At the End of Daybreak

At the End of Daybreak

A 23-year-old man looking to escape the burden of his alcoholic mother strikes up an illicit online relationship with a 15-year-old schoolgirl.

A 23-year-old man looking to escape the burden of his alcoholic mother strikes up an illicit online relationship with a 15-year-old schoolgirl. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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At the End of Daybreak torrent reviews

Andr D (us) wrote: Lo que podra haber sido una graciosa parodia de las pelculas de "filmacin encontrada" tipo "Paranormal Activity", resulta ser una insufrible pelcula llena de mal gusto y poca gracia. Evtese a toda costa.

Takushi Y (ru) wrote: WOWOW CINEMA, 2013/9/7

Kevin D (br) wrote: Please whatever you do DON NOT WATCH THIS NIGHTMARE OF A FILM. BAD PLOT ACTING< ALL AROUND BAD MOVIE

Carlina H (gb) wrote: When will the movie be out to buy in america?

Vincent B (jp) wrote: Se faire autant chier devant un film au pitch aussi fendard...quelle honte.

Leo L (ru) wrote: i'm a lesbian called allegra

Sanity Assassin (kr) wrote: Nick Cage is solid in it as a incensed bodyguard driven mad by the crazy whims of the ex-first lady. Shirley MacLaine is great in it as the feisty & hard to deal with battle axe. A predictable friendship eventually forms. Family Viewing.

Dyron W (fr) wrote: Once you get past the occasionally grating Danny character played by then-newcomer Austin O'Brien, Last Action Hero is an underated, fun and meta fantasy/parody that has a ball with lampooning action film tropes as well as the lead star Arnold Schwarzenegger.

David W (us) wrote: Even if it is inaccurate, Robin Williams gives the best in his performance as a rule-breaking deejay in this comedy-drama about Vietnam radios

nefnie l (kr) wrote: A film that starts off as a musical/comedy and ends up more of a drama. Ned (Powell) and Mona (Harlow) are lifetime friends who are sort of a couple, but Ned won't commit. A suave millionaire, played by Franchot Tone, sweeps her away and marries her; but the marriage is doomed due to the disapproval of his high society family. Tone, who does an excellent job playing the unhappy, rich, playboy Harrison, ends of killing himself. This is where the drama starts. Mona, who is pregnant, ends up being shunned for suspected murder of Harrison. The climatic conclusion really is a tearjerker. Powell and Harlow both are so incredible in their final scenes. I've never seen a Powell performance quite like this. He also does really well with Rabson, playing granny, as they are quite fun and play off each other well. Yes, the movie switches gear from being somewhat lighthearted to melodramatic, but it just makes it feel more life-like. Apparently, this was inspired by a true story.

Allan C (jp) wrote: Before Michael Dudikoff, Franco Nero was the original American (or Italian) Ninja. This was the original of all the ninja movies of the 80s from Yoram Globus and Menahem Golan. Totally corny and totally awesome!

Greg W (jp) wrote: another french foreign legion tale

Andreas O (ag) wrote: A Dracula among many. Not exactly bad, but nothing special.

Xander S (gb) wrote: If a sequel to "Halloween" was inevitable, we're lucky this is what we got. Easily dismissed for its superfluous nature (in spite of the original's sequel-bait ending), "Halloween II" (the original) is actually a solid, well-paced chiller with a number of good scares. Jamie Lee Curtis' Laurie Strode remains a resourceful, well-developed heroine, even sidelined in a hospital bed for much of the movie. In fact, the hospital setting is one of the sequel's great strengths. Dean Cundey's murky cinematography makes it feel like a haunted house, to enter at our own peril. And if director Rick Rosenthal doesn't have John Carpenter's gifts, he at least has a talented enough crew to bolster him. Most of them are, in fact, holdovers from the original: master cinematographer Cundey, co-writer and producer Debra Hill, even Carpenter himself as composer and co-writer. The result is a movie that, while wholly unnecessary and decidedly inferior to the original, stays reasonably true to its grim spirit.

GirlMelody L (es) wrote: Not satisfied at all.

Philip W (br) wrote: Emotional and touching at points, The Fault in Our Stars has a few bright spots but ultimately, it fails to advance past a stereotypical cancer film. Shailene Woodley is solid throughout the film portraying a cancer patient who develops a relationship with Ansel Elgort's character Gus, but Elgort's character comes across as a typical flamboyant boy with some very generic, static qualities to go with choppy, unfitting dialogue. The story itself stretches our beliefs as it becomes challenging to believe some of the scenarios the two get into, making this into a average film despite it's bigger message.

Benjamin N (ag) wrote: Very strange, very interesting.