Bit by Bit
The story of J whose goal is to be world master at playing Nintendo. He struggles with his traditional Jewish family and non-Jewish girlfriend who demand that he grow up and get a job. Real problems arise when he awakes to discover that his right hand is missing.
- Stars:Sunil Munshi, Jan Malmsjö, Kjell Bergqvist, Bojan Westin, Eva Dahlman, Rebecka Englund, Jessica Zandén, Sid Rence, Kevin Qrunell, Kailey Litherland, Malin Morgan, Nils Moritz, Björn Granath, Tomas Norström, Staffan Westerberg,
- Director:Pontus Klänge, Jonathan Metzger,
- Writer:Jonathan Metzger, Jonas Raber
The story of J whose goal is to be world master at playing Nintendo. He struggles with his traditional Jewish family and non-Jewish girlfriend who demand that he grow up and get a job. Real... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Bit by Bit torrent reviews
(it) wrote: Only Jarmusch could provide such an interesting new take on such an overdone genre.
(de) wrote: This is one of my all-time favorite feel good movies! The score and setting alone make it amazing!
(ag) wrote: A very pretentious movie concept (dialog-fueled romance) is executed in the least pretentious way.
(fr) wrote: nice! even the actings are so old. anyway, the film is old as well. hehe
(es) wrote: I just recently learned this movie was gay themed. I remember there being some controversy over it back when it came out, but since I never saw it I didn't know what it was. The story revolves around how a young girl's life is changed by her relationship with Billy Joe. Glynnis O'Connor is cute and plucky as the main character and Robby Benson has a sly sexuality to him that makes this movie interesting. It succeeds in depicting, albeit in an awkward way, how being gay in Tennessee, in the mid 50s, was a secret and shameful thing.
(br) wrote: Now this is what I'm talking about! What a terrific adventure! Lots of action and every character has something we want to discover about them. Also, steamboat fights... awesome!
(fr) wrote: Nothing much to say but meh
(br) wrote: Deliverance Review and Analysis"Deliverance" is a 1972 film that was directed by John Boorman and written by James Dickey based on his novel. The movie tells the story of four city slickers from Atlanta taking a canoe trip on a river in the backwoods of Georgia before the lush landscape is ruined by a dam project. During the trip they are forced to confront the treacherous nature of the backwoods as well as battle against two violent mountain men in order to escape their increasingly perilous situation. In looking on this film it is hard to believe that it actually came out 44 years ago. The reason is that the cinematography and directing of this movie is gorgeous. The main reason for this is that the movie is directed a lot like a documentary with it containing little music for most of the movie and the way in which John Boorman frames many of his shots and edits. This style of directing makes the movie feel visceral and helped me feel like I was watching something that actually happened. This feeling is further helped with it being shot on location and the four leads rapid river scenes being actually performed. On top of that, every actor in this movie is completely believable in their role. Burt Reynold's macho attitude fits perfectly within the role but the real performance comes from Jon Voight who slowly evolves from a timid city slicker, into someone who slowly embraces the primitive nature in the way that Reynold's character had already done. This is also one of the few movies where I would say that the violence is actually realistic. When Roger Ebert reviewed this film years ago he claimed that the film "was a fantasy of violence rather than a realistic consideration of it" this likely came about by his interpretation that Dickey was trying to "[tell] us something about the nature of man, and particularly civilized man's ability to survive primitive challenges." While that argument could certainly be made, I have a hard time believing that that was the film's primary objective. In the context of the movie I believe it is about the line between the violence of civilization and the violence of nature and how it may be more blurry than it first appears. This is reflective in the violent actions of the film since many of them are committed with the use of primitive tools. The only type of homicidal violence that may have not been committed by the bow and arrow is during the death of Drew who may or may not have been shot. Drew's death is a symbol of the blurred lines between a violence of civilization and the violence of nature since in that case how he died was completely unclear. If it was by the gun the fault would be civilization, if not then it was nature that killed him. Bobby's rape scene furthers the point since he is told by his captors to "squeal like a pig" in order to blur the lines of Bobby being a man and Bobby being a helpless animal. The point is furthered by the rape itself which on the one hand is violence committed by men that can be seen as an hideously intimate action but at the same time is the use of something that is only natural as a weapon. There are further examples of this throughout the movie which I believe continues to help elevate this movie beyond the simple machismo-style fantasy violence that Roger Ebert perceives. Instead, the violence is used to paint a portrait of how civilized violence and natural violence is more blurred than most people think therefore disproving his point that it is not a realistic consideration of it. Overall I would say that "Deliverance" is a movie that I would highly recommend to film buffs like myself. It is a movie that truly came out ahead of its time and it reminds me heavily of what modern movies are like today. The story is fantastic and contains several layers and themes beyond the primary one that I explained. The directing and acting is phenomenal and the scenery is just plain gorgeous. I give this film a 5 out of 5 rating but I wouldn't recommend it to people who get easily queasy.
(es) wrote: interesting movie, actually it's was pretty good.
(br) wrote: it's cool it's my favorite movie