Banjo

Banjo

A banjo player seeks fame, success, and respect.

A banjo player seeks fame, success, and respect. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Banjo torrent reviews

Jessie B (au) wrote: I went into this movie really not knowing what to expect. The movie poster solely consists of a big booty wearing short shorts, so I reasonably assumed that it was going to be an immature, raunchy, teen flick full of empty humor. To my astonishment though, I was pleasantly surprised by Dumbbell's aptitude for defying expectation. I found myself consistently amused throughout the viewing of this film. Yes it is silly, yes it is lighthearted, but most importantly, it is unpredictable. A tale of a high school basketball star who is forced to reexamine his very existence after a game changing knee injury turns into a unexpected escapade of bizarre cult encounters, obnoxiously inappropriate bankers, embarrassing pit sweats, and oh yea, Fabio! Dumbbells is funny, its fun, and is full of surprises, so if you're at a loss for what to watch, and you're looking for a good ol' fashion laugh, Dumbbells might just be the movie for you.

Christina S (us) wrote: complete nonsense!didnt laugh even once!....first part was sooo much better....

Kevin M W (br) wrote: Some Jewish guys volunteer to assassinate the Arabs responsible for planning the kidnapping of the Jewish Olympic team. Spielberg borrows heavily from The Conversation, moralizes some, and falls into typical Spielbergian emoting by the end of it. This is the work so highly regarded? Or is it the political sympathies? Better to see the aforementioned film.

Private U (it) wrote: This movie tells you who your real boyfriend is. Sexy, funny and original.

Marta R (gb) wrote: I would have like to have seen more... the cast is so talented, little bit disappointed...

rajiv 2 (us) wrote: this is a brilliant movie about different kinds of happiness, very intelligent, beautiful, moving and profound.,with a strong and brilliant script, brilliant performance, brilliant characters, and brilliant dialogues, made this as one of the most brilliant movie of the decade, highly underrated movie, just see it for yourself..

Jay R (ag) wrote: Thought this was good movie saved by Pitt and Lewis.

Blake P (jp) wrote: To pin down an opinion regarding 1969's "Medium Cool" is a difficult act of reviewing. On one hand, it's a transfixing '60s experiment that combines fact and fiction with near documentary finesse, working well as both a social commentary and a sort of docudrama. But on the other, it's a film easy to admire but hard to love, raising important questions but keeping our minds provoked instead of outraged. It's a Godardian film with a more sizable budget, more in control, and with more to say. It's technically brilliant but emotionally standoffish. Taking place before and during the 1968 Democratic National Convention Riots, "Medium Cool" finds its anti-hero through John Cassellis (Robert Forster), a tenacious TV cameraman on the brink of an identity crisis. For years, he's grown accustomed to the voyeuristic presence of a reporter and how one must stay neutral in a time of chaos in order to take home a story by the end of the day. But with a war going on in Vietnam, not to mention the growing racial and political tensions in the United States, he becomes increasingly concerned that his job is pushing the limits of ethics, more concerned with telling a story than helping the people who make up the story. "Medium Cool" is, more or less, plotless, following around its leading character like an overly-attached canine friend who wants to see something exciting happen without warning. Like a Steve McQueen or Paul Newman type, John is not a provoker but an observer, only pushed to his wits end when humanity is on the edge of collapse. His plight works as a near perfect reflection of American society during the 1960s, normally hardened but slowly unwinding into a passionate mess as it becomes ever evident that politics, as well as society and the culture that comes with it, need a serious makeover. To continue on in crisis mode for another decade would only push the states into anarchy. Clearly, the film made more of an earthquake upon release because that was when it was the most relevant - though its questions about politics and media attention are as pressing as ever, its prominence has all but vanished as of 2015, working more as a decade defining oddity not as influential as all the "Easy Riders" and "Bonnie and Clydes". This is most likely due to the fact that it is revolutionary in the way it is filmed rather than in the way it speaks; so disjointed is its way of storytelling (traveling back and forth between its fictional, central plot and the documentary footage until they completely merge) that it's hard to really grasp it. We're kept at an arm's length when we should be a mere inches away from its heartbeat. Still, it's easy to see just how much Haskell Wexler, a cinematographer turned writer/director for "Medium Cool", influenced films for the next decade or so. His rambling, often ad-libbed conversational style is reminiscent of Altman and Cassavetes, and his personal way of putting fictional characters in a very plausible (in this case, real) situation distinctly reminds of Ashby. Forster, an everyman, matches Wexler's true-to-life directorial style with noticeable ease. But most of the film is merely remarkably risky, never quite making a permanent stamp in our cinematic minds. It's a radical piece of work to be sure - just don't expect any other sort of reaction besides appreciation.

J K (es) wrote: I saw all of these "Road to..." movies with Bing Crosby and Bob Hope. They're delightful for the elderly and fun to watch if you're feeling nostalgic or just like old,old-school vaudeville-type movies. Same plot, same idea. Music, dancing and silly jokes that most people would find boring.

Scott W (us) wrote: Tremendously well acted and exciting propaganda piece with some really effective underwater effects.

William F (nl) wrote: All because of Adam Sandler....... Geez

Zahra H (ag) wrote: Beautifully shot and acted, the film raises haunting questions on morality and retribution. It's difficult to view the protagonist as a murderer, even in his weakest and most vulnerable moments.

Greg W (it) wrote: arrrrr-just OK matie

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