In a decript apartment, a young man watches as his father and a friend shoot an amateur porn film. Issues of morality, reality TV and friendship are explored. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
A Hole in My Heart
In a decript apartment, a young man watches as his father and a friend shoot an amateur porn film. Issues of morality, reality TV and friendship are explored.
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A Hole in My Heart torrent reviews
Jose Javier T (jp) wrote: Personal Shopper is a good movie, great script, shot beautifully.. Kristen Stewart does a good job she is really elevating here carreer.. This is Ghost story, some people are going to like it.. some will hate it
Arun G (ca) wrote: A typical slasher flick replete with all genre cliches.
Brad X (fr) wrote: the multiple story-within-a-story Charlie Kaufman-esque layers start to make this very confusing by the latter half of the film, but it's very original and creative and the characters are good so the confusion is tolerable . Lau Ching-wan is always great.
Kurt B (ca) wrote: Been there, done that.
Khaled M (de) wrote: Funny, humorous comedy indian-american stereotypes that compete over a Bollywood Idol in a hilarious way.
Risa C (gb) wrote: good, but the book series was alot better. i loved the parts when alice imagined an alternate reality those parts were funny. luke perry from 90210 played a great dad in this movie, and alyson stoner did great with her first lead role in a movie.
Wind S (ag) wrote: I cried from beginning to end.
Kelly R (au) wrote: Cuties fighting? Bring it on!
mark d (us) wrote: Accolades Award Camerimage] Bronze Frog Eduardo Serra WonEuropean Film Awards Best Cinematographer Eduardo Serra WonLos Angeles Film Critics Association Awards Cinematography Eduardo Serra WonSan Diego Film Critics Society Awards Best Cinematography Eduardo Serra WonSan Sebastin International Film Festival Best Cinematography Eduardo Serra Won
The Movie W (es) wrote: Current French Belle Du Jour Melanie Laurent makes her directorial debut with this turgid melodrama. It has more in common with those awful English indie dramas of the noughties than contemporary French cinema. A highly unlikable bunch of Parisians with fantasy bohemian careers mope around while one of them lies in a coma. You'll be wishing for the plug to be pulled yourself.
Sourav R (gb) wrote: Kamal Haasan's body of works can be broadly divided into two categories- Hey Ram and non Hey Ram. They say a picture is worth a 1000 words, and a film is worth a 1000 pictures. I say a movie like Hey Ram is worth a 1000 films. This film depicts the culture of India like no other, which ranges from traditional Iyengar, Bengali and Marathi to conventional British and Gandhian. Not a single scene, line or character is wasted in this film. Being a period film, art direction becomes critical for description of the story. Right from the old Pears calendar in Birla House to the British cement advertisement in Calcutta, from the Tanjore paintings in Srirangam to the vehicles and instruments in the cities, not one object or concept is out of place! Many films fail here, including Lagaan which had 6 balls bowled per over instead of 9. With an cast of India's finest actors Like Kamal Haasan, Naseeruddin Shah, Girish Karnad, Om Puri, Hema Malini, Rani Mukherjee, Atul Kulkarni and Shah Rukh Khan, one cannot complain about the performances. Perhaps the biggest asset to the film is its refusal to employ black and white characterization. Not one character in this epic is projected as an all good person and everyone has their own selfish reasons in life!
Bob B (es) wrote: It's such a great film
Logan M (it) wrote: "Working Girl" is a tender comedy with and about the will of a woman.
Caleb M (fr) wrote: An odd but moving film that could be called a powerful examination of the slave trade if the film overall were more concerned with showing the evils of slavery. As it is, Cobra Verde becomes an interesting story of one brave, intelligent, and rather insane man, epitomized by Klaus Kinski in a performance that manages to capture this man's power and ferocity without dominating the entire picture.
(es) wrote: Before Martin Scorsese trolled the dark alleys, bars, cabs, and pool halls of the seedy New York City Districts, he made a project that was a little less personal when he shot Boxcar Bertha in 1972. That's not to say that it's a bad film, it's darn good in fact. It just feels like it wasn't exactly his dream picture. You can see little tidbits of his signature style laden throughout even though it sometimes feels like an all out action flick. There's a lingering notion that he just had to make this thing in general in order to get more opportunities to flex his directorial wings. It's also a small film developed by a B movie director. However, it's alive, ambitious, violent, cynical, and edgy. Taking a sort of Bonnie and Clyde approach, "Bertha" is no doubt a good old fashioned American movie. From the opening title sequence, you can immediately sense a rush of urgency and an aching need for a budding, genius filmmaker to get out. Taking place in the 1930's and based on a an autobiography entitled Sister of the Road, Boxcar Bertha is an account of Bertha Thompson (Barbara Hershey) and her lover Big Bill Shelly (David Carradine). They meet, become active train robbers (with the help of some other buddies), and reluctantly get involved in a murder of an important wealthy gambler. The film chronicles their intersecting lives as fugitives for a quick, fast paced 90 minutes. On a side note, "Bertha" is also an exercise that finds ways to make radical statements about race and gender issues. What's the point you ask? Well, from what I read about this vehicle's background, the railroad south relayed this culture throughout the aforementioned decade. As far as casting goes, Boxcar Bertha is significant in my mind because it's one those movies where you'd think that everyone in it would later go on to become A-list actors/actresses. One in particular, Barbara Hershey, gives a risky, fearless performance that should have catapulted her into superstardom. Yes, she's been a working actress for the last 40 years, but has never quite equaled her potential here. Watching "Bertha" you sense that she was wise beyond her years (she was only in her early 20's when filming began) not to mention adorable in every singular frame. Along with her, you have solid portrayals of vagabond robbers in David Carradine, Barry Primus (Rake Brown), and Bernie Casey (Von Morton). Again, these are respected actors that have hung around for a long time, just not entirely broken through.Something of note: no one is a bigger fan of Martin Scorsese than me, but I'll never figure out why there is never any controversy over his excessive use of racial slurs and overall lapses of racial bigotry in his films (Boxcar Bertha has a handful of it). When other directors make an attempt at it (Quentin Tarantino comes to mind), they get a lot of criticism from other films critics and even their peers. Scorsese somehow gets a pass. Now this is not a knock on the famed director, it's just one of the great mysteries of his work that I'll never quite understand. Another note: two actors that share a solid amount of screen time in "Bertha" (Harry Northup and the previously mentioned Carradine) are featured later on in Scorsese's classic, Mean Streets. What's strange is that they make unbelievably small appearances in that film. It's as if they got demoted (ha ha). No really, I'm not kidding, they literally have no lines whatsoever.Overall, Scorsese's second feature film has style and it's far from boring. This flick enthralls you from the get-go. I'd call it the movie equivalent of a sleeve of firecrackers. So to be honest, I'm not sure if a lot of you have taken in "Bertha" (I could be wrong). If you've viewed it, disregard the last comment. If you haven't, then give it a look-see. Oh and if you're wondering whether or not the world's greatest living director shows off with the camera (aggressively I might add), don't worry, you'll get that here. Boxcar Bertha is experimental, exhausting, and full of jump start energy (be aware of the ending though, it's not for the faint-hearted). The tagline for its poster reads, "life made her an outcast, love made her an outlaw." What can I say; I guess this movie "made" me a fan.
Bill A (kr) wrote: The British Empire at its finest!
Robert S (es) wrote: Didn't watch this when it first came out. I think a while later, my sister and I watched it on rental, but I couldn't remember much of it. When it was added to Netflix for Halloween and I had a boring day, I decided to give it a go.As it is one of the many "dark" or "depressing" movies that teenage girls love to watch and praise, (See also from Tim Burton's repertoire, "The Nightmare Before Christmas") I figured it would be a decent kids' movie, but nothing more.I was actually somewhat surprised.The animation is fantastic. The design of this world is nice, creepy, and fun, which is to be expected from Tim Burton. The music, which is a highlight of the film, is also very lively, quirky, and spooky, which is also to be expected from Tim Burton's "music buddy", Danny Elfman.The story is interesting, but nothing really all that special. The villain is pretty weak, and even the main characters aren't that interesting. None of the characters are, really, but that isn't enough to make this a bad movie.However, I can't say this is a great one. It's good. It's fun. The animation and music is really quite good. However, it's not one that I can say fully lived up to the hype.
Donovan K (es) wrote: Good luck in finding a more quotable sports comedy, or just another comedy in general. Timeless.
mark d (gb) wrote: Winner Film of the Festival (Feature) Raindance Film Festival 2013. Nominated British Independent Film Awards 2013.
Justin A (mx) wrote: A fairly fun fantasy movie with rubber-suit monsters and plenty of great set pieces. Aimed a bit more towards children than the first movie, but still some fun.