A writer returns to his hometown where he faces the childhood nemesis whose life he ultimately ruined, only the bully wants to relive their painful past by torturing him once again. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
A writer returns to his hometown where he faces the childhood nemesis whose life he ultimately ruined, only the bully wants to relive their painful past by torturing him once again.
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Big Bully torrent reviews
Chris A (us) wrote: Terrible. End of story. Bad acting, bad jokes, bad action.
kate w (au) wrote: Ugh. so long and predictable
Jacob G (br) wrote: Cast strong enough to make me interested.
Greg T (br) wrote: In typical French fashion, it's about sex, but it's also about aging, about lust and love, and about the absolute independence of the human soul. Also, it's got quite a lot of naughtiness in it for the less intellectually-inclined.
Tristan P (au) wrote: Sssssss is one of a dozen or so horror films that scared the hell out of me when I saw them around the age of 10-12. Many of these films (such as Superstition and Let's Scare Jessica to Death, to cite two recent examples) have sorely disapointed me when I saw them again as an adult. (In fact, only Lemora: A Child's Tale of the Supernatural remains as effective to me today as it did back then; I consider it the scariest film I have ever seen.) Sssssss was a special case, because it scared me so profoundly and so thoroughly that I literally couldn't sleep for two nights. For years afterward the sight of a python or a large cobra reminded me of this film. So I was somewhat reluctant to see it again, for two reasons: 1) It was so burnt into my psyche as a terrifying movie-watching experience that a part of me didn't want it to fall victim to the same fate as Jessica and Superstition... I did not want to see it again on the chance that it wouldn't live up to my memories. And 2), paradoxically, a part of me was afraid it WOULD be just as disturbing to me as an adult as it was as a child. Well, I finally broke down and watched it again. Damn. It sucks. I can certainly see how my 12 year old self was traumatized by it, but at 26, it was ludicrous. Although I admit I did squirm a tad at the sight of a man being swallowed whole by a python, I think it was more a case of remembering how deeply the film unsettled me back then than being scared by it now. Interestingly, while I was really unhappy with how films like Superstition and Jessica didn't live up to my memories, I felt I had won some kind of victory over Sssssss... Like I had finally triumphed over a long feared enemy. What a dork I am.
Brett H (br) wrote: Sexy, funny, and lively with spirit, Gentlemen Prefer Blondes is my first experience with a Marilyn Monroe film and needless to say.....I can see why everyone liked her! Her effortless sex-appeal envelops the screen and it almost doesn't matter whether she's a good actress or not; her charm is all she needs. The story follows two singers aboard a cruise to Paris and due to Monroe's flamboyant and promiscuous personality, her suspicious husband has hired a private detective to make sure she stays in line and isn't just marrying him for his money. The plot is paper thin and really only acts as the setup for the lavish musical numbers, but the movie is pure entertainment and so it can be forgiven. The character, Monroe plays is 100% materialistic which she makes crystal-clear in her iconic, "Diamonds are a Girl's Best Friend" number and thus the character we identify with is her best friend, Dorothy, played with sly, grace by Jane Russell! In an ironic twist of fate, she begins to fall in love with the private detective which naturally complicates things with hilarious results. There's not much to say about this one, but it is a highly enjoyable musical with two very good-looking stars, some great moments of comedy, and a timeless feel due to the talents of Howard Hawks behind the camera.
Jacky L (ru) wrote: another 'good triumphs over evil' one from the black and white days. this one was so-so, i prefer the wicked funny ones but gary cooper was a charming longfellow indeed.
Jurica B (ru) wrote: This early Lumet movie is governed by the powerful Rod Steiger performance who plays an Auschwitz survivor no longer capable of feeling any real emotions and passion. "One day I discovered that I'd acquired a most excrutiating malady -loneliness. I found out that loneliness is the normal state of affairs. For most people" -says Miss Birchfield at one point which gravely aggravates Mr.Nazerman. "How touchingly naive you are. Oh! You have discovered loneliness! Let me tell you my dear sociologist, there is a world different than yours, much different and the people in it are of another species.!" piercingly retorts Nazerman. He's become a walking dead, money is the only value he acknowledges and all he asks and wants is peace and quiet. The problem is that people around him won't let him and hence the trauma of the past resurfaces. Some of Lumet's quick cuts become weary on the eye and the increasingly heavy subject and bitterness of the main character eventually take their toll on the viewer. Quincy Jones's music was also not the most appropriate choice which is most evident in the ending. It's interesting to note that the now famous "Soul Bossa Nova" can be heard in one of the scenes.