Assassination Games

Assassination Games

Brazil is a contract killer, willing to take any job if the price is right. Flint left the assassin game when a ruthless drug dealer’s brutal attack left his wife in a coma. When a contract is put out on the same coldblooded drug dealer, both Brazil and Flint want him dead – one for the money, the other for revenge. With crooked Interpol agents and vicious members of the criminal underworld hot on their trail, these two assassins reluctantly join forces to quickly take out their target before they themselves are terminated.

Two rival assassins (Jean-Claude Van Damme, Scott Adkins) form an uneasy alliance to take down a DEA-backed drug cartel as one tries to avenge his wife and the other collect a reward for a job. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Assassination Games torrent reviews

Aron M (ca) wrote: A direct to DVD Superman Animation movie, and it's one the best animation film that i watched starring the Man of Steel, and this also makes Braniac Cooler, John Noble as the voice of Braniac did a very good job, and also Matt Bomer who did the voice of superman.

Cameron J (us) wrote: Bad Milo! seems to crack the formula for trashy B-horror with its relatable characters, creative production, and humorous delivery. It's as gory and gross as we expect, but not in the ways we expect. Having made less than $20,000 at a limited box office, I hope this film gets the recognition it deserves through viewings on Netflix and maybe even cult status in the future. It's a true diamond in the rough.

Muffin M (jp) wrote: I own this on Blu-Ray as a bonus feature on the movie:* Batman: Under The Red Hood (2010)

Totomai M (ag) wrote: A very interesting documentary about reality TV (singing competition) in Afghanistan after the Taliban was removed from power. Lots of them wanted to sing too. And of course, win the coveted the title of being the Afghan star.

Quaji I (ca) wrote: Indie movie. Good music. A bit amateurish acting. Plot mathar upor diye gese.

Danielle C (ca) wrote: Uma vida de dificil e de sucesso.

Anika H (us) wrote: fantastic movie..if ppl say they tried copying notebook..I'll say..well..it was better than the original...showed all aspects of life..the better and the worse...the best thing is.. you smile at the end..not cry you lungs out!!!

Caleb D (fr) wrote: So I came for the songs and staid for the songs :PFavorite Scene: Hudson singing and I'm teling you.

Christy S (ag) wrote: When I saw this in theaters in 2004, it felt like it had been made just for me. I watch it every couple of years, and it still resonates and makes me smile. I highly recommend it to anyone who is open-minded, idealistic, able to poke fun at themselves, and cares about the environment. (I can't be the only one!)

Caitlin L (jp) wrote: Really funny. A great cheerleading movie.

Scott J (nl) wrote: This is probably the best movie I'll ever got out of a bargain bin. It's just about a few people in the Bronx in 1964, but it's pretty good. Foster and Turturro were amazing, and Robbins wasn't far behind. It's a good movie for a lazy Saturday afternoon.

John C (es) wrote: Uncommonly good romantic comedy that is so warm and tender, you'll find yourself melting despite yourself. The big surprise for me is the strong performances, particularly Burt Reynolds playing probably the most soft-spoken character in his entire career.

Jess L (mx) wrote: An unbelievable documentary that is to be turned into a feature film in 2008 staring believe it or not, Drew Barrymore as 'Little' Edith and Jessica Lange as 'Big' Edith... will certainly be interesting to see how that film tackles these amazing individuals.The documentary itself is quite bleak. In the same tone as 'Salesman' which Albert Maysles directed 7 years prior to making this, the film simply acts as an exhibition for these people, although it does at times tiptoe the line of exploitation.This is a film where you might find yourself laughing at these two women before remembering that they actually existed and were not scripted or created in the mind of some film maker. Suddenly you are torn between two feelings; whether to laugh or feel sad for these two troubled souls.I am fascinated by these two women, the lives they have led, the connections they have to influential American figures (The Kennedys - Jackie O) and the conditions they live in - absolute filth and no acknowledgment that this is the case. It is a landmark film in documenting a period of time and also exposing some of the more eccentric characters that inhabit this world. Mesmerizing.

Ashley A (fr) wrote: Great show!! I like how it makes you think about the nature of relationships and the memories you make with a person! Would definitely recommend!

Harry W (gb) wrote: Said to be Guy Ritchie's first step back towards his career resurgence, RocknRolla sounded like some old fashioned glory in the man's distinctive style.Guy Ritchie is a man who has established a distinctive brand of English cinema. His fast-paced music video style boasts visual glory while his preferred narrative is an intense and funny blend of crime and comedy. This is exactly the style of filmmaking he returns to in RocknRolla after finding little success with either Swept Away (2002) or Revolver (2005). While RocknRolla is a return to form for the director, it is also a return to formula because the man fails to break much new ground with this film. Having established his talents with the release of Lock, Stock and Two Smoking Barrels (1998) before taking his stylistic ambitions to the max with Snatch (2000), RocknRolla takes a step back into the exact same territory. RocknRolla carries many of the same faults as his earlier films, but the better aspects of the production fail to stand out all that much since they have all been seen before and so the impact is rather minimal. It's refreshing to see the director doing what he does best and doing it with an all new cast, but it's all been done before and there is little to hide that whatsoever.RocknRolla borrows heavily from Lock, Stock and Two Smoking Barrels. It's a caper packed with a few too many characters to keep up with and a pace which moves at a rate too fast for any actual character development to take place. The script doesn't concern itself with this; it just makes an attempt to turn its characters into entertaining archetypes through the use of dialogue. The language is rich due to its high volume of gritty slang and humour, but it never really matters which character is saying it because the convoluted narrative rushes through them all without ever really asserting individual value for any of them. The lasting value of each character on the narrative varies, but since they are all given the same scattered treatment it really doesn't matter in the end because it's little more than a confusing spectacle of acting without any actual narrative purpose for it. It's almost as if RocknRolla is the conclusion to a trilogy of films composed of this, Lock, Stock and Two Smoking Barrels and Snatch. Unfortunately, this time the affair feels tiresome. By the end of the film I have little sense what happened, but this time around it felt like more of a chore to sit through the experience so I really didn't care. I enjoyed the energy in the film and the overall style, but the story was just not one I cared about. Eventually I had to embrace that I had little to care about and tried to find virtue in other aspects of the feature. It wasn't necessarily enough to have me calling this a good film, but it does serve as a reminder of Guy Ritchie's music video style of filmmaking. With the stylish cinematography and enjoyable colour scheme to the film being served through a series of manic quick-cuts against the backdrop of an intense soundtrack, RocknRolla is an energetic if overwhelming experience. And though characters are not a strong point of RocknRolla, the type of character Guy Ritchie is effective at coming up with is always interesting to see played by a variety of actors. With RocknRolla presenting many notorious faces to the style, the most entertaining aspect of the film is arguably the performances.Tom Wilkinson is the standout of RocknRolla. Amid the manic blend of crime and comedy in the film, Tom Wilkinson is the one actor who takes everything completely serious with maximum intensity. He sinks his teeth into the power obsession of his character and grasps it with a tenacious passion, speaking every word with a swift pace of fearless confidence which allows him to command the more reluctant or confused characters around him. Tom Wilkinson leads RocknRolla with a powerful passion for the material and proves to bring out some sophisticated power in the material that Guy Ritchie presents him with.Gerard Butler also delivers an intense effort. A widely recognized name in Hollywood, Gerard Butler is an actor who has a talent for really commanding a performance with a gritty edge to him if he is given the right one. While RocknRolla is inconsistent in its purposes for using him, the actor manages to use his natural charm in the calmer scenes while bringing out more tension in the others. He does this all while not having to disguise his native accent which has got to be refreshing for the actor. RocknRolla presents Gerard Butler in his natural form as both a talented actor and a Scotsman, and he captures the edge of the film with instinct. Tom Hardy is also a brilliant presence. The man is currently one of the biggest stars in the world of cinema, and so seeing him working in his cultural roots within the confines of a Guy Ritchie film is a treat for everyone. Many of his scenes come with a humourous element to them which stand out from the rest of the material, and it makes his presence all the more memorable The same goes for Idris Elba whose rich sophistication comes to him naturally enough in any film lucky enough to benefit from his presence. Mark Strong's suave line delivery and reputation for delivering intense performances makes him another befitting addition to the cast as well as an effective narrator. And last of all, Jeremy Piven is a grand presence due to his obnoxious persona reflecting the glory of his longrunning performance as Ari Gold on Entourage (2004-2011 without being derivativeRocknRolla serves as a reminder of Guy Ritchie's talent for crafting a gritty crime-comedy in the style of a music video with a dedicated collection of talented cast members, but with little innovation to the story the entire affair feels tired.