Billy Madison is the 27 year-old son of Bryan Madison, a very rich man who has made his living in the hotel industry. Billy stands to inherit his father's empire but only if he can make it through all 12 grades, 2 weeks per grade, to prove that he has what it takes to run the family business.
In order to inherit his fed up father's hotel empire, an immature and lazy man must repeat grades 1-12 all over again. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Billy Madison torrent reviews
(jp) wrote: Romanian movie, Tuesday after Christmas, told the story of a love triangle, of a married man named Paul who,had to make a tough decision after Christmas. I really loved this movie for its realism. The actors gave great performances showing just how it was supposed to be. Everything felt real,, the arguing, the fights, the conversations, the situations it all flowed so naturally. There was no moral judgment made about the situation or about the decision.The whole story was around these three characters and their close family during the holiday routine. A difficult desicion was crossing the mind and soul of a man who must chose between the stability of his wife and the intensity of his feelings for his lover. If the truth shall set him free it will be at a high cost and nobody will be happy the day after Christmas. Honesty of love came with a price, and there was no such thing as fair game in triangle relations.
(us) wrote: A must-see for TMBG fans. Non-fans *might* be persuaded to love them, but the movie will probably be boring unless you already like them.
(gb) wrote: WHO MAKES THESE FILMS & WHY???
(gb) wrote: If you've been with my journal for some time now then you most likely know of my affinity for the living dead. Over the past decade zombies have become cool once again, and this has opened the flood gates to a slew of new zombie films. While many of these films were awesome ones, many of them just didn't have it in them to make for a good zombie experience. Along comes a film like Ryan Thompson's Zombie Apocalypse, which reportedly was made on a shoe-string budget of $5000. While many big budget zombie opuses fail at their attempts, this low-budgeter uses its limitations in its favor and makes of a pretty solid film. Zombie Apocalypse starts off with two college friends, Mark (Michael Empson) and Tom (Michael Harthen), about to hit the bar for some drinking. But along the way they come across a stumbling man in the middle of the road, who turns out to be a zombie. Teamed up with video store clerk Raven (Kelly Knoll) and the mysterious Miller (Kenny James), a machete wielding man who knows information about the zombie outbreak, this group tries to do everything they can to survive the... well, zombie apocalypse. Like I said, Zombie Apocalypse is a very low-budget film and it shows. I assume that the actors in this film haven't had much experience prior to this film, so don't expect to be blown away by the performances. The special effects and make-up aren't completely convincing, but I'll give the film some credit for managing to create some adequate effects for the film. But despite the obvious flaws of the film, Zombie Apocalypse works because it follows what I consider to be the cardinal rule of a good zombie film. And what is that rule? Well, make the film about the humans and not the zombies. The screenplay, written by Adam Goron, Kenny James and Ryan Thompson, contains a rather compelling story because it makes its characters interesting and with more depth than standard zombie flick characters. Instead of having a series of throwaway characters, the film has a nice small group of people, all of which have dynamic histories to themselves that really brings the film together. While the zombie mayhem was fun to watch, I enjoyed the scenes of the human characters interacting with each other more. Something that is missing from a lot of zombie films these days. I'm sure that the limitations that this film displays will throw some audiences off, and I wish that wasn't so. Zombie Apocalypse is filled with the passion and admiration for great zombie film-making, and I feel it shows on screen. Ryan Thompson has made a film that may appear to be amateur, but I would rank it among some of the stronger horror films I've seen in recent years.