A mercenary (Jean-Claude Van Damme) who specializes in finding missing children is hired to rescue the kidnapped daughter of a champion (Joe Flanigan) in mixed martial arts. Together, these two try to stop a network of criminals that prey upon the innocent. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
You may also like
6 Bullets torrent reviews
Henry F (kr) wrote: So this is the best documentary I've seen to date (although I haven't seen many documentaries...); it's clever, interesting and pretty moving. I can see why questions were raised about whether this was actually a real documentary, because the story just seems too incredible to be true.
Cory K (br) wrote: I'm a bit reticent to rate this so soon after seeing it because I think parts of this film will stick with me. The film's scenes are well crafted with stunning cinematography by Greg Middleton. Unfortunately the movie gets bogged down in its own self importance while tracking the inner emotional journeys of its characters. Stephen Dillane does an exceptional job but his character's journey in this story seems to be one of just going where events take him. He doesn't drive anything forward and really doesn't do anything that makes us root for him except suffer through childhood trauma and spend the rest of the film walking around in depression (until the end.) The structure seems to work well and is more accomplished than Podeswa's previous film although many of the same themes are evident in this picture. At the end of the day, this film moved me and you can't ask for more than that...except to be entertained from beginning to end and it falls a bit short of the mark in that respect.
Humberto O (fr) wrote: This is a movie that really impressed me with how much it is able to draw you in, make you relate with the characters and shock you with the psychological elements of it. Although the validity of the diagnosis of Multiple Personalities and Repressed Memories are still subject of debate, and until this day a lot of controversy exists over the book (apparently most of it was fabricated, specially the part of multiple personalities, which was mostly the result of suggestion by Dr. Wilbur to make things more interesting and monetize over the story), this is a very involving movie, with incredible acting and that dated very well. Kudos for Sally Field and her amazing rendition of a psychiatric patient, and also for Joanne Woodward and Brad Davis, and their respective moving performances as Dr. Wilbur and Sybil's neighbor.This was initially made for TV, shown in 2 parts and having a total run of 3 hours. I strongly recommend that you get the DVD with the whole 198 minutes (I didn't see the abridged version). The cuts for commercial breaks show, but they won't bother you too much. It's very well directed and edited for its time, and everyone's acting is incredible.Some people say that this movie was a breakthrough in treatment of Multiple Personalities (called DID nowadays, which stands for Dissociative Identity Disorder), while others blame it for the creation of an "industry of Repressed Memories". I strongly advise that you do your research about it, so you'll be aware of the controversy and the lack of consensus that those themes still face between professionals of the area (if you're interested about my opinion, I'm very suspicious about repressed memories, and it surely sounds to me like something that could be used to take advantage of people, but I don't have an opinion about DID, although it is said to be one of the most controversial dissociative disorders). However, do it AFTER seeing this movie, so it won't impair your ability to relate with the character of Sybil and prevent you from enjoying the movie. There are some really shocking things that will happen, so be prepared. The plot unravels very nicely, and it also treats the relationships between the characters very delicately, so the film never feels hushed and, although its running time is long, this is not boring or hard to digest, and it's a really enjoyable experience. Definitely worth the watch.
Private U (ca) wrote: Rocky Marciano The best there ever will be!
Guido S (de) wrote: Van Damme plays a cop who travels back in time to catch people who try to profit or change history through time travel. That's a great idea, the problem is it never really explores that too much and instead just becomes a fairly run of the mill revenge flick with a crooked politician. With his wife dead, he goes back in time to try and avert it but also runs into that politician who is trying to win big. This could have been better, but never really has a good grasp of its own idea.
Jeremy S (de) wrote: Caan played a great part with his dstrust of the aliens and not liking them a social movie in alot of ways as well
John N (nl) wrote: A cute horror comedy with some decent gags. Jeffrey Tambor is the best thing about it. If you like the genre, its worth seeing at least once. The film has actually made me question the originality of Wes Craven's "Nightmare on Elm Street". I think one may have "stolen" a few ideas from the other but I'm not sure which.
Mike T (mx) wrote: Paul Lukas as an anti-Nazi resistance leader. Great movie based on the Lillian Hellman play. Bette Davis is remarkable.
William D (au) wrote: Director John Huston's second film (after "The Maltese Falcon") was a "women's picture," believe it or not, but it has his masculine, maverick stamp all over it. It's depressing to me that so few people remember "In This Our Life." I had never heard of it until two weeks ago! I suspect the major reason it has been ignored (suppressed?) is that it challenged white audiences to look at their racism. Quite a ballsy thing to do in 1942, especially given the fact that the United States had just entered World War II. Perhaps understandably, white Americans were in no mood to be criticized at the time of their supreme sacrifice. I can understand that it was too tough to be appreciated in the 1940s, but why hasn't it been rediscovered since? Perhaps there's something about it that still cuts too close to the bone for white Americans. Let's not forget that most still live in all-white communities and wouldn't sell their house to a black family. Bette Davis and Olivia de Havilland star as sisters in a charming small town. De Havilland has recently gotten married, and her sister (Davis) seduces the husband and runs off with him! And that's just in the first half-hour. Davis's character reveals more and more layers of narcissism and treachery. There are hints of an unwholesome aspect to Davis's relationship with her uncle. Then in the last half-hour there is the cherry on her loathsome cake. She frames a young black man for a crime she commits. This young man is a servant who is practically part of the family and is struggling to put himself through law school. His mother, incidentally, is played by Hattie McDaniel, who just a couple years earlier had made history as the first black actor to win an Oscar (for "Gone With the Wind"). "In This Our Life" is not a great film, but it has so much merit. Its disappearance from film history is a gross injustice.