The world’s biggest stoner, Oliver, loses a high profile car, forcing him to steal an ice cream truck and enlist his wacky friends to help track down the thief before it’s too late.
Stone won an Academy Award for Best Adapted Screenplay as writer of Midnight Express (1978). He also wrote the acclaimed gangster movie Scarface (1983). As a director, Stone achieved prominence as director/writer of the wardrama Platoon (1986), for which Stone won the Academy Award for Best Director; the film was awarded Best Picture. Platoon was the first in a trilogy of films based on the Vietnam War, in which Stone served as an infantry soldier. He continued the series with Born on the Fourth of July (1989)—for which Stone won his second Best Director Oscar—and Heaven & Earth (1993). Stone’s other notable works include the Salvadoran Civil War-based dramaSalvador (1986); the financial drama Wall Street (1987) and its 2010 sequelMoney Never Sleeps; the Jim Morrison biopic The Doors (1991); and a trilogy of films based on the American Presidency—JFK (1991), Nixon (1995) and W. (2008). His newest film is Snowden (2016).
Many of Stone’s films focus on controversial American political issues during the late 20th century, and as such that they were considered contentious at the times of their releases. They often combine different camera and film formats within a single scene as evidenced in JFK, Natural Born Killers, and Nixon.
Source PAge – wikipedia