A collection of twentysomethings try to cope with relationships, loneliness, desire and their individual neuroses.
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200 Cigarettes torrent reviews
Glenda Marie A (ag) wrote: Horrible movie. I liked the trailer more than the movie itself.
Chelsea T (fr) wrote: like the other hong kong comedies, this one is also very comic with some heart-warming scenes.
Juan Diego L (au) wrote: as se sienta menos aburrida, no me gustan estos personajes no sus historias.
Kasia K (jp) wrote: Made me fall in love with Lisboa
Simon M (us) wrote: I must have watched this film a hundred times in the 80's but man, has this dated badly....
John D (au) wrote: if you haven't seen it, it's probably better than you think it'll be
David E (ag) wrote: Decent horror picture for the period. If you're into ghouls and tortune, you will quite enjoy this. The makeup however was not top notch and William Castle's intro closing were a bit silly even for 1961 matinee audiences.
Luke B (fr) wrote: Equinox Flower was Ozu's first color film. He was reluctant to do it, but he shouldn't have been. He handles the addition so well. The colors really do join every scene together. Equinox Flower deals with one father's hypocritical view of love and marriage. It begins at a wedding where Hirayama makes a speech to his friend's daughter. He says how lucky they are to be able to choose their own partner. He does this in front of his wife in a very awkward moment. Hirayama and Kiyoko's relationship is interesting. They make their marriage work, even if there wasn't love there at first. They work together and never feel that they are trapped in this relationship. Despite his new world views during this wedding, once his daughter announces she wishes to marry a man, Hirayama is opposed. His hypocritical views are the cause of much comedy. He is also forced to face his prejudices as he finds a daughter of an old friend who has run away to be with her struggling musician boyfriend. Hirayama is supportive of everyone but his own daughter. Again though, with Ozu's eloquence, Hirayama is not a villain. It is understandable that he has different views concerning his own daughter. A group of men sit around and discuss the differences between sons and daughters. The growth of the whole family is well plotted and emotional. It's another wonderful and gentle deconstruction of Japanese family values.
Robin W (it) wrote: Believe it or not, there were actually a handful of films produced during the thirties and forties that were made by an all-black cast and crew; since this was an era when separate theaters for whites and colored folks still existed, movies had to be made that would appeal exclusively to the latter. What's interesting about this film is that because it was an African-American production, it could avoid the racial stereotypes that pervaded Hollywood films of the period, and the black characters were allowed to act like normal, everyday human beings. Unfortunately, since these all-black productions were not afforded the same budget and production values as other films, they were generally terrible. "Son of Ingagi" is incredibly cheap and creaky, and even at its brief running time of 60 minutes, feels like it drags on forever; the killer ape of the title is basically just a guy wearing a ski mask with black mop head on top of his cranium! Still, this film does earn points for being an interesting historical curiosity.
Irvin C (ca) wrote: Paul Muni is quickly becoming one of my favorite American actors from the older, classic era. I've seen three of his films so different from one another, that I wouldn't believe that the same person has played them all (Scarface, Emile Zola and James Allen). A young man back from the war gets himself caught up in a robbery and gets sentenced to a chain gang. The film, being pre-code, is quite brutal in its depiction of hard prison labor. The injustice portrayed is enough to get anyone mad.
Sam B (us) wrote: Yep, loved Liam with "a certain set of skills!"