Bang Rajan 2

Bang Rajan 2

Bang Rajan 2 (บางระจัน ๒), director Thanit Jitnukul's sequel/reboot of his 2000 patriotic battle epic, which appears to be just as blood-soaked, violent and full of sword-clanging rage as the first film. Similar to the Alamo of Texas, the story is based on a legend of a tiny farming village that fought the Burmese invaders, despite overwhelming odds. They beat their plowshares into swords, melted their rakes and shovels into new implements of destruction. Lacking horses, the town drunk mounted his water buffalo and rode into battle, swinging axes. Even the womenfolk got in on the two-fisted sword action, lopping off heads. In their brave sacrifice, the plucky fighters kept the enemies engaged long enough for the capital at Ayutthaya to put up a proper defense and save itself.

Bang Rajan's village warriors bravely battled the massive Burmese army but their defeat was at hand. Their patriotism inspired other villagers not to give up the fight against the great ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Bang Rajan 2 torrent reviews

Juan M (de) wrote: Incredible approach to what God and a Sprit might be. Got to say that this movie made me feel kind of ambiguous

Janika Maria B (ru) wrote: don't think so--I'm tired of sports' moives

Romina R (mx) wrote: Smart, witty... and extremely misogynistic.

Kalla J (br) wrote: Wonderful picturizing

Anna B (ru) wrote: I loved the structure, the composition, the ideas beneath the surface, even if I found those ideas difficult to fathom. Egoyan is a terrible actor. I suppose it feels more like an experiment than a cohesive film, but it's beautiful and mysterious and I'm glad I watched it.

Eddie G (ag) wrote: SF black comedy, one more crazy movie by Alex de la iglesia, surly like other of hes movies not for everyone for sure, but it's good movie

William R (nl) wrote: This 1976 made-for-TV movie was clearly an attempt to cash in cheaply on the "deadly animal" craze sweeping the horror movie biz at that time in the wake of the classic Jaws. The plot is so weak it's a struggle to suspend disbelief for even the 82 minute running length. The snake attack scenes are particularly bad; the victims ineptness is laughable. Saw Chew's acting as Tom Parkinson, a college professor and expert in snakes is not bad, but the rest of the cast sleepwalk thru the insipid script. The romance scenes between him and Elizabeth Chauvet feel like they belong in a different movie. By the end of this stinker you are pulling for the snakes to finish off the entire wretched crew; director, producer and all...

Edith N (de) wrote: The Broad Comedic Character Who Would Become Gomer Pyle It doesn't surprise me that there is a long list for this on Netflix. After all, Andy Griffith did just die, and most of the people of my generation only seem to know him from the TV show. We think of him as warm, gentle, folksy. (Or, yes, as Matlock, but I think most of us only know [i]Matlock[/i] from Grandpa Simpson's fixation with him.) I am not the only person who is inclined to eulogizing dead celebrities by finding their most notable work. Oh, sometimes, that comes to finding any work whatsoever. Even in this day and age, not everything is instantly available. Some things take tracking down, and sometimes, I've already examined the best-known works. I did [i]Face in the Crowd[/i] years ago, and the site decided in the Great Change that it wasn't okay with letting me review TV shows. Not that I'm inclined toward watching enough of either show to review it anyway. Will Stockdale (Griffith) has been drafted. (More on certain of the details anon.) His father (William Fawcett) has been tearing up his draft notices, so he is considered a draft dodger. He is taken to the bus in handcuffs, though it turns out he's really just humouring the draft officer. He's shown to be ridiculously strong. Also dumb. He pairs up with Ben Whitledge (Nick Adams), a descendant of many generations of infantrymen who has now been drafted into the Air Force and desperately wants a transfer. Will wants to transfer, too, because they're buddies, and he wants to stick with his buddy. He tries to convince Sergeant Orville C. King (Myron McCormick) that they should be allowed to transfer. All sorts of hilarity ensues, and of course things happen so that Sergeant King is forced to be along with Will and Ben through almost the whole sequence of events, because it's funny to watch the poor man's humiliation, I guess. The book on which this was based was written during World War II, or anyway before the Air Force was split off into a separate branch of the military. In the days since it has, it has never needed to draft people. At least, according to IMDb. (Actually, my dad was a recruiting sergeant for the Air Force at the tail end of Vietnam, but he died when I was six, so I don't know much about his experiences at it.) I'm also not terribly clear on the possibility of transferring between branches of the service; I suspect it takes more than the signing of a single piece of paper. I guess they felt the need to carry as much as possible from the book into the play and the play into the movie, even though things had changed in the years since the book had been written. I mean, it's funny enough that Ben wants to be in the infantry, though family history can be a powerful thing. But it's not that funny. Really, I didn't find the movie as a whole all that funny. It was laughing-at humour, which I hate at the best of times, but it blended that with this weird sense that Will was the only person of the lot of them who was really worth anything. I mean, the whole thing about Sergeant King's putting Will on permanent latrine-cleaning duty? And Will thought it was an honour? That didn't work for me. I acknowledge that "it doesn't bother him, so it's not a punishment" wouldn't much fly with the military, because they are working to standardize so much. And I do support that. I really, really do. However, this was a man who referred to the latrine as a "kind of big outhouse." My initial response to his ignorance is not to laugh at him. It's to wish they'd make sure he got some basic schooling. It breaks my heart that anyone can grow up quite as ignorant as Will has, and that never really gets addressed except when we're getting more people to laugh at him. I suppose most people are delighted by the brief appearance of Don Knotts as Corporal John C. Brown, who administers the manual dexterity test. (Which is an awfully short test, I'd also like to point out. And I don't see why so many of the tests are solo.) However, I must admit that I'm not a huge fan of Don Knotts at the best of times. I had a fondness for certain things he was in, and he seems to have been a nice guy personally, but for the most part, his work leaves me cold. (And he was nice enough so that I suspect he'd have understood that more than a lot of other people would about their own work. Vince Vaughan, for example.) However, my only moment of pure delight in the movie came toward the end, when a series of wacky happenstances have gotten Will and Ben on a bomber crew. What actually happened on the bomber was tedious enough so that I wanted to just turn the movie off. However, there is a very brief uncredited performance as the co-pilot by a man still billing himself--though he is uncredited here--as Jameel Farah. Or, as we know him today, Jamie Farr.

Chad B (gb) wrote: Although the story was a bit lackluster, the history behind Charlie Chaplin and his empire are magnificent. Downey does a fantastic job of portraying Chaplin and in all I thought It was a good movie. If you haven't checked it out, have a watch and see for yourself. It is not the most fast paced movie ever, but it tells an interesting story. You will have to do your research on whats fact and whats fiction

Jonathan R (jp) wrote: Boxing movies don't get better than this...

Jakki J (fr) wrote: UGH what a bomb!! Where do I begin? I understand Billy Wilder liked to push the envelope, but the plot is just downright sleazy and stupid (as the title suggests). I am usually a big fan of Wilder, Novak and Dino, but this was one occasion where none of it worked. In fact, I don't think I've ever seen Novak less attractive and Dean Martin just made me want to take a shower. Also, for a film that's meant to be so scandalous, it sure was booooring. Sexual innuendos aside, the film is just plain weak. I had a difficult time getting through the whole thing. There was very little redemptive value, so it's no wonder this movie was panned to begin with.