A day in the life of a barbershop on the south side of Chicago. Calvin, who inherited the struggling business from his deceased father, views the shop as nothing but a burden and waste of his time. After selling the shop to a local loan shark, Calvin slowly begins to see his father's vision and legacy and struggles with the notion that he just sold it out.

It talks about a day in the life of a barbershop on the south side of Chicago. Calvin, who inherited the struggling business from his deceased father. After selling the shop, Calvin slowly begins to see his father's vision and legacy. The barbershop is filled with people who... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Barbershop torrent reviews

Matthew A (jp) wrote: waiting for video though

Harris B (fr) wrote: underated, but that's my opinion.

Harry P (kr) wrote: Dogville might be the last film on earth you'd imagine deserves a sequel, but Lars Von Trier is insane enough to give it a try.

Alice S (kr) wrote: Clever twists and slick humor - not as satisfying upon second viewing though. Edward Burns is charmingly stoic.

Martin S (ru) wrote: Realistic and different.

Sudhir G (nl) wrote: great film makin brainbashin,,involved

Nolan L (au) wrote: That is very creepy...but kinda wanna see it.

Mike V (gb) wrote: just a fantastic movie. of you haven't seen the yet, you've made a terrible mistake.


Hector R (gb) wrote: Full on Force of Nature

Adam M (ag) wrote: Funny, clever and unforgettable classic romantic comedy.

Alan H (es) wrote: brings back memories when I was a kid.

Palo B (us) wrote: Excellent movie. Loving it even more because after spending several summers in Moscow, I started to love that city and this movie brings up memories and some kind of nostalgia for soviet era, even though I lived just very little in this period. Comparing it to spanish telenovelas or soap operas, guys, please, look at the production date!! The movie perfectly suits its purpose being a enjoyable and quality movie for masses. I say, absolute respect for the directors work, this movie was a healing after mostly violent or silly american crap that's on TV.

Edith N (us) wrote: Uneven, but No One Agrees What to Remove The problem, of course, with "something for everyone" stories is that most people then dislike at least part of it. All of them. I do not care for the segment with Walter Matthau, but someone over on IMDB says it's the best part. I was intrigued by the segment with Jane Fonda and Alan Alda, despite the fact that I just don't like Jane Fonda all that much, and someone else thought it should be taken out of the picture entirely. What's worse in this movie is that even some of the bits I initially liked are uneven in style and quality. The story with Bill Cosby and Richard Pryor got broader and broader until it was pure slapstick, and not even very good slapstick. I think only one of the stories comes close to holding up through the entire movie, and it's a near thing in places. Doubtless someone else out there hated it, though. So it goes. Four groups of people are checking into the Beverly Hills Hotel. Hannah Warren (Fonda) is there only for one night. She is meeting her husband, Billy (Alda), in the hopes of convincing their daughter, Jennie (Dana Plato), to go back to New York with her. Diana Barrie (Dame Maggie Smith) is also there for one night with her husband, Sidney Cochran (Sir Michael Caine). She is up for a Best Actress Oscar. Marvin Michaels (Matthau) is in town for his nephew's Bar Mitzvah; said brother, Harry (Herb Edelman), has ordered him a prostitute, Bunny (Denise Galik). But Marvin's wife, Millie (Elaine May), is due in town the next day. And finally, there are visiting doctors from Chicago. Chauncey (Richard Pryor) and Lola (Gloria Gifford) Gump and Willis (Bill Cosby) and Bettina (Sheila Frazier) Panama are taking a long-planned driving trip across the country, though nothing is quite following said plan. Then again, no one's plan is quite working out. I find Michael Caine's character particularly interesting. How exactly he and his wife met is left up in the air, given that he's an antique dealer. However, it is made plain that she knew long ago that he's bisexual, and that her problem with that is more to do with fidelity than anything else. You see, she'd really like it if he'd show some. I think she would have been just as angry if he were a womanizer. It's hardly an original idea to have an emotionally needy actress, and it certainly isn't doing good things to her marriage. She wants to be loved and admired. Indeed, Dame Maggie became the only person ever to win an Oscar for playing an Oscar nominee by doing such an outstanding job at the brittle, drunken Diana. (Beating Meryl Streep!) And her husband does love her, in his fashion--more than any woman he's ever loved. How much he's loved men doesn't enter into it, and they're happier that way. To give a bit of a spoiler here, the bit with the Michaels clan would have been a bit funnier if I hadn't been quite so sure that Bunny was actually dead. Yeah, I'm sure Marvin would have said something if he couldn't find a pulse, but still. She doesn't move or make noise. At all. And I'll admit I've never much dealt with anyone who had passed out, but it still felt off. A moan here or there. Something. Even then, I think it would have been the weakest of the four, but it wouldn't have actively made my flesh crawl. Which it did. It's true that the bits with Pryor and Cosby go from amusing bickering to tedious slapstick, but Matthau doesn't even start with amusing bickering. I'm not a big Neil Simon fan, and the Matthau sequence includes pretty much everything I dislike about his work. I can't help agreeing with Millie that what Marvin does is pretty low--and "I don't think it's that bad" only makes it worse. I was explaining to Graham a while ago why my family never went camping when I was a kid. (Short answer--would you want to go camping alone with three children under ten?) And Graham declared it was because there's nowhere to camp in California. This, of course, is ludicrous; [i]Yosemite[/i] is in California. But you get names like [i]California Suite[/i], even though the movie probably takes place exclusively in Los Angeles County. (I'm not a hundred percent certain where the first bit with the doctors takes place; there are a lot of interchanges like that in Southern California.) However, this is the part of California people think of, even though there are even several big cities hundreds of miles away. (San Francisco, for example, which is some three hundred fifty miles north.) And it's Beverly Hills, too, which is a tiny part of Los Angeles. There's no camping here, and there are Oscar nominees in the hotels. But we all know that's not really what most of the state looks like, right?

Tristan M (es) wrote: Leonardo and Hanks are both incredible actors who've starred in some of the best films ever, and it was only a matter of time before they would meet. Leo is the star here, and like Al Pacino and Robert de Niro in Heat, are against each other in a cat a mouse game to get rich or go to jail. Leo does have more screen time, and he stands out as being a great actor and filling all of the interesting roles he takes up on the spot to avoid capture or make some extra bucks. Hanks character is just as good, in a less seen but respected role where he hunts down Leo. The movie does jump around a little bit, and spoils Leo's capture from the get go, however the ending is still different than we could have expected anyways, so it all turns out ok. The script is good and convincing, and Christopher Walkin's appearance as Leo's proud but sad father is nice, and he does well also. It's a non stop movie throughout, there's always something to hold your attention, not with action, but a chase, or good dialogue, an funny scene, or whatever it is it's all interesting and intriguing. Overall it's a very good movie, well done in all categories, with a good plot and story, backed by great actors, good script, and filmed very well.

Dann M (fr) wrote: A true crime drama, Rob the Mob tells the unlikely story of how two naive small-time criminals ended up bringing down the New York Mafia. While following the criminal trial of John Gotti, ex-con Tommy Uva gets the idea to rob mafia social clubs, and in doing so he accidentally gets a listing of the entire Gambino crime family. Starring Michael Pitt, Nina Arianda, Andy Garcia, and Ray Romano, the film has a decent cast. But the writing is weak, particularly when it comes to the characters. And the storytelling isn't that great either, as it does a poor job at creating suspense. Despite the fascinating real-life events that Rob the Mob is based on, the film has trouble telling it in a compelling and interesting way.

Jenn M (ag) wrote: I've had shit luck with movies lately, and this was one of them. just horrifically painful to endure, story was nonsense and instead of feeling any kind of sympathy for a character, you're wishing they woukd just disappear in their lame props and not come back

Michael T (us) wrote: Director Lewis sinks to new lows with this low-budget gorefest. Atrocious.

Nicki M (nl) wrote: Can't actually believe I sat through this one. Pretty d grade. It did have a compelling kind of awfulness to it, though.