Beware! The Blob

Beware! The Blob

A technician brings a frozen specimen of the original Blob back from the North Pole. When his wife accidentally defrosts the thing, it terrorizes the populace, including the local hippies, kittens, and bowlers.

When a technician brings home a frozen specimen of mysterious substance from the North Pole, his wife accidentially defrosts it, releasing "the Blob". From that moment, "the Blob" starts eating everything it meets and terrorizing local people. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Beware! The Blob torrent reviews

Olatunde A (ca) wrote: Very entertaining and raw

Samantha S (fr) wrote: Very few good movies have song titles in the name.

Walker P (au) wrote: loved it, it really is a great film

Edith N (br) wrote: Charming but Too Full Honestly, this makes that one quip Denzel Washington made in that Spike Lee heist movie even more irritating. For those who do not remember or, blessedly, have not seen it, Denzel Washington makes a throwaway reference to how a Sikh man probably doesn't have any trouble getting a cab. It's the kind of casual racism which I find can pepper Spike Lee movies, and if you called him on it, he probably wouldn't think it was racist at all. But Denzel Washington ought to know better, and the line was apparently an ad lib that Lee kept in the movie because it made him laugh so hard. After having been, in his relatively early years as an actor, in a movie about how even casual racism can do serious damage to people, Denzel Washington doesn't have any excuse. Admittedly, the movie gets a bit weighed down in what Idi Amin did to Asians in Uganda, which was hardly casual. Still. These are the kinds of thoughts I have when watching movies. When Mina (Sarita Choudhury) was a child (and played by Sahira Nair), she lived in Uganda, where she and her parents had been born. But they were of Indian decent, and Idi Amin kicked the Asians--brought to Africa to build railroads--out of Uganda, and they are forced to leave. They, like apparently quite a lot of other Africans of Indian descent, ended up in Mississippi, working in the hospitality industry. Specifically, working at and owning hotels. Mina's mother, Kinnu (Sharmila Tagor), is content if not happy. Her father, Jay (Roshan Seth), is constantly trying to get the Ugandan government to hear his lawsuit about his confiscated property. One day, Mina gets into an accident and hits the van of Demetrius Williams (Washington). Later that night, Harry Patel (Ashok Lath), her mother's choice of suitor, takes her to the only nightclub open in Greenville, a black club. She meets Demetrius again, and they hit it off. And then fall in love. The fact that she is Indian and he is black is a bit of a problem. The problem is that we are not left to delight in the burgeoning romance between Mina and Demetrius or to despair in their societies' disapprovals. The story dwells quite a lot on Jay's battle with the Ugandan government. It's true that it is also a worthy story; many parallels are drawn between his family's experiences and the experiences of the blacks in the United States, and they're not entirely unjustified. And, yes, it's some of the catalyst as to why Mina makes the decision she ultimately does; she remembers little of Uganda, and little of it is positive. So it is somewhat relevant. But the two stories are both important enough to be told without the baggage of the other, so there's that as well. I want to know more about the Asians of Uganda and what has happened to them since the Amin administration, but I want more stories of unconventional relationships. It kind of feels as though filmmaker Mira Nair was determined that all her research was going to be used in a single film. The observation is made in the movie that all non-white people in Mississippi must stick together until such point as there's a problem between members of separate communities. Of course, the movie starts with a conflict; Mina does, when you get right down to it, hit Demetrius's truck with her car. But he's such a nice, likable guy that he isn't even planning to sue, though he has a perfect right to. And that's fine, until such point as he's planning to date an Indian girl. Or, you know, take her to a motel in Biloxi overnight. There are reasons for the insular natures of the two communities; after all, both have been a minority that cannot rely on the majority to protect their rights. While the American blacks haven't been oppressed by people of Indian descent, Mina and her family lost everything to people who looked an awful lot like Denzel Washington, and that's the kind of thing that will stick. We don't think much about conflicts between varying minority groups. I mean, even in [i]West Side Story[/i], the Jets are white. But I grew up in a place without an ethnic majority much at all. Black gangs and Hispanic gangs have pretty serious rivalries. And neither of them get on much with gangs of various Asian immigrant groups. Walking in certain neighbourhoods certainly isn't safe if your skin is the wrong colour, probably especially if it's white. It's worth noting that the white characters in this movie basically don't matter. When Mina hits Demetrius's truck, she pushes it into that of a white man who automatically assumes the accident is Demetrius's fault, possibly but not definitely because he's black. When Demetrius goes to see Mina at work, a white man is trying to rent a room by the hour for use with what is obviously a prostitute. And when Mina and Demetrius are having trouble, let's say, in their hotel room, the cop is white. But that's it, because the relationship either group has with white people isn't important. At least not to this story.

Kevin T (us) wrote: A hidden gem from the 80s. Jeff Bridges as an alcoholic cop investigating the murder of a hooker and the motives behind it. Drive inspired me to seek this out for the LA neon-noir feel. Plus, it features a young Andy Garcia with very bad teeth.

Ethan P (it) wrote: Ben: Did you hear about Lucas? It's suicide!Rena: What do you mean?Ben: He's gone out for the football team!A very good movie. I loved it a lot. It was interesting to see Charlie Sheen before all the drugs and douchyness

Dj N (br) wrote: Dr. Strange has always been one of Marvel's most underutilized and underappreciated characters.

Allan C (mx) wrote: William Castle cheapie horror film is okay story about a count who's face beocmes frozen in a ghastly smile after robbing his father's grade for a winning lottery ticket. He then wears a creep mask to cover his horrifying face. The film mostly takes place years later as the count seeks to have his face fixed surgically. It's all very silly and features weird torture chamber antics. "Hostle" or "Saw" it is not, but those did look like real leeches being applied to one hapless victem. But the best part of the film was Castle's gimick, the "Punishment Poll," where the audience voted to pardon or punish the title character. The funny part is that Castle only filmed the punishment ending of the film, knowing that audiences would never pardon the evil character.

Bill T (mx) wrote: Good, but slightly heavy handed story about a family headed by a slightly maddening Dad. William Powell is fine I suppose, and Irene Dunne is too, but the film is awashed in all sorts of religious righteousness that somehow is just strange. It does have a few subplots I suppose (mainly involving Elizabeth Taylor) but it comes back to the "Woe to the people who haven't been bap-TIZED"), and soon becomes monotonous.

Chris M (br) wrote: It's no "Murder on the Orient Express."

Michael F (ru) wrote: "Did I ever tell you my favorite color was blue?"

Peter W (kr) wrote: Awesome! Best Die Hard movie yet

Rory B (ag) wrote: It's an attempted homage to old video games, it's trying to follow the same path as what Wreck-It Ralph did, but it's shitty execution leads it to being an awkwardly paced and unfunny film.

Laura G (mx) wrote: I am an Adrien Brody fan and he does not disappoint in this noir thriller. Campbell Scott turns in an amazingly chilling performance - worth watching just for that!