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9 Hari 9 Malam torrent reviews
Ben D (gb) wrote: Overall, I really liked this documentary, but it does have some problems I can't ignore. As someone who loves Studio Ghibli, it was really cool to see how the films I love are made, even if it only shows creation scenes from The Wind Rises. Seeing how animation legends like Hayao Miyazaki and Isao Takahata go about their days, I felt, were fairly interesting. What I didn't like, however, was that it didn't go super deep into how other Ghibli films were made, it doesn't go that deep into how the company was formed, and Miyazaki and Takahata never really talk about their own films. I would have loved to hear what inspired them to make those films and what it meant to them personally. But, then again, I don't think they were even going for that. I just think the movie would have been more interesting if they had done what I wanted. Anyway, despite these flaws, I would still recommend this movie. Only to those who love Ghibli though. Everyone else will be quite bored.
Gshyam P (it) wrote: Excellent film ! Very realistic and depictive of middle class India. Poignant story of friends, friendship, fate and destiny.
Nitin K (de) wrote: another mind blowing performance by charlie i mean Javed....
Alfredo S (de) wrote: Night at The Museum is predictable, noisy, and badly paced, but it stands-out by having a charm and a well-executed creative premise.
Alexandra W (ca) wrote: Boring, stupid characters, asinine plot, not enough opera.
Jeff B (au) wrote: This movie gets worse every time I see it.
Antoine S (fr) wrote: You would think that a movie starring Robert Dinero and Phillip Seymore Hoffman would be good... well.. you're wrong. This movie is gay... and I mean gay for gay people. Dinero plays a stroke victim like Michelle Bachman's husband plays straight. It just doesn't work. The only thing I got from this movie was that yelling "fucking faggot" cures strokes almost instantly.
Juan V (ag) wrote: Joe D'Amato's only good movie, this sleazy and grim story about a man involved in a love triangle that includes his maid and his dead wife. Have I got your attention? Also, did I mention the amazing make-up effects and the astonishing soundtrack (Composed by Goblin, the group that made the soundtrack for Suspiria, Deep Red, Dawn Of The Dead, etc.)?
Paul J (fr) wrote: An early Antonioni film with beautiful characters, demonstrating that Michelangelo understood women early in his career.
Roger J (ag) wrote: Saw it recently on TCM... second time. Despite some flaws, still one of the best.
Alec B (kr) wrote: Yes the D-Day sequence is a technical marvel but it's important to remember that it occupies a very brief period of time in a nearly three hour movie. Also, while there may have been an attempt to insert an "anti-war" message into the plot, it gets muddled by several sequences that clearly contradict that intent and others that almost revel in extreme violence. Despite all of this there are scenes and moments that are undeniably compelling and Hanks gives one of his better performances here, I just can't accept the movie as a masterpiece.
John S (ag) wrote: Crude comedy about a dysfunctional family never finds the funny. When a woman suffers a head injury during an intense sexual exploit with her black neighbor, she loses all of her recent memory. But encounters reveal that she had numerous sexual encounters preceding the accident. The most memorable moments are Chi McBride's bare butt in the opening scene (didn't say it was a good memory) and squirrel that plays a pivotal role. Definitely not recommended.
Jonathan B (es) wrote: Peter Benchley and Steven Spielberg conspired to make me terrified to even take a bath when they created this classic movie. Straight away, we have to deal with the giant rubber shark that leaps onto the boat towards the climax of the movie. It didn't really work in the 1970s and it really doesn't work now but by the time it appears, it ceases to matter as the sheer terror has been well established. The movie is formed of two distinct acts. Firstly, we have the onshore story of how the small American community of Amity Island learn of the monstrous, great white shark that has come to visit their shallows at the start of the holiday season. While in the second act, we go aboard the fishing vessel Orca with her captain, the local police chief and a shark expert and follow their attempt to track and kill the beast. This second act is a real jewel of a character piece thanks to the fine acting talents of Robert Shaw, Roy Scheider and Richard Dreyfuss. I love the scene where Shaw's Quint and Dreyfuss' Hooper compare scars in an attempt at one-upmanship and the line from Schneider's Chief Brody "You're going to need a bigger boat!" has entered film legend. There's also that terrific score by John Williams that does so much to terrify the viewer. The theme is now such a part of popular culture that there can be few of us that haven't had those menacing bars of music reverberating through our heads at some point while we paddle in the sea at Paignton.