Black Holes: The Other Side of Infinity

Black Holes: The Other Side of Infinity

A presentation of the facts and theory surrounding the astronomical phenomenon of "black holes", using the latest in computer-generated imagery. Theories regarding their origin are presented, along with speculation about what lies with and beyond them.

A visualization and general introduction to the phenomenon of "black holes", including speculation on their origin and contents. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Black Holes: The Other Side of Infinity torrent reviews

Urmi C (nl) wrote: touching movie, i actually cried in the end-middle part, it was so sad and that last thing "Too Be Continued" Is interesting, so this movies gets 9/10

Carrie M (it) wrote: I really wanted to like this this film, but what should have been emotionally significant or touching was just... sappy. Sparse action scenes were underwhelming, martial arts obviously not the focal point of the film. The one thing I really enjoyed were the bucolic scenes of the Chinese countryside. Stunning.

Tony M (fr) wrote: I've seen this film a few times and I've always enjoyed it. Bend It Like Beckham is a good British movie that's worth seeing. 4 stars.

Richard P (fr) wrote: Rory Calhoun is the baby jesus of westerns!

Ian H (ca) wrote: An unflinching portrait of the soul of a man.

JJ M (us) wrote: D-grade horror but the visual narrative for the time is vivid and very beautiful and very well rendered (pity the pig looks silly)

Arin D (es) wrote: Lithe, tanned bodies cavort on the beach and fall in and out of love. Eric Rohmer's weightless yet delectable effort dissects all it takes for a summer romance to be the most significant event in one's life. At least for that year. I so need to see his other works as well..

Bryan G (kr) wrote: The fourth film is the second best in the series because it's the most original of the sequels. The movie has a funny story and the plot is good and well written. The movie is worth seeing because the jokes are new and not recycled bits.

Ruben A (it) wrote: Seems like a pretty cool movie

Naomi G (es) wrote: MacMurray does justice to the characters pervading Cain's novels, justice that was partially obliterated by Garfield later on. In spite of Wilder's and Chandler'swriting, MacMurray rises above a very poor screenplay adaptation of Cain's novel to capture the essence of the noire genre. Wilder and Chandler might seem to be writers cut from different cloth but what they have in common, a tendency to dwell in schlock and awe, is what rips the fabric from the Cain storyline. You know, I partially take what I wrote about MacMurray back, on second thoughts he has a tendency to fall into the overwrought emotional mannerisms typifying movies of the '30's and '40's. Emotions run strong in Cain's novel, emotions of desperation not the outraged anger MacMurray exhibits at inappropriate moments. Stanwyck does a decent job in her role, her laid back style might have been the inspiration for the method acting school of thought. Stanwyck's acting style is also a function of the Hollywood star system as exhibited in Mae West and others, a laconic style meant to impress upon the viewer a persona of being sated and unapproachable. It works in the early parts of the film and Stanwyck makes the transition to the later, more desperate parts adequately.So is the movie worthwhile in spite of its different take from the novel? I would say so, it's one of the movies that helped found the whole noire genre. Eventually the genre would become relegated to B movie status without the stars and with scripts not based on novels and written specifically for the screen. in some ways the stars of the later, smaller scale noire films are more up to the task because their relative anonymity fits perfectly with the ordinary horror that is an essential element of the genre.

Joel G (ca) wrote: The film Gran Torino is the complete embodiment of a Drama. Clint Eastwood has done something that no one has done. Hell, I watched an 80-year-old Clint Eastwood, Dirty Harry, take a bubble bath and I didn't bat an eye. What he did was make a fictional tale about the current state of America from the point of view of a racist old war veteran. And who better to play a racist war hero none other than the Director and writer himself, the legend in his own right, Clint Eastwood. To myself, I just have to wonder how an 80-year-old man made this epic tale. He includes even his whole life and his story into this character up until the closing credits. He captures you with the raw truth of this world in a way that you could never imagine, through the eyes of a racist old man. So in a way he made a movie about the world through Clint Eastwood's eyes.The character this tale surrounds is Clint Eastwood's character, Walt Kowalski. However, it's not just Walt that embodies this world it's also the characters that surround him. He starts the movie as a racist old Polish-American man set in his ways. Unbeknownst to him he will make the transition into selfless hero. Each person he meets along the way helps him see the world he once knew a bit more clearly. And I must say again Clint Eastwood wrote this movie and directed so the avenues he takes to prove his powerful point seems bizarre in the fact that you forget Clint Eastwood for a bit and picture Walt. Walt is a man who fought in the Vietnam war and killed many Vietnamese soldiers because he was ordered too and because he had too. He lets the viewer constantly know that he hated it. Fast forward through all the pains of war, a movie in and of itself. He comes back to America and marries the Girl of his dreams, Dorothy. They have a beautiful traditional life together and they have two sons, Steve and Mitch. He worked in a ford factory, there in the motor city of Detroit, Michigan, inadvertently giving his sons a privileged life he can never relate to. And as he gets old and his wife dies he loses the one human being who truly gets him, Dorothy. The time is now, the millennial era, Walt is standing at his wife's funeral watching as his family file into rows with utter disgust. His grandchildren showed little to no respect for their grandmother's funeral. For example, his eldest granddaughter wore a halter top. This was just an opening example that he had a genuine hate for everything disrespectful no matter what race. When he refers to any white person he meets throughout the film he calls the Irish and Italian slurs. But his true connection is shown when he becomes a father like figure to a Hmong boy named Thao. The truly amazing part of this tale was that Walt thought Thao looked like a young Vietnamese boy who he shot cold bloodily during the war. In one of the beginning scenes of the movie Walt held a gun to Thao's head, He must have had a flashback of the war. This instance in the movie was due the fact that Thao was told by his Cousin's Gang to rob Walt's Gran Torino, his most prized possession. The Torino was built straight off the line in a Ford Factory Walt worked at. And this car has been admired by many throughout the movie, from his Granddaughter to the gangs and everyone in between. Now back to Thao's influence on Walt's life. Thao is a young man around high school to college age with no ambition or motivation. He is rather easily talked to by a gang into stealing Walt's car. And if not for Walt scaring him away with his gun, the whole situation would have turned out quite differently. After that incident Thao rejected the gang and was put into a situation where he was saved by Walt, who scared the gang away with a gun. Thao's Hmong family, who were so thankful, brought Walt into their family as well as have Thao work off the damage he's done for stealing his car. During this time, they grow a bond that Walt describes towards the end of the movie as one he's never had, a father son bond. After Thao's service is done Walt still keeps him under his wing as well as becoming more acquainted with Hmong. Even learning that they fought on the same side during the Vietnamese War.Without spoiling the beautiful ending, I will describe the one powerful plot lines that take place before the touching end. It's the day Walt gets Thao a job and some tools. Their day's journey begins with Walt taking Thao to become a man by showing him how men talk at Barbershops, they used racial slurs in the nicest way possible to someone different. Next he got a construction Job with a Union. And from my knowledge that is very hard to get unless you have connections. Finally, he brought him some tools on a loan that Thao would pay him back. Thao thankfully takes this new motivation in life and works towards a better future. I will not speak on what happens next to not spoil this film for anybody that did not watch it yet. By the way, please watch this film. For those who don't know what that sequence of scenes showed, it showed Walt truly gaining a son who he felt a connection to. Not to say anything bad about his own children, even though Clint Eastwood gave his son Scott Eastwood a bit part in this movie. This is Walt gaining a son who looked like the boys he killed in the war and learning to love him like a son. Also this isn't a white savior movie Eastwood, I believe strategically, has his character call himself the "White devil." I can say I've watched this film many times and it has made me appreciate all of Clint Eastwood's other movies. It's a spaghetti western situated in Detroit Michigan during the year 2008. He brought his entire career into this movie the action, the drama, and he even sings the closing credits; an ode to his career in Jazz music. Even though this film could've been the ultimate form of self-gratification from Clint, I believe this is the ultimate form of Art from a man who's had a career as hard as stone.

Kevyn D (de) wrote: how the fuck do i put this fucking shit on my cload