Beau Brummell

Beau Brummell

Lavishly told story of George Bryan Brummel, a commoner born in the era of Napoleon who uses wit, brilliance and sartorial flair to align himself with the future King George IV. Lush settings in authentic locations and Taylor in Regency …

In 19th century England, captain George Brummell is an upper-class dandy. He has to leave the army after having insulted the crown prince. This gives him the opportunity to start a smear ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Beau Brummell torrent reviews

Phillip D (kr) wrote: In a world of cloyingly long coming of age films such as the criminally overhyped and ultra angst-y Boyhood, Morris From America stands out as comparably light and easy fare that effectively delivers thoughtful tones in a brisk 90 minute narrative that avoids sinking itself on the type of grandstanding that halted Boyhood in its tracks. Christmas is a great find here, playing a sort of Kevin McAllister meets August Rush type character who brings a real gravity to each scene. When Morris falls, we fall too and that's what makes this young actor someone to watch. Craig Robinson has had a sad career thus far, serving as the African American comedy sidekick in nearly every film so far (most of which have been rotten). Not only is it good to see him get a leading role but it's also nice to see him dial back the raunchy humor and settle into something more serious. He does a good job here, playing a struggling parent well. I hope to see him in more films like this and less of Rogen's trash heap. Overall, Morris From America is a unique, touching and well crafted coming of age tale that subverts many of the genre expectations and delivers both African American lead roles and a fantastic hip-hop based soundtrack. I'll take whatever Hartigan is serving next.

James O (it) wrote: lame ass syfy movie i want those 90 min back boooo

FilmGrinder S (kr) wrote: 92% Viva la France!

Robert H (ru) wrote: One might expect more from the offspring of a master such as George A. Romero, but his son Cameron seems to have more in common with his father's newer films rather than his classics. Treading on such familiar ground, this Texas Chainsaw Masscre clone is predictable, and unoriginal with low production values. There is some creativity to be found in the picture but Cameron doesn't have the skills required to make it work. Add in bad costumes, hair and dialogue that make this "period" piece seem like a modern day kill fest and you get a film that has nothing more than a family name and some decent gore. Rent it if you must do anything but I wouldn't recommend it to anyone.

Bobby L (us) wrote: Decent special effects, all things considered, cannot and did not save this film from (mostly) awful acting, bland directing, and one of the dumbest scripts I've witnessed in quite sometime (and that's just not hyperbole, its really that dumb.Cowriters/ directors Richard and Fran Clabaugh really do have their hearts in the right place- trying to merge genres in unexpected ways, and make a solid action film with a good pace at the same time- unfortunately though they have no sense of style. As directors, they don't take any chances, making for an extremely bland movie.When it comes to getting decent performances, they're even worse. Aside from a passably and at times, fun, performance from our young hero, Luke Eberl, no one else is all that convincing. Most of the actors/ actresses give monotone deliveries and they can't really handle the action either.The action is, at times, ok, when the special effects are doing lots of it. But when it's mostly, or just the humans, it's worse than a fat Steven Segal, with absolutely no one being able to believably throw a punch, kick, or shoot a gun.

Will C (us) wrote: I've got to agree with my friends: Contour really is the best independent martial arts movie out there. By action standards this blows Hollywood films out of the water, but despite that I kind of wished there was more of a story to it. The last half-hour or more is really one big fight scene. Still, it's good. Very good.

Maii E (ca) wrote: Cinematography is beautiful!

M Lucy N (mx) wrote: i watched this wit my lil cuzin when i wuz babysittin

Sofia (mx) wrote: A really good heist movie with a well delveloped comic nerve. Especially Wenham as the twitchy eternal looser Johnny Spits is magnificent.

Donna A (ag) wrote: [font=Comic Sans MS][size=4]This wasn't a good movie. It was cheaply made. And the acting was campy. When I saw that it didn't get very good reviews, I still gave it a try. I will have to agree with the rest. Live and learn.[/size][/font][font=Comic Sans MS][size=4]Donna A.[/size][/font]

G R (gb) wrote: This is movie swerves like an out-of-control car... but it still has a little bit of a plot, so I will keep it at 6.

Ali K (ru) wrote: watch this. for all it is that didn't even need to be. for every generous grind of artistry it adds to the - as far as I'm concerned - rarely good but VERY old, tried and tired tale of "melodrama". and for all the guts it must have taken the minds who conceived it to break so many of the cliches that EVEN most MODERN melodramas hold holy, back in the Jurassic period of film making.after all, nothing's more intriguing than smashing stereotypes, IF done well. and HOW well done do you think a movie should be to get your brain thinking while your weeping your heart out?

007 W (ca) wrote: Oz the great and powerful is pretty good, Sam rami elivated the movie and made it much better even though his casting choices were pretty bad

Kenneth L (nl) wrote: This isn't quite the perfect movie that Citizen Kane is, but then not every movie can be. It's still a dazzling, fascinating, and completely unpredictable movie evidently made by a true genius. It's a film noir, sorta, but not like any other noir I've ever seen. The story follows a young sailor (Orson Welles himself, doing a funny stage Irish accent) who is hired to work on the yacht of a very weird married couple: the seductive and mysterious Elsa (Rita Hayworth) and her husband (Everett Sloane), a wealthy, crippled lawyer. I don't want to give away any more than that, but suffice to say the movie took a bunch of twists and turns I didn't anticipate. The performances are excellent, and there's a bizarre romantic sequence in an aquarium. The house-of-mirrors sequence at the end is amazing. Welles's direction is often expressionistic, finding ways to render familiar things bizarre and uncanny. There was no one quite like Orson Welles, and it's a shame he had such a consistently difficult career. At least we can appreciate him now.

Nancy D (it) wrote: What's NOT to love?!? If you can't love Doug the Dog, you need a heart transplant. It may be Disney/Pixar, but the story has surprising depth. Have the Kleenex handy for the tears at both ends of the emotional spectrum.

Richard S (de) wrote: Despite having no interest in the sport myself, I thought this was a very decent film following the rise and fall of someone who was regarded as a legend in the sport until he fell from grace. Ben Foster was spot on in the lead role and the guy must have been through some hardcore training to ride the bike the way he does on screen. Chris O' Dowd was also on top form as the determined journalist who always suspected there was something dodgy about Lance Armstrong's sudden increase in ability, despite all of those around him dismissing him as a hack looking for a sensational story where there was none. Worth seeing whether you have an interest in the sport or not, especially for the passive aggressive manipulations of Armstrong of all of those around him.