September 1st, 1939. German battleship Schleswig-Holstein marks the start of World War II by firing on the garrison stationed at the Westerplatte peninsula in Poland. and his deputy Franciszek Dabrowski. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
1939 Battle Of Westerplatte
September 1st, 1939. German battleship Schleswig-Holstein marks the start of World War II by firing on the garrison stationed at the Westerplatte peninsula in Poland.
- Stars:Michal Zebrowski, Robert Zoledziewski, Jan Englert, Piotr Adamczyk, Borys Szyc, Przemyslaw Cypryanski, Miroslaw Zbrojewicz, Marcin Krawczyk, Kazimierz Mazur, Jakub Wesolowski, Miroslaw Baka, Andrzej Grabowski, Bartosz Obuchowicz, Jakub Kamienski, Tomasz Sobczak, MichaÅ‚ Å»ebrowski, Robert Å»oÅ‚Ä™dziewski,
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1939 Battle Of Westerplatte torrent reviews
Eliabeth w (fr) wrote: my daughter loves it!!!
Lee M (de) wrote: Abrahamson's penetrating film asks - and does not answer - whether one viciously criminal moment is an aberration, or whether it reveals the weak, shabby person who was there all along. Mr. Reynor's portrayal of this man-child is an extraordinary screen performance in which his face registers all the conflicting emotions gripping Richard. We see every layer of him, from the scared inner child to the suave, entitled ladies' man.
Damien F (kr) wrote: Thanks Amoeba channel for sharing the information. Both the film making and the content are inspirational.
paul s (kr) wrote: While not really showing us anything we haven't seen before, writer/director Joe Maggio offers a solid script and a well rounded title character that Dennis Farina swallows whole like a plate of spaghetti. Farina is so naturally perfect in this character, which shouldn't surprise as he's played mob types most of his career - but here, even when the script teeters into some truly well worn territory (like how Farina wasn't "there" for his son while said son was growing up), he still remains totally convincing. The setup here is a good one; Farina gets pneumonia and is forced into an almost 2 month stay in the hospital. When released he discovers that his car has been towed, and in typical governmental fashion, have termed the car "abandoned" and therefore sold at auction. He also discovers that his landlord, figuring that Farina is dead, has tossed his possessions and rented his apartment to a single woman and her 7 year old daughter. Situations force them all together and a bit of bonding ensues, but it is not in the tale itself, but in the character study of Joe May that gives this film an interest factor. A low level hood who survives by fencing stolen or illegal goods, Joe believes that he is a player; far more important than he actually is. His sense of place is made evident in scenes where he cow tows to a boss (wonderfully played by Gary Cole) and then steps outside the restaurant and refuses a gift from a "lowly" driver, like an officer refusing to step into the enlisted men's club. From his mannerisms and actions we find out not only who Joe is, but who HE thinks he is, and it is his steadfast refusal to believe that his time has passed that makes him a tragic figure. The final resolution shows the measure of a man, and Maggio does a wonderful job of putting it all into perspective with the closing scene involving Cole. A flawed man, to be sure, but a real one - and Farina gives this character a chance to breath.
Plain C (nl) wrote: terrible but not bad
David S (fr) wrote: A nicely directed first feature from Fry (although you suspect he's thrown a lot of unneccesary clutter in there too) but your enjoyment of the film will depend on how much you can actually stand the characters. I admired the performances but didn't take to any of them and therefore found the whole thing a bit of a frothy mix rather than a substantial work.
Robin K (kr) wrote: Dark dark dark.... OMG
Stefan G (au) wrote: This film has a unique concept: a jaded senator finds a new lease on life by being bluntly honest in system run by lies. This concept is very much like Network, and it's done really well. Bulworth himself is a well done character, and can be quite insightful (except during the part where he goes insane for a brief moment when he advocates unification through procreation). The film's hip-hop oriented soundtrack isn't bad, and it actually fits right into the plot. The acting is really good, and the film really shows Bulworth's transformation, and its impact. Overall, if you want a political film, try this one. It's very much worth it.
Private U (nl) wrote: Pour info indiqu 1962 = FAUX 1972 Dernier film du Maitre le paroxysme du cinma des ombres selon Melville simplement Norme !!
Ryan J (es) wrote: A group of young offenders and care workers go on a weekend away in a remote Yorkshire village for community service and once they meet the locals all hell breaks loose. A very black, bleak and overly gory English horror that has not much going for it in the way of character likability but definitely has some good effects and interesting methods of murder, to which the camera never shies away from, you see everything happen on screen and it is quite wince inducing. A jet black sense of humour and the director has a good eye to detail even if the story telling is lame and unoriginal. For gore hounds.
J M (mx) wrote: Tenderly touches on the strains of remorse and forgiveness, primarily through Hudson's sympathetic performance and Russell Metty's gentle Technicolor photography. Sirk's melodramatic style is a double-edged sword however, and 'Magnificent Obsession' is just a little too easy breezy.
Justin R (ag) wrote: Soderbergh does his best to make this more like a movie than previous Gray flicks, although the monologue itself is a little undernourished compared to the previous ones. Would have been fine as an hour-long TV special without the talking heads, I bet.