Bloodsport: The Dark Kumite
Agent John Keller goes undercover into the tough prison known as Fuego Penal to find out about the corpses of prisoners disappearing without a trace. There he gets involved in a dangerous tournament arranged by a man named Justin Caesar, where the prisoners are forced fight to death.
- Stars:Daniel Bernhardt, Ivan Ivanov, Lisa Stothard, Stefanos Miltsakakis, Jeff Moldovan, Michael Krawic, Derek McGrath, David Rowe, Elvis Restaino, Dennis LaValle, Mike Kirton, Christine Marais, Mitko Kiskinov, Carla Rahal, Linda Kouleva,
- Director:Elvis Restaino,
- Writer:George Saunders, Elvis Restaino (story)
Agent John Keller goes undercover into the tough prison known as Fuego Penal to find out about the corpses of prisoners disappearing without a trace. There he gets involved in a dangerous ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Bloodsport: The Dark Kumite torrent reviews
(jp) wrote: Damn, sucks to have difficult hair. And expensive. Glad I am losing mine and it's ok. 2010 movies: 23
(es) wrote: This animation spectacle is an amazing final chapter to the Fullmetal Alchemist anime series that has a story that will grip seties-long fans by the heart and tug real hard and leave them happy.
(kr) wrote: I caught part of this one night and it was crackin' me up! I'd like to watch the whole thing.
(jp) wrote: "Bowling for Columbine" is a tongue-in-cheek look at gun control and the outbreak of school shootings that began in 1999. Regardless of my political stance on the right to bear arms, I have to admit that this Oscar-winning documentary is very well put together and covers the topic from a variety of perspectives. The most important part of this film is that Michael Moore tackles the issue and leaves political parties out of it. Documentaries often approach an issue from the perspective of a particular party and the result is a whiney one-sided argument. Moore doesn't blame any single president; in fact, he equally attacks every administration from 1970-2002. His point is further strengthened by the fact that he is a lifetime member of the NRA and won awards for shooting when he was in school. The audio and video recordings from the 1999 Columbine shooting are hard to watch but the parts that left the biggest impact on me were the montages with an anachronistic song played over top of them. The "Happiness is a Warm Gun" sequence shows shootings and suicides then, following a segment about how our weapons of mass destruction are used to protect us from foreign aggressors, the "What A Wonderful World" sequence shows a bunch of foreign policy decisions in which our country was the aggressor or provided weapons to the enemies that we now attack. I felt that the K-Mart part of the documentary cheapened it a little bit because it came off as extremist and inappropriate. Moore could have proven his point without bullying a company and verbally attacking people like Dick Clark and Charlton Heston. Statistics alone should have been enough, like the incredibly low number of gun-related deaths in other countries compared to our own. Moore argues that our media has created a culture of fear that makes us more likely to use guns. He displays this through a nauseating cartoon "A Brief History of the United States of America" that shows our history of fear and how it has made us a violent society. Politics and personal beliefs aside aside, "Bowling for Columbine" is an impressive documentary that represents the issue from several perspectives and makes a strong argument for its case.
(br) wrote: ["Breve traversee" in French] Another great dissection of a human interaction by Breillat. I could not help hating the end, but then again... In a Breillat film, there could be no other. Her observant eye is so very honest and raw at depicting such situations...
(ru) wrote: A formulaic and forgettable movie.
(es) wrote: Not as good as the original. And almost kind of pointless, actually. But the way each segment was shot intricately made it more intriguing to watch. I'm kind of sad Mackenzie Phillips was only in it for a few minutes. I loved her and Paul LeMat in the first one, it was funny.
(jp) wrote: Directed by Sergei Eisenstein (October: Ten Days That Shook the World (1928), The General Line (1929) and Ivan The Terrible (1944-46)), this silent war film was based on true events that occured in 1905. It is a hard film to watch, but you can see what films it went on to influence and why film critics swear by this film, but that's made it feel less special than it is. The film is told in 5 episodes, 'Men and Maggots', where the crew of the Battleship Potemkin live in squalid conditions and are given rancid food, 'Drama on Deck' shows the crew having lost patience with the conditions, and leading a mutiny against their leader Grigory Vakulinchuk (Aleksandr Antonov). In 'A Dead Man Calls for Justice', the people of Odessa mourn over the death of Vakulinchuk, then in 'The Odessa Staircase', Tsarist soldiers turn on the people of Odessa, causing a bloody massacre. Then in 'The Rendez-Vous with the Squadron', another battleship is sent to intercept the Potemkin, only for both ships to join together in mutiny. The film requires a knowledge of what was going on in Russia at the time, it looks good but it's heavy going and it's not one you can watch again in a hurry. It was banned for nearly 30 years in the UK for "inflammatory subtitles and Bolshevist Propaganda, which just goes to show how paranoid people were against Communism back then.
(it) wrote: Woody Allen needs to be put out of his misery. Its the equivalent of an Eric Clapton guitar solo - self involved, artistic masturbation. If you enjoy watching an 80 year man jerk offfor 90 minutes, this is the film for you. The same old garbage Allen has put out his entire career. Painfully unfunny. Ironically, all the B listers that line up to star in his garbage are really exposed for their lack of talent under Allen's direction. Scarlett Johanson in particular looks like she's acting in a high school musical.