Be Cool

Be Cool

Disenchanted with the movie industry, Chili Palmer tries the music industry, meeting and romancing a widow of a music exec on the way.

Chili is looking for new horizons and thinks he may have found his niche when his close friend, a fellow mobster who runs an independent record label, is murdered by Russian gangsters. Chili takes over the company, and begins the poor friend's girlfriend. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Be Cool torrent reviews

stuart s (nl) wrote: It was very good. It was not great. The negatives were simple: the writing. It looked fine ,it was shot and edited well. The acting was very good. The breaking points were the story arc and the dialogue. The hero's mother was whipsawed with both great and bad lines. Whe nshe said "I feel nothing, I am empty inside" or something like that, I was appalled. That was REALLY BAD. But her completing puzzles as a way to kill time before the end was brilliant. The acting was one of the better points of te film. But the writing was very weak.

Peter N (mx) wrote: A very sweet, and frankly much needed, biodoc of the musician Arthur Russell. Given the fact that very little archival footage of Russell exists, the filmmakers use what was available to great effect, and otherwise rely on the strength of personal accounts of Russell (by friends, colleagues, parents, lover), and more than a few times simply allow the music to speak for itself. Well done.

Ole J (it) wrote: OMG, this could just as well have been a lot of lame dialog for a porn flick, but then again this has mixed in shock effects and blood scenes. The only good thing is the big breasted chicks that jumps around whilest making a commercial for ice cream :)

Marvin M (br) wrote: Hard to get into because of the slow pace, but after the whole ordeal of running away everything started to make sense. The characters acted their role perfectly and the ending was just magnificent.

Dallin H (kr) wrote: It's a realy good movie

Kaley M (it) wrote: This movie is really cute. The ending is a big surprise and no one sees it coming. To think back on the movie and to see how everything was set up just makes you shocked. Unfortunately the movie lacks intensity because the story line is slow and the acting is not so amazing.

Elgan D (ru) wrote: An initially creepy premise is not adequately built upon leaving a very unsatisfying ending

Eric R (ru) wrote: This movie is great. The script is so terrible that its amazing. It has explosions, machetes, tons of bullets flying everywhere, and badass kung fu. The bad guy at the end had me laughing my ass off.. good stuff.

Sam K (ag) wrote: Of a slightly higher caliber than [i]Sword Of Vengeance[/i], [i]Baby Cart At The River Styx[/i] features even [i]more [/i]breastfeeding & flying limb action.

Sam M (ca) wrote: "Everybody's talkin' at me. I don't hear a word they sayin'". Jon Voight and Dustin Hoffman are forced into an unforgettable friendship, which we won't forget either.Rewatched, great idea and great movie.

Jenny M (kr) wrote: only saw the ending and it looked like it would have been a great movie.

jonathan c (gb) wrote: Couldn't he have dropped bigger seltzer bottles on the scummy ass arabs?

Jessie T (mx) wrote: The Food Inc. documentary directed by Robert Kenner shows the many problems in the food industry. The documentary displays the facts in a straight and simple manner. After seeing the film, it made me think twice about what I was buying at the supermarket. My family and I started shopping at Whole Foods and the Fresh Market because we are more conscious about the food we eat now. Last year I saw this film for the first time and it got me thinking about organic foods. The documentary talks about choosing organic over inorganic frequently. I also did an essay for school on whether you should choose organic or inorganic foods because the film got me interested in which one to buy. I thought this was a good documentary because it made me take action and it made me tell other people about it. The director achieved his aim which was to change the way you think about your food. What made the film affective was the use of actual footage of the chickens and cows. I think it's disgusting how the animals are being treated and slaughtered. The documentary was made years ago and there still aren't people changing the way they are being slaughtered or kept. Also, this documentary reminded me of the movie Supersize Me. Supersize Me is directed by Morgan Spurlock, it shows him eating McDonalds for a month and he documents his weight and health. There's one scene that reminded me of Food Inc., which was when he talked about how McDonald's chicken McNuggets are made. Kenner used the same animations as Spurlock and I think those kinds of visuals really hit home to the viewer. Overall, I thought this was a good documentary that informed the viewer on the issues in the food industry. I recommend this film to every person because I think everybody should know where there food comes from and how it's being made. We never think about where our food came from. This film will definitely change how you view food.

Malachi S (mx) wrote: This movie is violent, gory, and disturbing, but will always be a great horror movie to my collection. This movie is very thrilling and it brings a perfect amount of horror to satisfy an audience.

Parker M (ca) wrote: 3.5 Stars out of 4 What amazes me about John Ford's She Wore A Yellow Ribbon is how it places John Wayne in a role you'd think he would have played in 1959. The glorious year of Rio Bravo. He is Captain Nathan Brittles of the US Cavalry. He is tired, old, his moustache mean and thick, and he wants out. But the Cavalry is in his blood so it draws him back in. The film is a story of a man's last-memorable trip through the desolate but gorgeous valleys of Arizona. It's a collage of nostalgia for Brittles. She Wore A Yellow Ribbon was Ford's second film of his US Cavalry trilogy, preceded by Fort Apache and followed by Rio Grande a year later. The cinematography is accomplished masterfully by Winton Hoch (of which he won the Academy Award). Hoch worked with indefatigable pleasure, but he grew angry at Ford when he forced him to shoot a scene in a lightning storm. It put the crew in danger, but great cinema cannot be conceived without some absurd risks. Ford arranges the action to Hoch's avail. Placing conversations and chases in long shot, the film embraces the allure and character of the Monument Valley in the Navajo over just the human characters. Ford envisions this film as a recollection for Brittle; a last beautiful memory as he departs from his service. She Wore A Yellow Ribbon does not capture the Western romanticism of, say, Ford's superior The Searchers, nor does it capture the essence of the female characters enough. This is a Wayne story once again and his transformation from a man of rigidness to vulnerability. "Don't say sorry", he blares, "it's a sign of weakness." Classic Wayne line. The film is contained with glorious action sequences, shot with tremendous energy and urgency. The Apaches of course are the antagonists and it seems Westerns just never want to get to know anything about them. Up until 1990 that is. But the ending confrontation with the Apache tribe will amaze you; how Ford has the gumption and courage to avoid a violent pay off and conclude with the compassion of an American saint. And who could forget that leitmotif song "She Wore A Yellow Ribbon" based on a song called "All Around My Hat" and is still used today in the marches. Ford's film here, therefore, is an emblem of the cavalry and the joy it carried. While you watch the movie, be sure to notice the ubiquitous puppy dogs who wander through each scene aimlessly, but represent the little things that should never go unnoticed in cinema. The final moments are odd and out of place, but can be summarized properly as a "little bit of business." The important remnants of She Wore A Yellow Ribbon is to never say 'Goodbye': Goodbye is a word we don't use in the cavalry.