Beef II

Beef II

Beef II (released on DVD in August 2004) is a sequel to the 2003 documentary Beef, which continued to document the history of rivalries in hip-hop and rap music. Like its prequel, the film was executive produced by Quincy Jones III (QD3), written by Peter Alton and Peter Spirer (who also directed), and was this time narrated by actor Keith David.

BEEF 2 exposes the business of hip hop battles. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Beef II torrent reviews

Michael M (kr) wrote: Possibly the most violent action film (or film period) I've ever seen, but it delivers the comedy and satire.

Sharon B (nl) wrote: Such a gorgeous looking animation. Really interesting way to make a documentary, keeps your focus.

Ricardo M (gb) wrote: Econmico nos dilogos, expressivo nas situaes cmicas. Falta um pouco de dinamismo montagem, mas tem o tpico argumento que poderia dar origem a um promissor remake hollywoodiano.

Pablo M (br) wrote: Amazing movie.... Great performance from both Keaton and Carter....

John P (ag) wrote: Nice inspirational movie.

Martyn M (ca) wrote: America slapping one of it's homegrown heroes on the back, and itself too for that matter. The rosy-tinted auto-biographical account of the small farm boy orphan ovrrcoming considerable prejudices to seize his moment to acheive. Initially rejected by the forces, he rises to command a company of Uncle Sam's finest. What every American should aspire to be. Unfailing courage in the face of the enemy. Almost paying the ultimate sacrifice, as most of his buddies did, before being wounded enough to be sent home. Achieving the accolade of the most decorated man in US history. Despite it's feel of pretentious optimism, exampled by the jokes and smiles during the appaling Italian winter weather that struck the camapign in 1944, it is a terrific film.

Kevin B (de) wrote: Combine a cast full of legendary actors with a great script and a great director and this is what you will come up with.

Oliver E (mx) wrote: For me, I walked away from this film with the same raw emotion that I walked away from Robert Bresson's Au Hasard Balthazar with. Both films deal with abuse in one form or another. In Balthazar, the donkey is the central character that is undergoing the predominant amount of abuse throughout the film but the side character, Marie, is physically and emotionally abused in certain scenes in the film as well. In Umberto, Umberto himself is the central character who receives unsympathetic abuse from his landlady, society, certain friends, even the government. Umberto's dog, Flike, also undergoes abuse from society and, to a certain extent, Umberto, even though he doesn't mean to. Both films deal with different themes but both speak volumes about the concept of innocence in humans as it is in animals. Do humans abuse animals as they abuse each other? Do they feel more sympathy toward one more so than the other? Of course both these films deal with many other themes and political/social statements, but this is simply what I walked away with.

Andrew O (au) wrote: The last 15 minutes are musicless, fixated on the dread and hopelessness of the character's situation. They are terrifying and heart-wrenching. If only the rest of the movie was like it without blaring music and unfortunate directorial choices.The book is one of my favorites of all time, and if I eventually remake it as a famous director, I would want to leave the ending unscathed.

ClaRita C (ru) wrote: Not really sure if the vampire really liked the kid or just used another weak kid who now owes her his life. I guess he could use any kind of friend he gets, even a vampire. There was some cheap suspense here and there, but overall creepy.