Aguilas de acero

Aguilas de acero

Two Air force pilots are best friends in that competitive, always picking fights with each other way.

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Aguilas de acero torrent reviews

Tamiya B (de) wrote: boring turned it off in the middle

Cole B (ca) wrote: Chris Rock is a comic genius. But he hadn't made a good movie until he made this documentary. New Jack City doesn't count.

David M (kr) wrote: Pretty funny. Good movie, if you can either speak Spanish, or don't mind subtitles.

Simon W (ag) wrote: You can tell that this movie was low budget. The production value isn't good. What is amazing is the well-written script and the fantastic acting. When everything is stripped away, that is when all you have is the acting. No gloss to augment the performance. No special FX to distract you that the lead wouldn't be good in community theatre. This situation is when Val Kilmer shines. He has two scenes, but is given alot to work with and he delivers. He would be in the conversation for best actor if he weren't overweight and had burned all his bridges in Hollywood. The end of this movie was really disappointing. They set up a great end, but it never comes. It ends pre-climax, and as we all know, that is just unsatisfying.

Luke S (au) wrote: Overlooked gem of an indie film...subtle and quirky, slice of life circa 90's Portland slackers. Somebody had a great eye for casting. Holy shit!

Joanna A (us) wrote: Tom Hanks by himself in an island is enough to make this movie a great one. and. Wilson.

Andrey B (gb) wrote: Extremely well acted film about british adoscelent, his routines and relationships with other people.

Art S (au) wrote: We came to expect excess from Ken Russell (who passed away earlier this year) , but Women in Love seems a rather straightforward less fanciful retelling of the D. H. Lawrence novel about two male friends and two female friends who eventually form two couples (or is it three?). OK, there is a full-frontal male nude wrestling scene (that pushed this to an X rating at the time) and a few wacky shots plus some great footage in front of the Matterhorn; but again this is mostly a talk-fest that explores the nature of love (for both men and women).

Laura T (ru) wrote: fantastic twist :O) u think its a horror but its a bit more than that

Edith N (ca) wrote: Doesn't It Sound Like a Horror Movie? I don't reliably know what the movies I'm getting are about. Or remember, anyway. Sometimes, I just look at the title. Even more often, I look at the cast members that the library chooses to mention in the list of what's in the catalog. (For the curious, the library lets me put up to 100 items into a list, from which I then dump items into my hold list, which is different, five or ten at a time. This lets me go through the DVD catalog in just one day, pulling about enough to fill the list at a time. The catalog shows them in groups of twenty with just enough information to let me know if I absolutely don't want it.) Probably this one informed me that Toshir Mifune was in it, and that would have been good enough for me. I'm not even sure it mentioned the word "Kurosawa." Of course, if it had, that would have been enough, too. But I think I was the title and assumed it was a horror movie. Which, it turns out, it is not. Except kind of. Arguably, it's a movie about a collective Japanese horror. Kiichi Nakajima (Mifune in thick age makeup) lives in terror of the atomic bomb. It was only ten short years earlier, of course, and the memory is undoubtedly still fresh with most of the people of Japan, not just Nakajima. His family takes him to an arbitration court of some kind to have him declared incompetent. He wants, you see, to sell everything and flee to Brazil, because he believes that Brazil will be safe in the event of a nuclear war, and Japan very much will not. He wants to take his whole family with him, both legitimate and illegitimate. They don't want to go, so they have him declared incompetent. This causes Nakajima to go to ever-greater lengths in order to make his way away from the dangers of Japan. Which, of course, makes his family in turn ever more convinced that he's crazy and unable to make his own decisions. When he announces that he's found a Brazilian willing to trade land, they decide they want to keep all the money they can from him. We are inclined to forget, I think, that Nakajima's fear, while taken to an unreasonable extreme, was not in and of itself an unreasonable fear. It was two minutes to midnight by the Doomsday Clock. I'm among the youngest people out there to really remember what it was like in the Cold War. I was, as a child, pretty afraid of nuclear war myself. (One of the ways Ms. Downhower, my world history teacher, summed it up was to point out exactly how many Soviet nukes were believed to be targeted directly in the area with the calm reassurance that it meant we'd all almost certainly die instantly instead of slowly of radiation poisoning.) The only person in his family who hadn't dealt with the horrors of Hiroshima and Nagasaki was his baby grandson. This was very real, and he was very right to be afraid of it. Indeed, the fact that no one else really seems to sympathize with his fear, except maybe a member or two of the panel that declares him incompetent, is a different kind of worrisome all by itself. I do hate to keep using terms like "lesser Kurosawa," but it kind of is. When we think Kurosawa, we think costume epics. We think [i]Shinichin no samurai[/i] or [i]Rashmon[/i]. However, judging by what I've seen so far, Kurosawa was equally adept at small slice-of-life dramas of modern Japan. Many of his characters are having extreme reactions to their situations, and this seems true regardless of when and where they're dealing with things. No, this isn't of the quality of the greats (not that I've actually gotten to [i]Rashmon[/i] yet), but [i]Ikimono no kiroku[/i] is at minimum a thoughtful examination of a national paranoia that isn't all that paranoid. Few of the characters really pop off the screen--I cannot distinguish among any of the other Nakajimas, and the only other character (aside from Eijir Tno as "Old man from Brazil," a rather obvious one) I can identify is "Domestic Court Counselor Dr. Harada" (Takashi Shimura), and that because we first start the movie in his office; he's a dentist by trade. Still, it's Kurosawa, so it's not bad. As always with older movies, there are some things that stick with you as different from what you are used to yourself. I just got a new computer yesterday, and I've spent the last few weeks marveling at the changes in the technology since that first Apple II I used at Sharon Meiselman's house when we were kids. My old computer was, well, old; you could fit its entire memory on three data sticks, albeit large ones. The new one has so much memory that I'm not sure I'll ever even come close to filling it. And, of course, there's the change in game quality; I was explaining Q*bert to a friend yesterday, and in my head, I was comparing it to things like WoW. It's kind of startling to think about. Similarly, about midway through the movie, Nakajima is himself marveling at the change in technology. He has been inspecting the land he's planning to trade to the Old Man from Brazil in exchange for that man's farm, and he watches the Old Man's plane take off. It's a world of wonders, he basically says; it will only take four days for the man to get home.

Andre L (it) wrote: Horrible low budget film!

John W (gb) wrote: Easily the best Bond film of all.

Alex W (fr) wrote: Probably the best one on one martial arts you will ever see.

Kathy B (mx) wrote: If the "critics" don't like it, then it usually is a pretty decent movie. We certainly did think this movie was well written, interesting, and worth watching.