Bad Frank

Bad Frank

Frank Pierce leads a seemingly normal life, but when a disturbing past reemerges & something precious is taken from him, his mask of sanity loosens & unearths the urge to be violent once again.

Frank Pierce leads a seemingly normal life| but when a disturbing past reemerges & something precious is taken from him| his mask of sanity loosens & unearths the
urge to be violent once again. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Bad Frank torrent reviews

David S (ca) wrote: Once Exists gets rolling its fun, but the characters are so bland and boring it's hard to like this. I stuck through and eventually ended up liking it somewhat. It's not the best, but a decent for a genre that doesn't see much awesome anymore.

Camille L (nl) wrote: Si l'intrigue est franchement vue et revue et quelques passages tres mal eclaires, Motorway est un polar muscle particulierement reussi sur les autres points, avec des courses-poursuites tres bien filmees, un score efficace et un duo d'acteurs principaux excellents, compose de Shawn Yue et Anthony Wong, dont la relation est de tres loin la chose la plus interessante du film.

Chris D (jp) wrote: The direction and storytelling is a complete rip off of 'Goodfellas' right down to the soundtrack and voice over...Luke Wilson is miscast as a porn businessman and Giovanni Ribisi (sans Saving Private Ryan) plays his usual 'strung out on methamphetamines' character that doesn't really appeal to me.

Kat L (nl) wrote: could have really liked this flick,but it just lacks that certain something that would make it stick in my memory

Jori P (fr) wrote: In the Future, not everyone is who they seem to be.

Chrissy P (jp) wrote: One of my all time favorite movies, if not my favorite! Love the casting and the how the classic tale is redefined. The addition of Leonardo DaVinci is brilliant. A true must see!

Edith N (mx) wrote: No, Really, Don't Stand by Your Man This is twice now I've watched something where Farrah Fawcett killed someone in a made-for-TV movie. And both times, it was Based on a True Story. The interesting thing about it, probably the only interesting thing about it, is that one woman was pretty well driven to it by an abusive ex-husband (I don't think they got remarried), and the other was just nuts. One woman got off by reason of mental disease or defect, as they say on [i]Law & Order[/i], and the other is probably going to get denied parole next month. So yeah. On the other hand, one did kill an abusive ex-husband. The other killed one of her children and tried to kill the other two. The comparison of the two movies is about the only thing I've ever seen which suggests that Farrah Fawcett had any range. On 9 March, 1977, Francine Hughes (Fawcett) took her two kids out to the car, went inside, poured gasoline around her husband's bed, and set him on fire. She then drove herself and her kids to the police station so she could confess. The movie is told as a series of flashbacks; she is telling her lawyer, Aryon Greydanus (Richard Masur), about her life and what led her to that fateful night. She and her husband, Mickey (Paul Le Mat), married young and apparently kind of against her will. He seems to have started hitting her right away, and she quite sensibly decided that she didn't have to put up with that. However, her mother and her in-laws told her that she did. "You have to take the bitter with the sweet," she is told. And even after she finally divorces him, he still manages to suck her back in, not least because he just takes the kids at one point when she's unable to prevent it. His family swears the movie is biased, and it may well be. I'm just kind of curious as to why they thought it wouldn't be. They say she hit him, too, and that's always possible. I'm also not going to deny that men are abused by their wives far more often than anyone wants to admit. However, the situation she finds herself in is a real one. Real women do get told that they should stay with their husband for the sake of the children. I think it is less true now, certainly less true in obviously abusive situations, but Francine Hughes became kind of a folk heroine for just not taking it anymore. Now, of course, the advice is to walk away, not to set your husband on fire. Setting people on fire is bad under any provocation. (Indeed, burning to death is high on my list of Worst Ways to Die.) However, going too far because you can't take it anymore may well be what folk heroes are for. Conversely, I don't know why anyone would expect his family to say the portrayal was fair. The Mickey Hughes in this movie is a monster. What's more, his parents (Grace Zabriskie and James T. Callahan) are no prizes themselves. It's not that parents shouldn't take their children's sides. It's that even parents should reach a point when they can't be blinded anymore. They should reach a point when they should do something to prevent their child from hurting people--and that should be as soon as their child starts hurting people and is old enough to know the difference between right and wrong. Mickey and Francine's children routinely run into their grandparents' house to get away from watching their father beat their mother. (The children, of course, are completely blameless and never shown to be anything else.) Flossie Hughes commits perjury and says she never saw her son lay a hand on Francine, that no son of hers would do a thing like that. Even though everyone they know saw him do it. Fawcett does a good job portraying a woman mostly swept up in events she can't hope to control. From the beginning of their relationship, it's obvious that Francine and Mickey are a horrible mismatch--though of course Mickey shouldn't be in a relationship with anyone. She does have a support system in Gaby (Penelope Milford), but by the end of things, Gaby is just surprised that Francine isn't the one who ended up dead. Everyone else in Francine's life is telling her to stay with Mickey, and Fawcett seems as willing as her character to go along with that. ([i]How[/i] long was she with Ryan O'Neal?) Personally, I am left wondering if the reason there isn't a frame at the end of the movie telling you to call 1-800-799-SAFE is that no such number existed at the time, just as The Trevor Project has only been around for a few months, since gay kids started committing suicide in a more visible way.

Perry C (fr) wrote: thiswas a great movie... u know seeing Fish in his earlier days...

Ali J (ru) wrote: No matter what critics say !! it's one of my most favourite movies of Billy Wilder ! AJ

Jennifer L (ag) wrote: This is still my fav movies since i was 6 years old

Sgt C (jp) wrote: (75%)A fine British comedy that is English as a rainy summer day. This really is a joy to watch with its fantastic pacing, eccentric characters, and a charming fun wit running right the way through. And despite this being incredibly twee with its chocolate box village, there is a rebellious spirit that bubbles to the surface that is present in many of these great Ealing films. It must be said this isn't what I'd call the funniest film of all time, or even the funniest Ealing film, but it's just so watchable and and likeable, with the brilliant line from Stanley Holloway: "Is it a pleasant prison?" all making this a very worthy watch.

Jesse F (de) wrote: A disappointing Adam Sandler comedy. It's not all that funny and it gets really melodramatic towards the end and starts taking itself to seriously.

Sherry M (ru) wrote: Good spoof of Star Trek. Tim Allen, who despite being so likable always seems to end up in mediocre movies, finally finds himself with a script to suit him.

Steven W (mx) wrote: A perfect film from beginning to end. I've seen it several times and I still love it just as much as the first time I saw it in theatres.