reason (?) while her daughter agrees to help him for some other reason (??).
They escape and are picked up in a helicopter by Mendez’s henchmen. Cereza is killed for some reason (???) but Machete is allowed to live in order to hear Mendez’s megalomaniacal rant (if you’ve ever seen Dr. Evil than this scene should be shockingly familiar). Turns out the missile aimed at Washington is hooked to a detonator attached to a deadman switch on his heart. Machete captures him but rather than just destroy the missile or calling in an airstrike he opts to try to find the one man in the world who can disarm it. Mendez has put a contract out on himself for some reason (????) and Machete so now everyone in Mexico wants to kill them, including La Cameleon (played alternatively by Walter Goggins, Cuba Gooding Jr, Antonio Banderas, and Lady Gaga).
Ugh. Remember when I said this movie was like two boys playing with action figures? At some point the boys decided Machete had to fight a million Mexican police, drive an armored car, have Sofia Vergara shoot bullets at him out of two mini mini guns in the tips of her metal bra and then out of a pistol in her crotch that she fires by thrusting her pelvis, cut off a bunch of heads, and sleep with every woman on the screen. Mendez gets killed but his heart is connected to a respirator to keep the missile from firing. When things get slow they introduce the real villain Voz (Mel Gibson-the Road Warrior, Braveheart, Lethal Weapon), who is a super genius who wants to blow up the world so he can live on his satellite with a bunch of kidnapped Mexican slave labor (nothing helps establish the plot of the movie like introducing the villain 3/4 of way through the film). Machete kills a bunch of people usually by cutting off their heads. Rodriguez thinks of the joke of having a bad guy thrown into the whirling blades of a helicopter and then decides the only way it could be funnier is if he repeated it 20 more times. Stuff blows up, Machete kills more people, and the movie is left with a cliffhanger in a clear prelude for Machete 3 like a kid begging for five more minutes of TV before going to bed.
That might be my worst recap ever, but trust me when I say I don’t have a lot to work with and am already bored writing this. Let’s get to the fun part, shall we?
Danny Trejo is pretty cool, and while you get fairly tired of his character by end of the film I still like him. One star. All the women were drop dead gorgeous, and as lame as it sounds I do get turned on by girls with guns. One star. If his goal truly was to make a crappy movie than I would have to say Robert Rodriguez succeeded in spades. One star. Total: three stars.
The black holes:
The “plot” was like a Mad Lib story where the only words you could use were “guns”,” kill”, “tits, “machete”, “decapitated”, “whore”, and “Mexican”. Two black holes. There were a couple of times it seemed like some decent acting could have been had from some of the actors (Damian Bichir and Mel Gibson, for the most part) the combination of the horrible roles and the average effort put in (cough cough phoned it in cough cough) made me wish I were watching the Vagina Monologs as played by the Thunderbirds cast using the robot voice from Wargames. God awful. One black hole. As amusing as I find his rants I am going to say that Charlie Sheen was a particularly painful bamboo shoot under the fingernail part of this film. One black hole. Remember how the original Machete was rated R and consequently had some nudity? Well, we wouldn’t want anything interesting to taint the horrible experience of watching this film so rated R with nobody naked. One black hole. Editing and pacing from hell. There is a 24 hour countdown clock going for a lot of the film and about six weeks worth of stuff happened in that time. At the same time the editing was rushed with less than critical but jarringly elements missing. Overall a convoluted editing failure. Two black holes. Really kind of boring. 107 minutes and you will feel every one of them. One black hole. A parody of bad film making that really only subjected us to a bad film. One black hole. Action from hell, with recurring sequences all derived from other, better films. One black hole. Leaving the film as a cliffhanger with a plea for us to see the next horrible version. One black hole. At the end of the film it really felt like a waste of time. Two black holes. Total: thirteen black holes.
A grand total of ten black holes. Honestly the only reasons to see this film is if you are a screaming Machete, Rodriguez, or camp fan and even then you will lose more respect than you gain. In general a big waste of time with very little redeeming. Date movie? Do I really need to answer that for you? Bathroom break? Pretty much anywhere. The best scenes all had Mel Gibson in them so if you want to get something out of this try to do your business around him. Not a lot to miss in this film.
Thanks for reading. I don’t feel good about dumping on this film. I love camp and wanted this to be either really good or that special kind of bad that is actually good but it was neither. Follow me on Twitter @Nerdkungfu. Comments about this film or my review can be left right here, and if you have an off topic question or suggestion feel free to email me at email@example.com. Talk to you soon.
Occasionally I will get someone asking me how I came up with the name of my nerd t-shirt selling website, NerdKungFu.com. The first part is painfully obvious to anyone who talks to me for more than 5 minutes (especially if they make the mistake of asking me how I feel about the new Star Trek reboot). But why kung fu? Have I studied martial arts? Am I a disciple of the kung fu philosophy? Once in a while I’ll get some wing nut who asks me if I sell martial arts supplies and uniforms.
The truth is much lamer than any of those. As a kid the thing I watched second only to Star Trek was Kung Fu Theater. My best friend and I had the schedule worked out where we could watch six hours back to back. I love them. Naturally I am a huge fan of the great Bruce Lee, but if you really want to get into the nitty gritty of of what kung fu films are about you have to get into the hard core Wu Tang stuff. Master of the Flying Guillotine will always be my favorite, but you can’t go wrong with the Five Deadly Venoms, Drunken Master, 36th Chamber of Shaolin, or Five Fingers of Death (by the way, if you want to watch any of these I found this great site WatchKungfu.com. Awesome. I think when I am done writing this I will watch 36th Chamber again).
Kung fu movies are fairly formulaic (the good ones at least). Typically an everyman hero is wronged by bandits or local officials. He travels to find a martial arts master (often ending up at the Shaolin temple) where he goes through a very cool series of training exercises in order to become a deadly martial arts master. He then travels home and kicks some ass. In some movies the martial arts hero dies to save other people (these film are all a product of Communist China and therefore have a very strong social and egalitarian slant. The hero is usually the one protecting people from Imperialist oppression).
Bruce Lee films take these to the next level, with all the above plus the fact that Bruce Lee is amazing. The point of this long intro was I went to this film hoping to see a kung fu movie and was a little disappointed. It was more of a documentary of the great Master Ip Man, the original trainer for Bruce Lee.
I don’t really want to do the full black holes/stars thing for this. When it comes to reviewing this I am up the cultural river without a paddle. I’m sure many of the issues I noticed would look totally cool to someone living in China. The film just didn’t have a lot of weight behind it. The martial arts sequences were abreviated, and I was kind of disappointed to see them using the quick cut action sequencing that has been plaguing Western movies for years now. In other words, instead of amazingly choreographed fight sequences (like in the Raid: Redemption) we get a lot of 1-5 second shots (still an improvement on most Hollywood films, where the cuts are 1-1.5 second) shots edited together. The film also didn’t have the amazing camera work I have come to expect from modern Chinese martial arts movies like in Hero. However, the story, while kind of flat, was interesting and there was actual martial arts action in it.
I think the best way to appreciate this film is as a cultural study with kung fu in it. There were some intriguing decisions made by the main characters that wouldn’t make a lot of sense here in America but when taken with the Chinese culture in mind are kind of cool. And don’t get me wrong. There are some great fight sequences (the first fight in the rain at the beginning and later between Gong Er and Ma San at the train station in particular).
I think my frustration with this film is it is really hard to nail down. It doesn’t have enough fighting or the fanciful story to be a true kung fu movie; the story is too flat and broken up into documentary style vignettes to be a great drama; and the camera work is not lavish enough to be an artistic piece. Ip Man is of course a great character but I the film glossed over the dramatic turns in his life (leaving his family, dealing with the invasion of the Japanese, etc.) leaving me with a hard time identifying with him. I had a better connection to his love interest Gong Er, but even her story arc was flat. I did enjoy this film a great deal, but there were parts I found myself wishing for a fast forward button for.
The story is of course about Master Ip Man of the Wing Chun school of Kung Fu. He is selected to match up against the Northern martial arts head. He wins the challenge (by literally breaking bread) but is challenged also by the Northern Masters daughter Gong Er. They fight and Gong Er wins on a technicality. During the fight the two both feel amazing chemistry for each other, but Ip Man has to go home to his wife and kids.
Ip Man and Gong Er plan to meet up and spar again but before they can the Japanese invade. Ip Man is forced to take up work as his family starves. Meanwhile Gong Er’s father Gong Yutian is betrayed and killed by his pupil Ma San, now a Japanese collaborator. Gong Er hunts him down and they fight at a train station. Eventually Ip Man travels to Hong Kong to find work, only to be cut off from his family when the Communist government closes the border. He meets up with Gong Er and thinks to rekindle their relationship but she has sworn an oath of celibacy. Eventually he opts to open a Wing Chun school in Hong Kong in order to make kung fu available to the general public and there trains young Bruce Lee. Thanks to him Wing Chun is the most widely used school of kung fu.
I’m not going to get into the stars and black holes on this one. Like I said, I don’t think I have the proper cultural basis to properly appreciate it. I’ve discovered that once I get any film onto my autopsy table I tend to find birth defects and cancers I didn’t even see while watching it, and I don’t want to do treat this film that way. Besides, the answer to the question should you see it or not is very simple. If you are a fan of Bruce Lee or kung fu movies then absolutely. If you are not then feel free to give it a pass. The quick cut action means you can probably get away with seeing it at home so wait for NetFlix.
Sorry about the lame review, but this film kind of defies my reviewing power. I will be seeing Blue Jasmine later tonight so look for that review tomorrow. I have a couple hours to kill before the movie so I am going to watch 36th Chamber of Shaolin (aka Shaolin Master Killer) and enjoy every second. Follow me on Twitter @NerdKungFu. If you have comments on this movie or my review post them here, and off topic questions or suggestion can be emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org. Have a great night.
P.S. Riddick tomorrow night. Stop pestering me about it.
Not really as good as the first, but worth seeing.
I am a fan of the first Despicable Me. I love villains, and find hope for myself in stories where the bad guy finds redemption. Gru is awesome, and his many minions rule (Minions poster image courtesy of the Movie T Shirt category).
So all that being said, Despicable Me 2 was good but is just lacked the solidity of the first movie. I am having a hard time putting my finger on it. I think that without the redemption story it just doesn’t hold up as strongly. Gru just doesn’t have the pull as a good guy. His appeal is the evil guy turning good. Gru is fully reformed and suffers no real inner conflict that so colored the first film. Instead of his minions jumping to execute his evil plans they are cleaning the house in a French maids outfit and making jelly. His mother isn’t even in this film (except during the credits. I guess they didn’t want to spring for Julia Andrews to do the voice in this one). Kristin Wiig was of course brilliant as Lucy, the love interest, but aside from giving Gru something to fight for there was no real drama in the romance. She was into him from the get go and all he had to do was decide to ask her out.
Overall this film had a lot more style than substance. The minions were still cute and funny, and the three little girls still had the cute humanizing effect of the first film. However, the film focuses on making the minions even cuter and funnier (the ice cream social is the perfect example of this) while not letting Gru get his dark and sinister side out. The romance might appeal to more little girls but the boys in the audience might find it pretty dull.
Look at me, treating a kids movie like Citizen Kane. I swear I’m not this pretentious most of the time. It was a fun show and if you like the minions you will not be disappointed. In spite of the fact that I was seeing a 10:15pm showing the audience was full of little kids (most parents suck) and they seemed to be enjoying the hell out of it, which is really my only barometer for kids movies. My only disappointment stems from the first movie so overreaching my expectations and my hope that this one would do the same.
The film starts off with a giant flying magnet stealing a Russian research base out of the Arctic. We jump to Gru (Steve Carrol-the Office, Crazy, Stupid Love, the 40 Year Old Virgin) living in his suburban death fortress with his three adopted daughters Margo (Miranda Cosgrove-School of Rock, Drake & Josh, the Good Wife), Edith (Dana Gaier-not much else. An episode of 30 Rock. I hope she gets more work soon), and Agness (Elsie Kate Fisher-Vertical, Bad Behavior, Dirty Girl). While out walking his “dog” he is Tazered and loaded into a trunk by Lucy (Kristin Wiig-Bridesmaids, How to Train Your Dragon, SNL). Turns out she is an agent for the Anti Villain League, a secret organization that fights super villains. She takes him to meet the head of the League Mr. Ramsbottom (uncredited on IMDB. Get on it, guys!).
They want Gru to help them find the villain with the giant magnet who stole a super secret formula. Gru refuses and heads home. There he finds his old friend Dr. Nefario (Russell Brand-Rock of Ages, Arthur, Get Him to the Greek) wants to get back into the evil business and has taken a job with another villain. They send him off with a 21 fart gun salute (see what I mean about style over substance?).
Gru decides to link up with the AVL just to keep his hand in and is teamed up with Lucy. They are set up with a fake bake shop in a mall where the villain is suspected of setting up shop. Gru suspects a Mexican restaurant owner named Eduardo (Benjamin Bratt-Miss Congeniality, Catwoman, Demolition Man) but all evidence points towards a wig shop owner (Ken Jeong-the Hangover, Transformers Dark of the Moon, Community). Meanwhile Margo falls in love with Eduardo’s son Antonio (Moises Arias-Nacho Libre, Hannah Montana, the Secret World of Arrietty).
The movie trucks along from there. Gru discovers he has feelings for Lucy and needs to rescue her from the evil villain. The minions are all transformed into evil(er) purple guys. No real major surprises crop up, although there weren’t really any in the first film.
I don’t do stars and black holes for kids movies. This kids in the audience were enjoying it, and the parents didn’t seem bored stupid(er). By those definitions this film was a great success and I did enjoy it. I was hoping for something more along the lines of the first film, but even without that it was worth seeing. I guess I’m am saying go see it if this is your cup of tea. Date movie? Sure, no problem there. Try to show her the first one so she knows what is up with the minions as they are the cutest part of the film. Bathroom break? The big Cinco de Mayo party doesn’t seem to have a lot going on for the first couple minutes so do it then. Hurry back as the scene right afterwards is kind of critical story-wise.
Thanks for reading. Follow me on Twitter @Nerdkungfu. If you have comments on this film or my review leave them here, and if you have off topic questions or suggestions feel free to email me at email@example.com. I’m seeing the Lone Ranger and kind of expect it to suck, so look for a much more vitriol infused review tomorrow. Talk to you soon.
I’m always glad when I see a movie that could fall on either side of the Great Suck Divide land on the sweet land of decent. I have seen the trailers for this about 30 times (welcome to the life of a movie reviewer) and each time I thought “That looks like it could be really funny, but it also looks like it could suck like a lamprey.” It claimed to have it’s spirit originate from Bridesmaids, but each time I saw the trailer I couldn’t help but pick up a One for the Money vibe. (Bridesmaids image comes from one of the movie t shirts in the collection)
However this film managed to avoid the pit that Katherine Heigl fell into. In spite of being directed by Paul Feig, the guy who did Bridemaids it wasn’t just the same movie with a slightly different cast. It was different and at the same time cool and funny.
I will say this movie literally was carried on the back of Melissa McCarthy. Her character, rapid delivery, high quality funny dialog, and overwhelming screen presence made this film actually happen, and were it someone not as talented or entertaining I would be loading my black hole shotgun as I type this. That’s not to disparage Sandra Bullock (to the contrary. I have always had a special place in my heart for Sandra as she is someone I find very attractive and is actually closer to age appropriate than any of my other on screen crushes). She is great as the straight woman and uptight prissy FBI agent, and is as always extremely easy on the eyes. She just doesn’t have the comedy power to do more than act aghast at the on screen antics of Melissa.
I had a weird phenomenon happen in this film. I and the rest of the audience were all laughing our asses off at Melissa’s lines. The problem was she has such a rapid delivery that I often couldn’t hear what the hell the next line was. In an average movie it is rare that I care enough about the mediocre dialog, but this film made me want to hear ever word. It’s often that I wish for a fast forward button while watching some of these films but extremely rare that I find myself looking for a rewind. Looks like I might have to NetFlix this one some day.
Anyway, the story. Ace FBI Special Agent Ashburn (Sandra Bullock-the Blind Side, Demolition Man, Miss Congeniality) has a great track record of solving crimes but is disliked by pretty much everyone she works with. She is up for a promotion but her boss (Demián Bichir-Savages, a Better Life, Sex, Shame, and Tears) questions her teamwork abilities. He sends her to Boston to track down a drug kingpin.
Once there she finds out a minor drug dealer (Spoken Reasons-no other movie credits. IMDB tells me he is a Sagittarius) was just busted. She suspects he has a connection to the kingpin and interrogates him, only to find the arresting officer Mullins (Melissa McCarthy-Bridesmaids, This is 40, Identity Thief) is an aggressive, anti-social, foul mouthed Irish hooligan who doesn’t take kindly to anyone interfering with her work. She and Ashburn have a series of confrontations.
Mullins learns of the case from Ashburn and opts to take it on herself. During the course of the investigation they opt to work together (very organically, by the way. Props to the writer) where Mullins aggressive stance conflicts with Ashburn’s by the book approach. The run into some competing DEA agents and have some hilarious moments with the rest of Mullins’ Irish family. The kingpin is somehow involved with Mullins’ brother Jason (Michael Ragaport-True Romance, Men of Honor, Hitch).
The story has some twists so I’m not going to get into it too deep. Ashburn and Mullins have to learn to work together. They run into problems with their superiors. Guys get shot. Mullins cusses a lot.
Melissa McCarthy was hilarious in every scene. I don’t usually give more than three stars for any one thing but she literally carried 80% of the film herself. Four stars. The rest of the cast (especially Sandra) was very solid. One star. The pacing was excellent. 117 minutes that flowed smoothly and felt natural. One star. The relationship between Ashburn and Mullins developed very naturally and didn’t feel at all forced. By the end of the film they had a very real chemistry. One star. Overall hilarious and fun. Two stars. Total: nine stars.
The black holes.
The plot was fairly predictable, and even the big twist felt forced in and wasn’t unexpected. One black hole. If you are looking for an actual police/crime drama go rent Heat. This film is not it. One black hole. Total: two black holes.
A total of seven stars. It’s tough to get me to give this many to a Rated R comedy, but as this one opted to stay away from biological and scatological humor in order to make up for bad story and mediocre actors it deserved it. Should you see it? Absolutely. You will laugh and enjoy it. Date movie? Sure, but only if you have been seeing her for a while. If you are still trying to get her into bed this one isn’t the film for you (actually movies make for terrible first dates anyway). Bathroom break? Any scene without Melissa in it. The best one is right after the two of them are taken off the cast and there is a briefing for the agents who are taking over that Ashburn crashes. That scene doesn’t do much and it’s about 2/3rds of the way through the film, so perfect time. Hurry back though.
Thanks for reading. White House Down is on deck. Let’s see if my movie Spidey sense is accurate and the movie sucks as much as I believe it will. Follow me on Twitter @Nerdkungfu. If you have comments on this film or my review feel free to leave them here. If you have off topic questions or suggestions feel free to email me at firstname.lastname@example.org. Have a great weekend. Talk to you soon.