Antarctic Journal torrent full movie

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Antarctic Journal

Strange things begin happening to an expedition deep in the Antarctic.

Strange things begin happening to an expedition deep in the Antarctic. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Download   Antarctic Journal [2005] [DVDRip.XViD-N30CR4ZY] [Lektor PL] [ArxDVDRip4729700.47 MB

Antarctic Journal torrent reviews

Scott A (mx) wrote: Finally about to see this film, as Cerina Vincent is one of my favorites to watch. And I can say, she is 100% adorable in this movie, the very best thing about it...but...This movie is pretty awful. I think it's trying way to hard to be another My Big Fat Greek Wedding, and some of the crazy supporting cast actually works and makes the film watchable.But the lead character is awful. For starters, he is a huge stalker. Chasing after, and even trying to propose, to a woman that dumped him EIGHT years ago and has moved on with an entire family no less. So he treats Cerina's character like garbage thinking this old flame will one day chose him again, which she kind of does for a beat, but then at that point he wants Cerina...who has some guy on the other side of the world as well.So basically it's a love story shrouded in affairs with a lead actor that comes off as complete pig and is so unlikable.I just felt so bad for Cerina to be in this trash.

neel p (mx) wrote: enjoy and tried to imagine all short of little thing's which is really useful in my life!!!!!!!!!

Nick D (de) wrote: few cool action sequences aside, a messy retelling of a classic

Dakota R (es) wrote: Rush Hour 2 adds another hilarious installment to the franchise and the buddy-cop genre as a whole. This film is carried by the chemistry between Jackie Chan and Chris Tucker.

Grant H (kr) wrote: Good movie. Funny, smart, though not entirely original, with good performances from Bullock and Shatner.

Josh G (mx) wrote: I'd like to give 42 Up five stars, because I really think it may be the best installment of the series that I have seen so far. In addition to Apted's usual probing questions, the director this time is trying to make a much the interviews much more cinematic. There are so many interesting shots that reminded me of Paul Almond's peculiar way of approaching his subjects in the original 7 Up. Almond had the camera bounce along behind some running children; Apted positions his camera in the back seat of a car while one of the subjects is driving, careful to show his face in the rearview mirror. It's very exciting. In addition to the spectacle of the film, there is the fact that most of the children (I have decided never to stop referring to them as children) have lives that have changed dramatically, or at least that include some major unexpected event. Where the last installment in the series felt like the kids were settling into their lives at middle age and accepting that they were where they were, now everything has changed again. Each successive interview comes as a shock. Which leads me to the third thing about this movie 42 Up which differentiates it from its predecessors. It's actually kind of a blend of the two previous points. There are plot twists in this movie. That's not because the kids' lives were fabricated in any way: these are real people living their real lives. Apted does a remarkable job of withholding enough information to make it a real shock when the truth comes out. Think of that scene from 28 Up where the camera pans out to reveal that Suzy, who had previously been virulous anti-marriage, is now, in fact, happily wedded. There are multiple times when this sort of thing happens in 42 Up. And of course, the questions and answers are still endlessly thought-provoking and entertaining. Anybody who has been watching the series has obviously been tempted to psychoanalyze the subjects all along, and I really feel that for whatever hints of what sort of persons the kids were before, their true colors are only really appearing now. For the first time, I feel like I really get Suzy. I can understand how she became the person she is today. I am not sure whether the "give me a child at age seven and I will give you the man" maxim holds true, though, because regardless of whether Suzy turned out to be wholesome or horrendous, it would have been equally easy to place the blame on her upbringing. Similarly, Symon (the black kid) could have turned out with a deep craving for affection or an indifference toward humanity - either outcome could be traced back to the child of seven. This is the first installment where I have heard any of the subjects refer to any of the films by name. They've mentioned previously 'the series' or 'the movie' or whatnot, but it was kind of startling to hear one of the girls refer directly to 35 Up, or to hear Neil mention specifically 28 Up. It's easy to think of these people as living in a vacuum, but it is interesting to remember that they are aware of the series as they age. Before this movie ends, Apted asks each of the participants how they feel about the series - something he has never done quite so blatantly before. The vast majority of them seem kind of resentful of the bitter memories that it stirs every seven years, but nevertheless continue on. There are a select few (John, for instance, who once again is absent) who sense the power that the series has to look deeper into them than they would like the world to see. I can totally understand the hesitation to put your life on display for anybody to see, especially if you are, say, a documentarian for the BBC (-cough CHARLES cough-)... it could definitely affect your career. But on the other hand, this series is a sort of magical thing. Like wine, the series only grows better with age. The further and further we get from the early '60s, the more and more poignant this footage will become. It's not just about people growing up, it's about British society, it's about advances in technology, it's about the cultural mores of the time period, and so much more. Wouldn't it be amazing to see fourteen lives from the 1800s progressing? Not only to see 14 people from two centuries ago, from varying backgrounds, as they age.. but also to see how the world was changing during that time. Honestly, this series will only get better and better as time goes by. I said at the beginning of this review that I would like to give the movie five stars, but I don't think I can. I realize that part of my extreme enthusiasm for the film comes from the fact that this is the first time I am watching it, that I feel very closely connected to the subjects right now and my judgement is slightly skewed. I don't know whether I will be quite as enthusiastic on a second viewing (although I'm sure I would still be very much enthralled). Having never gone back to revisit any of the previous films, I cannot rightly say whether they hold the same thrill on a second viewing. Obviously I love the clips from the previous films that each new installment contains; you definitely see these clips in a new light once you know how their lives have turned out in the future. Paul's reluctance to get married is quite easily contrasted with his stable family life now, for example. I don't know, maybe it isn't difficult to return to these movies, even if you have gotten much further into the series, and still get as much (or more) out of them than you did the first time. All's I know is that I kinda pretty much loved this movie and am super excited and sad that I only have one film left... well, until 56 Up is released.

Nathan C (mx) wrote: Sweet, funny, baseball comedy that is often overlooked (and hard to find.) Paul Douglas steals the show.

Dillinger P (it) wrote: The problem with Cube doesnt rest solely on its dated CGI work or its bland batch of unlikable characters, instead its main fault is the script not being anywhere near as gripping as it should be. A rather dated formula by today's standards, Cube's premise is actually vaguely quirky when put in the context of the time it was made, the late 90's. A group of random strangers awake in a very gorgeously constructed, cube structured maze, confused and unable to work efficiently the group rush ahead only to find that the road ahead is littered with traps and double crosses. As mentioned the film is actually rather stunning to look at, most of the time, the set design is actually very striking, intricate and boasts a really potent colour palette. The cinematography is "edgy" enough to throw in some peculiar camera angles and trickery and all round, apart from its dated CGI, most of the film still looks gorgeous by today's standards, you feel lost, claustrophobic and pretty overwhelmed by the location in general and by the ever increasing situations the group soon find themselves in, a later moment in the film actually bolsters a highly tense sequence where one of the rooms is rigged with a sound sensor and can make for pretty gripping stuff. This all sounds promising but Cube fails at the fundamentals, it is close to impossible to either not burst out laughing or grow bored by its predictability. The characters are extremely bland and extremely stereotypical, a cop, a doctor, an escape artist, a mathematician... Just having the most predictable inclusions destroys any form of ambiguity the film may have achieved in its opening minutes, it doesnt help that not only is no one in the group likable but have the most unbelievable dialogue ever committed to cinema, its seriously cringe worthy, with moments of sheer disbelief when characters open their mouths. It's all well and good for a film to look pretty and have an unique angle but when your filling it up with utter nonsense from start to finish, whats the point? Cube's saving grace is its age, meaning it may hold some form of nostalgic or lazy Saturday night viewing value, but other than that its an extremely pretty, bland movie.

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