Bill and Coo

Bill and Coo

The feathered residents of Chirpendale are terrorized by an evil black crow by the name of "The Black Menace". But to the citizen's rescue comes a brave young taxi puller named Bill! In other words, every single role in this film is played by birds. Actual birds.

The feathered residents of Chirpendale are terrorized by an evil black crow by the name of "The Black Menace". But to the citizen's rescue comes a brave young taxi puller named Bill! . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Bill and Coo torrent reviews

Barbara H (ru) wrote: Did not like this one. Got there late and thought I might have missed something that would have helped me like it, but according to others who saw the whole thing, I didn't miss a thing.

Kamal H (ca) wrote: Transparent in both its humor and sentiment.

Martin I (ru) wrote: Not spectacular in any sense, but still very pleasant and thoughtful view on adulthood.

Alifiya M (es) wrote: a very good movie abt love nd frndship

David A (ru) wrote: Director Gary Marshall has come a long way. The man who brought us Happy Days and Laverne & Shirley made the transition from television to the big screen with such romantic comedies and tear jerkers as Overboard, Beaches and Pretty Woman. Marshall?s latest work from Hollywood is a far cry from any of his previous projects, to say the least. Exit to Eden, based on the novel by Ann Rice, is a comic tale of Colin (Paul Mercurio), a freelance photographer, and his vacation to the island of Eden, a sexual pleasure-den where patrons fulfill their wildest slave/master bedroom fantasies. Unbeknown to him, in his possession are photos of an international smuggler, Omar, who is hot on Colin?s trail to retrieve the photos. Also along for the ride are undercover L. A. police officers Sheila (Rosie O?Donnell) and Fred (Dan Aykroyd) trying to get to Colin before Omar does and hoping to catch Omar in the process. On the island, we meet Mistress Lisa (Dana Delaney) who finds herself falling in love with Colin, and is unsure of where such a relationship could go. Mercurio plays Colin with a nice balance between being the impish troublemaker and sexy romantic. Delaney makes as convincing a Dominatrix as Julie Andrews might, but as her character develops, the softer side of Lisa comes out, and Delaney handles this very deftly. Whereas Delaney and Mercurio provide the romance and passion of the film, O?Donnell and Aykroyd carry the comedy on their very capable shoulders. As the two undercover officers, (characters which are not present in the book,) we identify with them readily as fish out water in the middle of sexual abandon. O?Donnell play her standard sarcastic New York loud mouth, while Aykroyd gives a particularly good performance as her nervous and uncomfortable counterpart. Also notable is supermodel Iman as Nina, Omar?s sidekick, whose performance certainly would make Grace Jones proud. Even though the film?s plot is pretty sterotypical, it is when the plot slows to expound on its characters that the film is its strongest. One particular scene involving Delaney spanking Mercurio until he breaks down and admits his enjoyment of being spanked is quite successful in being both interesting and arousing at the same time. The story has a nice build up to the film?s end, but fizzles out in its epilogue in which every character conveniently finds love or some form of hopeful romance. Marshall?s direction, particularly of the sex scenes, is quite good. He still has yet to refine his skills of pacing a plotline, but each individual scene is handled well for both its comic and sexual intentions. A disappointment of the film is, in typical Hollywood fashion, bare breasts abound, and male nudity is almost absent. Delaney?s abundance of nude scenes is surprising and admirable, and Marshall even possessed the wisdom to capitalize on Mercurio?s bare butt as often as possible. It is never said, but it is clear that Eden is strictly a heterosexual hideaway. But in any case, it?s portrayal of the slave/master sexual relationships is actually positive. We may laugh at O?Donnell and Aykroyd trying to make sense of it all, and may even chortle at Eden?s theme park atmosphere, but we never are made to laugh at the island patrons themselves - a small, and possibly important step for Hollywood. Indeed, one could deem Exit to Eden as the poor man?s Philadelphia for the S & M community. [from The Watermark, 1994.10.17] POST-THOUGHTS 2009-11-19: Wow, I was still inexperienced as a critic and couldn't see this film for the piece of crap it was. Rosie O'Donnell build her fame by dissing this film, and she's right. See it for Mercurio's butt, but GWEH I'm embarrassed that I wrote such a good review. Hindsight is 20/20, no?

Conrad T (kr) wrote: 1/2 a star. Unfortunately that's the lowest rating that can be given. I am not looking for the finest details but at least the Indians during the Vikings ages should not be that glamorous. They all looked like using Revlon or Max Factor at least for sure.

Scott K (jp) wrote: Finally got around to seeing this. Completely met my expectations - brilliant. Now my favourite Sellars film along with Dr. Strangelove.

Andrew H (it) wrote: Baaah! Dull. Very little of the inventiveness and insanity which makes Bava great. Even the strange faced little girl was underused...

apollo r (ru) wrote: Vincent Price as a madman? Brilliant!!! And this may sound lame, but this movie is the title of Ozzy Osbourne's first solo album after booted out of Black Sabbath, with the greatest guitarist ever in my books; the late talented Randy Rhoads.

James B (us) wrote: Im not sure why people hated this installment. It was pretty decent!

Luke T (br) wrote: Amazing. Watch it. You wont regret it.

Jacob D (ca) wrote: Not the best movie, it's actually pretty pretentious but once you get the flow of things it's pretty good.