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Review: 'Host' a meandering take on 'Body Snatchers'

7:48 PM, Mar. 27, 2013
Max Irons, left, and Saoirse Ronan are part of the love quadrangale one almost comes to expect in a Stephenie Meyer story, this time in 'The Host.'
Max Irons, left, and Saoirse Ronan are part of the love quadrangale one almost comes to expect in a Stephenie Meyer story, this time in 'The Host.'
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In the future, hunger, violence and money have disappeared. Lying is unthinkable. And stealing - from the place where one acquires one's every need, a building labeled "Store" - is pointless. Because we're all wearing spotless white suits and driving shiny, chrome-plated Lotus Evoras. Well, a lot of us are.

Humanity has been "perfected," thanks to the aliens. They came, they moved in - not just onto the planet, but into our bodies. And now, the human race is all but extinct, our bodies governed by seemingly benign conquerors. Free will dies as our corpses become "hosts" to the "souls" of those ...

What's your take on the Packers Family Night change?

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Watching practice is fine.(Your vote)
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I'd rather watch a scrimmage.(Your vote)
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I don't want to pay to watch practice.(Your vote)
27%
1011 votes
It doesn't matter to me.(Your vote)
34%
1268 votes

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