STRANGER DANGER: Movie Reviews of The Guest, The Two Faces of January and Copenhagen by Howard Casner

First, a word from our sponsors. Ever wonder what a reader for a contest or agency thinks when he reads your screenplay? Check out my new e-book published on Amazon: Rantings and Ravings of a Screenplay Reader, including my series of essays, What I Learned Reading for Contests This Year, and my film reviews of 2013. Only $2.99.


The-Guest1Have you ever been in a room full of people and someone tells a joke and you’re the only one who doesn’t get it?

Well, okay, I never have, I’m not usually that obtuse (it’s been touch and go sometimes, but usually I manage to roll my eyes in at least a smattering of understanding, though there was that one about the elephant and the oversize wedding ring…anyway).

But still, that’s what I felt like as I was watching The Guest, the new thriller about a stranger who shows up on a family’s doorstep claiming to know their late son.


It’s doing rather well at the box office, from what I understand. And it has near 100% on Rotten Tomatoes.


But I’m sorry, I don’t get it. I don’t think I found anything about it that worked, perhaps outside the Paul Newmanic blue eyes of the lead actor Dan Stevens.


No, this one went right over my head.


In fact, I thought the film was almost impossible to sit through.


So sue me.


The basic outline of the plot has to do with a soldier, David, who makes his way to the home of the family of a fellow soldier who had died in battle. He quickly worms his way into their good graces and stays on a few days.


But oh, what a difference a few days can make.


Yes, not that surprisingly, he is not who he seems to be. Which would be fine, except that who he turns out to be isn’t really any more interesting that who he claimed to be at the beginning.


David is played by Stevens and he reeks of charm.


How reeky is he?


He is so reeky, it attaches to him like leeches filled with cheap cologne.


He’s so reeky, it oozes out of his sweat glands and shoots out of his eyes and toothy smile like lightning bolts.


He’s so reeky, it’s obvious he’s lying about something from the moment the mother opens the door and he turns and flashes his pearly whites and azure orbs at her, and you just can’t understand why the family can’t see past those baby blues.


Actually, that’s not quite accurate. Their daughter, Anna (Maika Monroe), smells this rat almost immediately. I half expected her to be the Birdie Coonan of the movie and say, “What a story! Everything but the hounds snappin’ at his rear end”. (Why is she the only one? Well, you wouldn’t have a movie otherwise, would you?)


It is quite possible that some of this could have been resolved with a different opening scene, one that establishes who David is to some degree and that he is psychotic. That way, when he does appear, we’d be able to tell the difference between an actor playing an insincere part and an actor giving a bad performance (it’s not like not revealing David’s true nature beforehand is going to ruin the surprise of his turning psychotic later on since he’s so crazy, we can tell even though his back is turned when he first appears).


At the beginning of act two, the story does take a bit more of an interesting turn for awhile. This psychotic actually starts helping the family solve their dysfunctional problems. At that point, I suddenly had some optimism that something could actually be made of the whole shebang.


But it’s not long before the whole thing just gets sillier and sillier, and in my opinion, takes some wrong turns and then some more wrong turns and then some more, until the story made less and less sense as it went along.


Stevens, a British actor, has one of those flat, uninteresting, tad slurry, middle-American accents that people from other countries often employ when playing a local. He does what is expected of him. The problem is what is expected of him.


Not long after the story gets started, all I could think was, “Stevens had himself killed off on Downton Abbey so he would be available for stuff (well, I’m using a euphemism here, but you know what I mean) like this?” By the time the movie was over, I swear he had pulled one hell of a David Caruso.


But then again, I seem to be the only one in the world who thinks that, so maybe he was right, and this might be proof that no actor should ever take career advice from me.


But I don’t think he’s very good (though I think it’s more the part that the actor). And the rest of the performers don’t fare much better (though I did rather enjoy Chase Williamson’s turn as a sweet, stoner, slacker boyfriend).


At the end, when the government comes by to track down their errant experiment (because, you know, that’s what he is, Jason Bourne on a budget), I just didn’t know how to react.


Perhaps the funniest moment is when a character says that David has been programmed to clean up any loose ends. My immediate thought was that I wish the writer (Simon Barrett) had been programmed to do the same thing.


I mean, David’s cover’s been blown. The wrath and full brunt of the government is being brought down on the situation. But instead of getting the hell out of Dodge, he sticks around to kill off everyone who knows the truth about him (i.e., the loose ends).


The problem is that once the government knows that he’s alive and where he is, the rest of the characters are no longer loose ends. They can’t tell the government anything the government doesn’t already know, so there’s no point in getting rid of them.


In fact, trying to get rid of them only makes things worse for David. It just delays his doing the most logical thing his programming should have more dictated—self preservation by moving on.


Unless, of course, he already knows he’s going to survive. But, of course, the only way he can know that is if he’s read the script ahead of time. But this guy is so remarkable, maybe he has.


The Guest is directed by Adam Wingard and I have to be honest and say I’m not that appreciative of the results. It all looks a bit cheap, like a 1970’s independent film. And the action scenes are fairly run of the mill and of the David can kill twenty men with one gun while the government can’t kill one man using an AK 47 approach.


Some people have called the whole thing a homage. But to what is was homaging, I wasn’t sure. The climactic scene takes place at a high school fun fair haunted house filled with mirrors. I suppose one could say this is a tribute to Orson Welles’s The Lady from Shanghai—but if so, only if Ed Wood had directed it.
But again, I do want to be fair and emphasize that I seem to be the only person who feels this way (hell, even my best friend in Chicago loved it). The critics have all waxed rapturously over it and, as far as I can tell, it might not be a super hit, but the audience seems to appreciate it and it’s not doing badly when it comes to ticket sales.


And the writer and director also did an earlier film (which I haven’t seen yet) called You’re Next. It also got a lot of attention.


So, who knows? Maybe you’ll get the joke.


Good luck.


two facesIf nothing else, The Two Faces of January, the new thriller written and directed by Hossein Amini (who wrote the wonderful Drive, but then also contributed to the not so wonderful Snow White and the Huntsmen, so go figure) is a Mad Man’s dream of an advertisement for Greece.


It’s a beautifully shot film with languorous and lovely views of the Greek countryside and/or top tourist attractions, like the Parthenon. In addition, the period costumes and sets are also aesthetically pleasing. From a technical point of view, The Two Faces… is a success.


There’s also a lot of talk about Greek mythology. Theseus and the death of his father is referred to a couple of times and I assume the title refers to the God Janus who had two faces, one on the front, the other on the back of his head (though the original story takes place in the month of January; I’m not sure if the movie mentions this or not).


At the same time, I guess I should be honest here and say I didn’t quite understand how these references applied to the film as a whole. If there’s a Theseus among the characters, I missed him.


The story has potential. Based on a novel by the great Patricia Highsmith (who has provided us with the source material for such films as Strangers on a Train, Purple Noon, The Talented Mr. Ripley, An American Friend and Ripley’s Game), the setup is quite intriguing.


Rydal (Oscar Isaac, late of Inside Llewyn Davis), an American, is a small time grifter living in Greece who fleeces people by misrepresenting what the Greek drachma is worth and shortchanging his marks.


He meets a couple, Chester McFarland and his much (much) younger wife (today we’d use the word trophy in referring to her), Colette. They are played by Viggo Mortenson and Kirsten Dunst respectively.


Rydal becomes their tour guide. But things go a bit awry when McFarland turns out to be something of a con artist himself and a private detective arrives wanting back some money McFarland swindled out of some people. McFarland unintentionally kills him and in trying to hide his deed, is discovered by Rydal (this particular set of scenes are very strong).


He convinces Rydal that the detective isn’t indeed dead, but still they must flee, with Rydal helping because he has a thing for Collette.   But then not only does Rydal find out that the detective is dead, he realizes he could be implicated.


Okay, got all that? Because that’s just the first half. The plot gets a bit more complicated after that.


And with that you’d think you’d have the makings of a first rate thriller. And you do. The makings that is. I’m afraid the result is a bit less.


I mean, the story in theory is filled with tension. The characters should be bouncing off the walls, filled with anxiety and fear and worry, even terror, at what is going on.


But as the plot goes forth, it never feels as if anyone feels that much of said tension. I mean, here are these people on the run from a murder, but they are running so lethargically, they’d all come in dead last at a fifty yard sprint. Just as the pressure should surge, it slows to almost a crawl.


I think one possible reason for this is that Rydal is not enough of the central character. He is not driving the story. I suspect the movie might have worked better if Rydal had been more of a Hitchcockian hero (as in The 39 Steps and North by Northwest) rather than just one of three leading characters with the story more or less evenly divided among them.


Because of this, the tension gets somewhat diluted as the three characters have to fight for attention. And instead of focusing on Rydal and his growing relationship with Collette and his trying to figure out how to resolve the situation, we have a few too many scenes of McFarland getting drunk and abusive and looking for his wife and Rydal and of the characters just wandering around to no strong purpose.


I also believe it’s a big mistake that Rydal and Collette don’t go to bed together. It’s that way in the book, but I don’t care. It seems odd to me that Amini didn’t go in that direction. And for someone named after a famous seductress, Collette doesn’t seem to be practicing her art all that much.


And then in the second half, something else happens and there are some nice scenes and twists at an airport, but as well done and written as these scenes are, they are a bit too little too late for me (though they did show, like the scenes concerning the death of the private detective, what could have been achieved if the rest of the story had been as strongly told).


I also didn’t buy the ending. Though I sort of understand why Amini went that way. And it seems to be the ending of the book. But I don’t think Amini quite sold it.


With David Warshofsky, the crew member who complained to Captain Philips in the movie Captain Philips, as the private detective. He seemed so sleazy, I swear he applied oil to his pores before knocking on McFarland’s hotel room door.


copenhagenAh, beautiful, beautiful Copenhagen, as Danny Kaye so memorably warbled in his 1950’s musical vehicle, Hans Christian Anderson.


And if nothing else, Copenhagen, the new drama written and directed by Mark Raso (it’s his first full length film), will make you want to go to that city for no other reason than to put a coin in a rent a bike stand and ride through the cobblestone streets. There was just something so free and freeing when the central characters take to the road on their two-wheelers.


I’m afraid beyond that, Copenhagen didn’t really do a lot for me. In fact, it’s what I would call something of a bait and switch.


It starts out as a story about a young man, William, who has been instructed by his late father to deliver a letter to William’s grandfather. William has never met the man and doesn’t know where he is.


But soon after starting his hunt, William makes somewhat of a startling discovery. His grandfather was a Nazi and his mother was shamed after the war for her, uh, collaboration with the enemy.


What a great idea. It’s sort of a variation on the wonderful Polish film Ida, where a novitiate discovers, just before taking her vows, that she is actually Jewish and was hidden as a Christian during World War II.


So here the audience is, ready to join in with William and his compatriots on their bike rides to find out just where this discovery will take our hero.


And then Raso switches subjects. See, it turns out that there is this waitress who decided to help William. Her name is Effy and she’s a really nice person. And as the two start their search, first sexual tension grows and then emotional tension grows, and the two begin to have deep feelings for each other.


But she’s fourteen (fifteen in a couple of months as she keeps pointing out).


And at that point, the whole story turns into one about whether “will they” or “won’t they”.


And a movie about a young man discovering that his grandfather is a Nazi, becomes a movie about whether he’s going to have sex with a fourteen year old.


No, I am not shitting you here. And my response to this change in the proceedings is…Really? I mean, really?


And I have to also add, I wasn’t just confused, I was offended.


After all, if you want to make Lolita, then make Lolita. There’s nothing wrong with that.


But don’t be a cock tease about it. Don’t tell me your story is going to be about one thing and then suddenly switch it to something else as if that is going to make the new subject matter more palatable.


Because, in fact, it makes it even less palatable.


The movie is not helped by Gethin Anthony, who plays William. Probably best known over here for playing Renly Baratheon on Game of Thrones, Anthony is certainly a good looking guy. And he definitely has presence.   And he definitely is working very hard.


But his character is one of those narcissistic, egomaniac, alpha males in his own mind with a sense of entitlement and who doesn’t understand why the world doesn’t revolve around him.   One way of describing him is that he’s the sort of person for whom it’s not enough that he goes home with someone for the night, but his best friend must go home alone.


Now, actually, none of this would be a problem except that the character has committed what may be the unpardonable sin in movies: he’s just not very interesting (and certainly not as fascinating as he thinks he is).


And Anthony tends to push the performance, telegraphing everything and wearing his Stanislavsky on his sleeve. James Dean is more subtle than Anthony, and Dean wasn’t very subtle.


Frederikke Dahl Hansen plays Effy, and she gives the most relaxed performance in the film. She tends to more just inhabit her character and let it do its own things. She also plays just about the only nice Dane in the whole movie (the rest tended to be a bit on the, shall we say, prickly side).


With Baard Owe, the wonderful actor of O’Horten, as a relative on William’s mother’s side who drops the boom on who William’s grandfather really was.





3,334 Comments on “STRANGER DANGER: Movie Reviews of The Guest, The Two Faces of January and Copenhagen by Howard Casner”

  1. Jack says:

    Ok, what do you think will by next?

  2. Odessa says:

    I do not know whether it’s just me or if everybody
    else experiencing problems with your website. It looks like some
    of the written text in your posts are running off
    the screen. Can somebody else please provide feedback and let me know if this is
    happening to them too? This may be a issue with my browser because
    I’ve had this happen before. Thanks

  3. Sibyl says:

    Thanks for sharing your info. I really appreciate your efforts and I
    am waiting for your next post thanks once again.

  4. Katia says:

    This design is steller! You most certainly know how to keep
    a reader amused. Between your wit and your videos,
    I was almost moved to start my own blog (well, almost…HaHa!) Excellent
    job. I really loved what you had to say, and more than that, how
    you presented it. Too cool!

  5. Fawn says:

    I have read so many articles regarding the blogger lovers except
    this post is in fact a good piece of writing, keep it up.

  6. Cecil says:

    Hello there! This is kind of off topic but I need some advice from an established blog.
    Is it tough to set up your own blog? I’m not very techincal but I can figure
    things out pretty quick. I’m thinking about making my own but
    I’m not sure where to begin. Do you have any tips or suggestions?

  7. Elias says:

    I do not even know the way I finished up here, but I thought this post was once
    good. I don’t recognize who you’re but definitely you are going to a famous blogger if
    you aren’t already. Cheers!

  8. Stefan says:

    Do you mind if I quote a couple of your posts as long as I provide credit and sources
    back to your weblog? My blog site is in the exact same area of interest as yours and my users would truly
    benefit from some of the information you present here.

    Please let me know if this ok with you. Regards!

  9. Helen says:

    I’ve been surfing online more than three hours
    today, yet I never found any interesting article like yours.
    It’s pretty worth enough for me. In my opinion, if all
    website owners and bloggers made good content as you did,
    the net will be a lot more useful than ever before.

  10. Aline says:

    Hi there! This is my first comment here so I just wanted to give
    a quick shout out and say I genuinely enjoy reading
    your articles. Can you recommend any other blogs/websites/forums that go over the same
    topics? Thank you!

  11. Leonida says:

    What’s up, this weekend is fastidious designed for me,
    since this moment i am reading this fantastic educational post here at my residence.

  12. Roberto says:

    hi!,I really like your writing so a lot! percentage we keep in touch
    extra about your post on AOL? I require an expert in this space to
    solve my problem. Maybe that’s you! Having a look forward to see you.

  13. Huey says:

    Today, I went to the beach front with my kids. I found a sea shell and gave
    it to my 4 year old daughter and said “You can hear the ocean if you put this to your ear.” She put the shell to her ear and screamed.
    There was a hermit crab inside and it pinched her ear.
    She never wants to go back! LoL I know this is entirely off
    topic but I had to tell someone!

  14. Alvaro says:

    I know this site offers quality based articles or reviews and additional data, is there any other site which presents these information in quality?

  15. Hope says:

    Wow, wonderful weblog layout! How long have you ever been blogging for?

    you made running a blog look easy. The full glance of your web site is
    wonderful, let alone the content!

  16. Amelie says:

    My partner and I absolutely love your blog and find the majority
    of your post’s to be just what I’m looking for.
    Would you offer guest writers to write content for you personally?
    I wouldn’t mind writing a post or elaborating on a lot of the subjects you
    write with regards to here. Again, awesome web log!

  17. Emily says:

    After looking into a number of the blog articles on your website,
    I truly like your technique of blogging. I added it to my bookmark website list and will be checking back soon. Please check out my
    website too and let me know what you think.

  18. Marlon says:

    Appreciating the persistence you put into your blog and detailed information you present.

    It’s nice to come across a blog every once in a while that isn’t
    the same old rehashed information. Excellent read! I’ve saved your site and I’m including your RSS feeds to my Google account.

  19. Tania says:

    Awesome things here. I’m very happy to look your post.
    Thanks a lot and I am looking forward to touch you.
    Will you kindly drop me a e-mail?

  20. Bertie says:

    I visited multiple web pages but the audio quality for audio songs existing at this
    web site is truly fabulous.

  21. Geraldine says:

    I think this is one of the most important information for me.
    And i am glad reading your article. But wanna remark on few general
    things, The site style is ideal, the articles is really great :
    D. Good job, cheers

  22. Deangelo says:

    Thank you for every other informative blog. The place else may just I
    am getting that type of information written in such
    a perfect means? I’ve a mission that I am simply now
    operating on, and I have been at the look out for such info.

  23. Barrett says:

    Hey there I am so delighted I found your weblog, I really found you by accident, while I was searching on Digg for something else, Anyways I am here now and would just like to say cheers for a remarkable post and a all round exciting blog (I also love
    the theme/design), I don’t have time to go through
    it all at the moment but I have saved it and also included your RSS
    feeds, so when I have time I will be back to read a lot more, Please do
    keep up the excellent b.

  24. Stanley says:

    Does your site have a contact page? I’m having problems locating it but, I’d like to shoot you an email.
    I’ve got some creative ideas for your blog you might be interested in hearing.

    Either way, great website and I look forward to seeing it grow over time.

  25. Zac says:

    Howdy would you mind letting me know which webhost you’re
    using? I’ve loaded your blog in 3 completely different browsers and I
    must say this blog loads a lot faster then most. Can you recommend a good internet
    hosting provider at a reasonable price? Thanks, I appreciate

  26. Avery says:

    Why people still make use of to read news papers when in this technological globe the whole thing is presented
    on web?

  27. Tabatha says:

    Magnificent items from you, man. I’ve be mindful your stuff
    previous to and you are simply too excellent. I really like what you’ve obtained right here, really like what you are saying and the way by
    which you assert it. You’re making it enjoyable and you still take care of to stay it sensible.
    I can’t wait to read far more from you. That is actually a wonderful web site.

  28. Randal says:

    Hello, just wanted to say, I loved this article. It was inspiring.
    Keep on posting!

  29. Coy says:

    Hi! I just want to offer you a huge thumbs up for the excellent information you have
    here on this post. I’ll be coming back to your website for more

  30. Joycelyn says:

    Everyone loves what you guys tend to be up too. This type of
    clever work and reporting! Keep up the superb works guys I’ve
    included you guys to our blogroll.

  31. Alfie says:

    Hi! Someone in my Myspace group shared this website
    with us so I came to look it over. I’m definitely
    loving the information. I’m book-marking and will be tweeting this to my
    followers! Terrific blog and superb design.

  32. Erik says:

    you’re truly a excellent webmaster. The website loading pace
    is amazing. It sort of feels that you are doing any unique trick.
    Moreover, The contents are masterpiece. you have performed
    a magnificent process in this topic!

  33. Patty says:

    I love reading a post that will make people think. Also, thanks for permitting me to

  34. Sara says:

    Greetings from Los angeles! I’m bored at work so I decided to check out your website on my iphone during lunch break.
    I love the info you provide here and can’t wait to
    take a look when I get home. I’m surprised at how quick
    your blog loaded on my mobile .. I’m not even using WIFI,
    just 3G .. Anyways, wonderful site!

  35. Suzanne says:

    Howdy I am so excited I found your blog, I really found you by mistake, while I was browsing on Aol
    for something else, Nonetheless I am here now and would just like to say thank you for
    a remarkable post and a all round enjoyable blog (I also love the theme/design), I don’t have time to read it all at the moment but I have
    saved it and also added in your RSS feeds, so when I have
    time I will be back to read much more, Please do keep up
    the awesome job.

  36. Sybil says:

    When someone writes an article he/she retains the thought of a user in his/her mind that how a user can be aware of it.

    Thus that’s why this piece of writing is outstdanding.

  37. Jarrod says:

    Hey, I think your website might be having browser
    compatibility issues. When I look at your website in Ie, it looks fine but when opening in Internet Explorer, it has some overlapping.

    I just wanted to give you a quick heads up!
    Other then that, amazing blog!

  38. Isla says:

    I could not resist commenting. Very well written!

  39. Carmelo says:

    Hi there! This is my 1st comment here so I just wanted to give a quick shout out and
    tell you I truly enjoy reading your articles. Can you suggest any other blogs/websites/forums that cover
    the same subjects? Thank you so much!

  40. Veta says:

    Hey there! I’m at work surfing around your blog from my new iphone 3gs!
    Just wanted to say I love reading through your blog and look forward
    to all your posts! Carry on the fantastic work!

  41. Zachery says:

    Hi! I’ve been following your site for some time now and finally got the bravery to go ahead
    and give you a shout out from Houston Texas! Just wanted to
    say keep up the great job!

  42. Estela says:

    What’s up, I read your blog daily. Your humoristic style is witty, keep it up!

  43. Odette says:

    At this time it looks like BlogEngine is the best blogging platform available right now.
    (from what I’ve read) Is that what you’re using on your blog?

  44. Royce says:

    I am not certain where you’re getting your info, but great
    topic. I needs to spend a while learning much more or working out more.
    Thanks for excellent information I used to be in search of this info for my mission.

  45. Grover says:

    Hey there! I could have sworn I’ve been to this blog before
    but after checking through some of the post I realized it’s new to
    me. Anyways, I’m definitely delighted I found it and I’ll be book-marking and
    checking back often!

  46. Siobhan says:

    Great article! That is the type of info that are meant to be shared around the internet.
    Shame on the seek engines for no longer positioning this
    put up upper! Come on over and seek advice from my web site .
    Thank you =)

  47. Celesta says:

    Hello there! This article could not be written much better!

    Going through this article reminds me of my previous roommate!
    He always kept preaching about this. I’ll forward this post to him.

    Fairly certain he’s going to have a great read. Thank you for sharing!

  48. Mei says:

    I’m amazed, I have to admit. Seldom do I come
    across a blog that’s equally educative and interesting,
    and let me tell you, you’ve hit the nail on the head.
    The problem is something which not enough folks
    are speaking intelligently about. I’m very happy that I stumbled
    across this in my search for something relating to

  49. Cathern says:

    What’s up to every one, the contents existing at this web page
    are actually amazing for people knowledge, well, keep up the good work fellows.

  50. Marylyn says:

    Link exchange is nothing else but it is simply placing the
    other person’s webpage link on your page at proper place and other person will also do similar for you.

  51. Carlota says:

    Hi! Do you use Twitter? I’d like to follow you if that would be ok.
    I’m absolutely enjoying your blog and look forward to
    new posts.

  52. Osvaldo says:

    My relatives always say that I am killing my time
    here at net, but I know I am getting know-how daily by reading such fastidious articles.

  53. Benny says:

    Great blog here! Also your web site loads up fast! What host are you using?
    Can I get your affiliate link to your host? I wish my site loaded up as fast as yours

  54. Maryanne says:

    I used to be able to find good info from your content.

  55. Jamel says:

    Awesome article.

  56. Corrine says:

    You really make it seem so easy along with your presentation however I to find this matter to be actually something that I feel I
    might never understand. It sort of feels too complicated and extremely large for me.

    I am looking forward on your next put up, I will try to get the hold of it!

  57. Why is it I always really feel like you do?

  58. Alelianny says:

    Xuan Kong tutted, I am not Sexual Stress Symptoms erectile dysfunction after da vinci prostectomy bad cialis online ordering

  59. Adottejed says:

    where to buy priligy in malaysia National Minority Quality Forum 1200 New Hampshire Avenue, NW Suite 575 Washington, DC 20036 Tel 202

  60. Adottejed says:

    However, because sexual stimulation is required to initiate the local penile release of nitric oxide, tadalafil s inhibition of PDE5 will have no effect without direct sexual stimulation of the penis priligy reddit

  61. expelty says:

    1 a illustrates the solubility of TDL in different non-volatile solvents cialis generic 5mg

  62. expelty says:

    Relevance of methodological design for the interpretation of efficacy of drug treatment of premature ejaculation a systematic review and meta-analysis cialis dosage

  63. EvovaHive says:

    Living an unhealthy lifestyle can also contribute to erectile dysfunction, as smoking, illegal drug use, alcohol abuse, common side effects of other prescription medications, and side effects of over-the-counter medications are the five lifestyle factors most likely to influence erectile dysfunction cialis daily

  64. EvovaHive says:

    Generic Cialis Brand s Pharmaceutical Pvt buy cialis uk

  65. thexdyday says:

    Smith has put together, I am very hopeful about our family future. clomid testosterone before and after J Clin Oncol.

  66. Drypeteek says:

    Patients with persistently high prolactin levels of unknown etiology should undergo evaluation for endocrine disorders and to rule out a prolactinoma. common side effects tamoxifen

  67. Drypeteek says:

    They may have requirements before you can start a specific treatment, or you may need to sign up for a special program within your insurance company. tamoxifen wiki

  68. lobBlooBe says:

    tamoxifen and vitamins to avoid Cells were washed thrice and blocked in PBST PBS containing 0