And I'm grateful to Director Franco Amurri and the actors for giving it to me.
At that moment I was transformed back to the late 1960s, a recent college grad trying to find my way in a confusing and rapidly-changing culture.
It was a chilling moment for me, one I don't know if I'll ever feel again.
In 1989, clean-cut FBI man John Buckner is detailed to escort heavily-bearded Huey Walker back to jail for offenses dating back to his days as a celebrated hippie radical.
After Walker dupes Buckner on the train he falls into the hands of a couple of well-meaning refugees from the 60's, the two men with apparently nothing in common find themselves on the run together. The ending was filmed at an old beatnik hangout, City Lights Bookstore that is run by Lawrence Ferlinghetti who published Jack Kerouac, Gregory Corso, Diane Di Prima, Jack Hirschman, and Allen Ginsberg which City Light's published his most famous poem, "Howl". If you try to escape, I'm authorized to stop you any way I see fit. Second that emotion`Flashback' is not a great film.
It is most likely sounds made by the crew or cameramen. His mother (Liv Ullmann) is keeping the family afloat. He's a Roman Catholic altar boy infatuated with Saxon Coldwell (Leah Pinsent). Donald witnesses Saxon's angry dad Sergeant Tom Coldwell (Alan Scarfe) kill his landlord, an elderly Jewish couple.