Six people on the verge of a breakdown decide to check themselves into an insane asylum, only to discover there is just room for one.
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Chc (kr) wrote: Such a crappy movie. Things were all over the places.
Leonardo Malacay S (nl) wrote: Esta pelcula nos puede mostrar lo que sucede en un colegio de Francia y puede parecernos lejano pero sin duda la problemtica que en ella se muestra es algo que nos afectara a todos.Genial.
Timothy F (es) wrote: The inside footage of the slum of Cite' Soleil is incredible, but the movie was sadly lacking a good deal of depth to the nature of the crisis in Haiti. As an examination of gang members it is a good film, but as an analysis of the background or potential remedies for Haiti's turmoil this film leaves much to be desired.
Rob V (gb) wrote: good movie. Back in 1997 I really was impressed by this movie. I think you need to hear the voices in the theatre, on tv it's less impressive than i had imagined.
Ryan V (ru) wrote: Tromeo and Juliet is pretty much just director Lloyd Kaufman giving Shakespeare a treatment comparable to his Toxic Avenger. Narrated by Motorhead's Lemmy, this movie takes the basic structure of Romeo & Juliet and adds buckets of gore, soft core nudity, crass language, and campy humor. Purists will obviously cringe, but grindhouse aficionados will be quite pleased with this quirky, funny, and entertaining cult feature.
Senor C (gb) wrote: Clean & sober for 7 months Richard Pryor takes to the stage again. Through life's battles he seems happy & satisfied where he was in his life. Once again he's able to demonstrate why he's one of the businesses best funny men & really a master @ what he does. The crowd constantly heckles him but he's in top form & handles them w/ ease getting laughs along the way. Pryor was only given a few really good film vehicles so whenever he took to the stage he was able to play to his greatest strength. For an hour & a half he could have the audience in his hand that puts him in an elite class of comedians. He was truly one of the greats if not the greatest. So glad he didn't kill himself in 82 that we had him for a little longer but he's greatly missed now
Luck D K (es) wrote: The film contains some scenes of action and when they arrive they are disappointing, the journey to the promised land is too slow and the story is not exciting, it does not adequately reflect the image of western style and they could have make this trip more dynamic. It was the time of the conquest of the conquest of western United States.
Keri K (de) wrote: just watched it. hilarious! laughed so much. Kevin James is a great actor, absolute crack up! He looks in great shape too ;)
Nate Z (fr) wrote: In the Name of the King 2: Two Worlds has a tenuous at best connection to the original 2008 In the Name of the King, noted as the most star-studded Uwe Boll film and the last Boll film to get a theatrical release. I think that highest-profile belly flop, and the revision of the German tax code loopholes, is what banished Boll to the little league of direct-to-DVD movies. I suppose the movie does involve things happening in the name of a king, but that's being overly generous. There's barely a mention of Jason Statham's (The Transporter) character from the first flick, a commoner who arose to become king and who was slain by an enemy that is pathetic and embarrassing. The only meaningful connection lies in the title and the prospect of Boll trying to draft attention to his sequel off the momentum of his pitiful predecessor. Granger (Dolph Lungren) is a former Special Forces soldier who has retired and runs a karate studio for kids now. Then one day he stumbles upon a mysterious woman being chased by ninjas (Vancouver's ninja crime rate has skyrocketed since 2008). A portal to another world is opened and Granger gets sucked back to a feudal kingdom. The King (Lochlyn Munro) has awaited for a special visitor who would restore balance to the kingdom, drive away the Dark Lords. The prophecy says that Granger is their man. He's a little skeptical and even turns down the services of a concubine, though still accepts a little cuddling. Manhatten (Natassia Malthe) is the king's medic of sorts and accompanies Granger on his journey to defeat the evil sorceress and save the Kingdom of Whatever. After having viewed 19 different Boll movies, all to certain degrees of willingness, I can safely say that this is the most boring of the bunch, and hopefully those words will still have meaning. The plot never really evolves further than its premise, another rehash of A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court, or to genre fans, a rip-off of Army of Darkness, or to idiots, a rip-off of Black Knight. Granger goes back in time, bumps around some rather stock characters, gets told about prophecies and destiny, and then there's a fight and a dragon and a jump back to Earth and we're done. In between is very little to care about. This is the first movie I've seen that feels completely constructed as one long saggy middle. Just about every scene takes place in the forests of Vancouver (I mean... whatever the hell the other world is called). It gets repetitious very quickly, never seizing on the fish-out-of-water comedic possibilities or just giving in completely to the genre elements of a medieval sword and sorcery flick. It's all just irritating blather; a "chosen one" here, a "dark one" there, something something "prophecy." When people badmouth fantasy, they think of this kind of stuff. I kid you not at one point Malthe's character says, "You are the villain of this tale" to the said villain. Thanks for clarification, but the third act betrayal was telegraphed well over an hour ago. The writer, Michael Nachoff, has written exactly one other movie, Bloodrayne 3, and served previously as an office coordinator, post-production assistant, and in material serving. That last one sounds like a made-up job or some kind of finessing that a prostitute would put to make her resume sound more professional. Whatever the case, Nachoff has shown that after two movies he cannot be counted on to deliver anything resembling a competent plot. This is the laziest more yawn-inducing hero's journey I've ever witnessed. The movie literally put me to sleep. There are all sorts of dropped setups and subplots, including the notion that Granger must complete three trials, though we only ever get one. That's bad sooth-saying, but then again the seer gets murdered so I can't imagine she was first in her class at prescience. Nachoff keeps using the phrase "time travel," and so do I, but I think what they really mean is dimensional travel. I'm fairly certain that Granger is not just from the future but an altogether different world. Yet at one point a character says, "Your fear will carry you to the pits of hell." Ah, I see that Christian missionaries must have visited this alternate dimension. Oh well, the character also seem to keep erroneously saying "biological weapon" when clearly the bad guy assembled it out of various powders and chemicals. They even refer to his skill as alchemy, which of course is all about biology, right? The action is mirthless and hastily thrown together, often becoming incomprehensible because the villains, the Dark Lords, wear dark cloaks and our heroes too wear dark clothes. Good luck deciphering who's who on the battlefield. Maybe you'll be like me and just become crippled by apathy. Granger isn't a very compelling hero either. Under Nachoff's compliant attention, he is strictly stock: 1) he is retired, 2) he helps kids, 3) he has a past that haunts him, 4) he drinks to cope, 5) he is entirely boring. If you're going to go fish-out-of-water, at least have your guy be funny. Granger's quips just seem too surreal even given the nature of the movie. After killing a baddie and sampling his stew: "Underdone." On entering the Black Forest: "Given the name, bigger is probably better," and brings a larger broad sword. Oh boy. Nobody's gonna miss you, are they? The production seems to be taking a cue from Lungren (The Expendables), who is unfazed from beginning to end despite some strange goings-ons. The man just sleepwalks through the whole film, cracking wise in the same somnambulant tone. It's like Lungren swallowed an entire bottle of Quaaludes. Lungren isn't exactly the most charismatic or expressive actor on the planet given that he's made a living being tall and beating up smaller men, but I would have hoped for some life in the guy. He's so straight-laced that it's absurd. It drains any potential interest from the character, sapping our time-traveling hero of empathy. Who cares if he can't be bothered to care? Malthe (Bloodrayne: The Third Reich) is just as uninspiring as his sidekick. She's just so impassive, probably because she doesn't get to wear a corset in this Boll movie to highlight her assets. Letting her speak medieval vernacular and syntax was a mistake. Usually actors can at least adequately hide their displeasure about their participation in a lousy movie. Either these actors aren't even good at that or they just don't care, take your pick. And now it's time for my regular reoccurring segment in a Boll film review - who got ripped off this time? Allow me room to pontificate. The concept of a fantasy world mixed with some adult themes, like strong bloody violence, nudity, sex, profanity, and darker themes, would lead me to believe that Boll was inspired by HBO's hit fantasy reinvention series, Game of Thrones. Then again Boll shot this movie in December 2010, a full four months before Thrones' aired its excellent pilot episode. Then again who's to say that Thrones didn't influence Boll during the editing stage or at least make him itchy for some reshoots to tart up this tedious movie. At least that would give the viewer something worthwhile to look at besides an oft-used castle exterior that LARP-ers would howl at. In the Name of the King 2: Two Worlds just reeks of lethargy and general indifference. Devoid of interesting characters, an engaging story, even tasty genre elements, this low-budget fantasy flick would falter in comparison to the cheesiest Sci-Fi Channel original movie. I cannot overstate how boring this movie is. I'm struggling even to effectively communicate how monotonous this movie is; I'm tempted to just write "boring" a thousand times but you, dear reader, deserve better. And so I rack my brain to come up with more specific and sarcastic criticism of what is execrably an awful movie. Boll's no stranger to awful movies, but In the Name of the King 2 is the first time where I felt like even he didn't give a damn about his final product in any shape. And it shows. Nate's Grade: C-
Breanna R (jp) wrote: I love this movie, can't get enough of it!