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Dangerous Minds

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The movie revolves around Louanne Johnson, an ex-marine, hired as a teacher in a high-school in a poor area of the city, where most of her students were African-American and Latino teenagers from East Palo Alto, a poverty-stricken, racially segregated, economically deprived city at the opposite end of the school district. 
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Los Angeles Times
The tale screenwriter Ronald Bass came up with, and the way director John N. Smith tells it, is stereotypical, predictable and simplified to the point of meaninglessness.
February 13, 2001
None of it rings the slightest bit true; all of it insults the intelligence.
December 26, 2006
Chicago Sun-Times
The movie pretends to show poor black kids being bribed into literacy by Dylan and candy bars, but actually it is the crossover white audience that is being bribed with mind-candy in the form of safe words by the two Dylans.
January 01, 2000
Juicy Cerebellum
Horrible. A waste. How was this ever a hit?
June 11, 2003
So whitebread I want to call everyone involved 'Urkle'.
March 08, 2004
San Francisco Examiner
Hackneyed, obvious and Lite, complete with happy ending.
January 01, 2000
Platitudes, cliches, stereotypes, and ... oh yeah, a soundtrack!
July 27, 2002
Stay home and watch Welcome Back Kotter. It's more enlightening.
January 01, 2000
Washington Post
If only the filmmakers had used some subtlety in telling the story, they could have done right by the real LouAnne Johnson.
January 01, 2000
Washington Post
Pfieffer is absurdly miscast: Sly Stallone would make a more plausible Mr. Chips than the frail, squeaky actress does a nine-year veteran of the Marine Corps.
January 01, 2000