7th Day

7th Day

A pervert, murderer, and hopeless romantic, Allen Dean is on a 7-day journey to discovery his real true love. He is torn between Denise the waitress, who he believes he loves, and his first true love, murder.

A pervert, murderer, and hopeless romantic, Allen Dean is on a 7-day journey to discovery his real true love. He is torn between Denise the waitress, who he believes he loves, and his first true love, murder. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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7th Day torrent reviews

Matthew B (nl) wrote: Leprechaun: Origins has an 0.9/10 on IGN and I couldn't agree more with that review. Seeing this movie getting ripped to pieces is the only joy of my day.

Robert O (ru) wrote: for all u Res fans this has good action

Brian W (gb) wrote: Pretty light comedy about a mass gay wedding in Spain. Very Almodovar'ish

Edith N (br) wrote: The Alien World of Los Angeles This is another movie set in what people think of when they think of LA. And, to be fair, Laurel Canyon the place isn't far removed from that. With the exception that a lot of people forget that LA is such a jagged landscape. They think of miles and miles of flat city--which in places isn't far wrong--but it's flat city only in the broadest sense of the word. LA's on a hill, or a bunch of them. There are places near my mom's house where you can look down the mountain, down through Altadena and into Pasadena, miles and miles, into even more cities, and if you squint, you can see the ocean. Or at least fool yourself into believing you can. Where I come from, there are roads ending in "Trail." I grew up with the mountains as a part of where I was. We were, after all, in an area with the word "Valley" as part of its marker. One of the towns near us was Sierra Madre, the Mother Mountain. Los Angeles is a seismic crumple zone. And so Sam (Christian Bale) and Alex (Kate Beckinsale) are going to Mythic Los Angeles, a place of celebrities and swimming pools. He is going to do an internship in a highly prestigious psychiatric program, and she is just going to go with him, because you can write your dissertation (fruit fly genomics) pretty much anywhere. They are going to go live in a house belonging to his mother, Jane (Frances McDormand), while all this happens, but she's still there. She has loaned her beach house to an ex-boyfriend, and she is staying at the Laurel Canyon house to produce an album for Obscure British Rock Band. Sam's relationship with Jane has always been strained, in part because she's one of those parents who really see their child as being a completely different person from who they are, who see their child as being the child they wanted instead. While they're there, Sam meets and falls for Sara (Natascha McElhone), who is also part of the program, and Alex begins to be intrigued by Ian McKnight (Alessandro Nivola), a member of the band who's sleeping with Jane. Because I move in the circles I do, I am intimately familiar with the Children of Hippie Parents. I'm not one, of course. The idea of my mother as a hippie is pretty funny, in fact. She would look as though she were wearing a Halloween costume. But I have several friends whose parents, or at least their mothers, still are hippies, though one is a hippie who builds computers for a living. I went to college with even more. There are some who follow in their parents' footsteps and become the free spirits their parents imagined their children would be. There are some who become "normal" people with a little bit more ease in themselves and the vagaries of life than I think most of us are, and they are the lucky ones. And then there are the ones like Sam, the ones who become repressed simply because they cannot stand to be like their parents. Because the thing is, in a lot of ways, my friends whose parents are still hippies have parents who have never grown up. Oh, they may get along great with their parents--though some of them emphatically do not--but at the same time, there is always this sense that their parents are missing something. In at least one case, the daughter has to work pretty hard to be the parent. This isn't a universal, I'm sure, but I do think it is true of Jane. She's not as much of a child as . . . the friend's parent she most physically resembles, actually, but she still misses some of the things you really need in order to be a real parent. She speaks of a boat trip they took when Sam was a child, and she describes him as having been "exhilarated." He corrects her; he was terrified. She knows she is missing something with her son, but there is a reason he connects so strongly with OD case Wyatt (Rick Gonzalez), whose mother claims that all his problems are all about her. I connect with the film better than it deserves because I recognize its setting and several of its characters. (Alex, too, is rebelling against her staid parents, but in a way she couldn't outside Mythic Los Angeles.) As I've said before, I never lived there. However, like the mountains, that world becomes part of your being when you live down there. Even if no one you know is part of it, everyone you know is part of it. We build up an image, all of us. I tell the stories--a friend from elementary school was Edward Furlong's cousin. My own cousin has a modest career. My high school music teacher ran into Adam West at Kinko's once. And we act as though it's just a normal thing that people do. It is, back home. You can expect to see your junior high pop up in [i]Apt Pupil[/i] and [i]Transformers[/i]. (What's the matter, Eliot? No good movies want to film there?) Your dry cleaner is on a tire commercial. Los Angeles is a world apart, and we all do our part to make it seem that way to people who have never been there.

frankie s (ru) wrote: jason connery wished for a couple of extoic beauties that hypnotised him withe thier feminine wilds lookinglike a couple egyptian slave girls slthering and teasing him until they shoe thier true colours by viciously mutilating him with sexual satisfactio na and both ruth dubuisson and angela jackson fitted the discription and did it well as she-demon 1 and she demon 2 and they are my fave characters in the movie and people should be carefull hat they wish for. frankie smales (wishmaster 3 fan)

Logan M (nl) wrote: It's the greatest final entry of any trilogy in cinema.

Paul N (fr) wrote: Likeable enough throwback to newspaper screwball comedies of the 30s and 40s, with terrific leads, some of the wit and none of the style.

Benjamin O (us) wrote: Middling entertainment.

Matthew T (mx) wrote: An 80's movie that's reminiscent of Rat Race and dates itself tremendously at every turn. It's so full of stereotypes of every kind; the nerds, the sorority girls, jocks, the do-good hero, and the slackers all compete in a game of clues that take them all over Los Angeles. Entirely to long for my tastes but there are moments of solid gold amongst this pile of crap.

Stuart K (mx) wrote: Produced by Amicus Productions and directed by the ever reliable Roy Ward Baker (A Night to Remember (1958), The Vampire Lovers (1970), Scars of Dracula (1970) and Dr. Jekyll and Sister Hyde (1971)), this is a complex but effective horror film with a good cast, but it does get a bit complex for it's own good, which tends to work against it. Set in rural England in 1795, it starts when young Charles Fengriffen (Ian Ogilvy) marries Catherine (Stephanie Beacham), and they settle down in the family home, but when Catherine becomes obsessed with a painting that has a mysterious, hypnotic quality about it, she starts seeing things, like a dismembered hand crawling across the floor, and on the wedding night, Catherine is sexually assaulted by some unknown entity. When the hallucinations get worse, Charles turns to Dr. Whittle (Patrick Magee), who is at a loss what to do, but he calls in psychologist Dr. Pope (Peter Cushing), who learns the horrible truth about Charles' grandfather Henry (Herbert Lom), and the curse a woodsman called Silas (Geoffrey Whitehead) put upon the name of Fengriffen. It's got it's good moments of bloody scares and what you'd expect from a 70's horror film, it's got good costumes and sets too, and it manages to do a lot with not a lot of money. A bit of work could have gone into the script mind, as it does seem a bit confused and muddled at the end, which feels a bit silly.

Private U (de) wrote: One of my very favorite films. Gorgeous in its entirety. Satyajit Ray is a genius of direction and filmmaking.

George P (es) wrote: Outstanding noir and more, great direction, screenplay and acting. Future director Ida Lupino has perhaps her best performance here, but outdone by Dana Andrews in probably his best role.

Greg W (ag) wrote: descent bio-pic of sorts.

Douglas J (kr) wrote: The only film I know that tackles racism and gets away with it! A classic comedy from Mel Brooks and it still holds up!

Andrew G (fr) wrote: A Nightmare on Elm Street meets Looney Toons. An embarrassment to the franchise.

Will L (gb) wrote: A moderately funny, appropriately subversive, and very promising feature directorial debut for Ben Stiller. He definitely improved, but 'Reality Bites' is certainly not one to be written off. Winona Ryder is adorable.

Andrew L (br) wrote: This is not a good movie. While there are some high points, there are a lot of lows. The directing was decent but a lot of the points of the beautiful scenery didn't make much sense since the main character had little to no money. There should have been more done to show that Josh Hutcherson's character wasn't living a life of luxury. The other low point had to be with the interactions with characters associated with Hayden Panettiere's character. The fights had little to no substance or reasoning, except for the first one. So they fight, beat each other up, and be friends the next day. Repeat that a few times, and then that is most of the character development you get for Josh Hutcherson's character. The acting wasn't that great either but for a good portion of the movie there isn't much dialogue, so the movie must rely on the visual side of things and that doesn't quite work as well as it should have. Definitely not worth the rent.

Gregory W (ag) wrote: good heist/crime caper movie amazing cast