Born to Love You
“Born to Love You” is a romantic comedy about poor lass, portrayed by Angeline Quinto, who tries her best to provide the needs of her siblings by joining singing contests. In one of the singing contests she joined in, she met Martin’s character who is a photographer. The two then found themselves falling in love with each other.
- Stars:Coco Martin, Angeline Quinto, Albert Martinez, Eula Valdez, Tonton Gutierrez, Al Tantay, Malou de Guzman, Jojit Lorenzo, Eda Nolan, Kiray Celis, Amy Nobleza, Louise Abuel, Izzy Canillo, Jairus Aquino, Manuel Aquino,
- Director:Jerome Chavez Pobocan,
- Writer:Rondel Lindayag (story), Coco Martin (story), Deo Endrinal (story), Rondel Lindayag (screenplay)
“Born to Love You” is a romantic comedy about poor lass, portrayed by Angeline Quinto, who tries her best to provide the needs of her siblings by joining singing contests. In one of the singing contests she joined in, she met Martin’s character who is a photographer. The two then found themselves falling in love with each other. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Born to Love You torrent reviews
(ca) wrote: I read the plot for this and it seemed both generic in places and similar in part to This is 40 (the presence of Paul Rudd and a comedy where one issue is the age of the 40yr old female lead). It also appearedto be straight to DVD as I'd never heard of it before. I was suspicious, but it was worth a look because of the cast.Paul Rudd was as Paul Rudd always is in comedies. Fans of his would probably like his performance. He was ideally suited to his role too. Michelle Pfeiffer was ok, but nothing special. Others could have played her character - and possibly done better.Pleasingly, the plot isn't 100% generic, but it was predictable and it just seemed a little cheaply done in places. There certainly wasn't that much complexity.If you want something fairly funny, where you don't have to concentrate that hard and features familiar faces, then you may want to try this. It's not Oscar winning, but it's not absolutely terrible either.
(nl) wrote: I got bored at times. I don't know if it was just my own mood. But overall it was still not bad.
(ca) wrote: A romantic story that has quite a bit of heart and a good dose of humor, particularly the supporting actors.
(de) wrote: Very dated, and not just in its cold war politics and hilarious fashion and furnishings. Siegel has his typically efficient, reliable, non-flashy way with the filming, and the concept " while ludicrous " sucks you in. Tough guy Bronson and spunky Remick somehow manage to keep themselves credible, if not the plot. Best of all is Cagney " or is it Lacey? " as a newspaper researcher.
(gb) wrote: The play in the movie was very boring and unnecessary - cut that and its great! Endinging made me cry - I'm such a sucker for it!
(jp) wrote: I would have rated it lower, but it starts to cross the line between absurd and entertainingly absurd.
(kr) wrote: Not so much on the good side... It is eerily reminiscent of "The 13th Warrior" with Antonio Banderas, only this time, instead of an Arab and some crazy mole-Vikings, we have an alien and, well, an alien creature. But where the predecessor had the direction of John McTiernan and a script adapted from a Michael Creighton novel to carry it through its cheesiness, Outlander's flaws are laid bare: a weak opening, odd casting, uneven CGI and a hero who we may not even want to cheer for. Sophia Myles may be the best thing in the film, with fallen stars like John Hurt and Ron Perlman serving only to remind us that this film is not exactly top notch fare. Jim Caviezel looks odd in his Viking attire, and not only because he is supposed to be from another world. The costume department needed a re-think on that one. This film was a monster flop at the theatres and it isn't too hard to see why. If you have to choose one, see The 13th Warrior. If you liked that, you may not mind catching this on a lazy afternoon.
(jp) wrote: Grade - BRain Man benefits from a heartfelt story, and great performances from Tom Cruise and Dustin Hoffman to help it overcome some dragging moments.
(it) wrote: A modern western but with a old western style as it is more focused on the story then the action and I think it works well, some top acting from Brosnan and Neeson.
(ca) wrote: With Snakes on a Plane becoming a notorious internet phenomenon, its popularity was too much to pass up.Snakes on a Plane is a film with nothing in disguise. Its title promises a blatantly obvious generic contract, and within a few minutes of the film viewers witness clear product placement and a story that cuts straight to the point. What becomes apparent very soon is the fact that David R. Ellis' intentions for Snakes on a Plane is for it to succeed as both a legitimate disaster film and a parody of one. One of the most surprising things about the film is the fact that Snakes on a Plane successfully finds a balance between these two elements.Snakes on a Plane has a genuine scary story to it, even though the internal logic and genuine notion of it all is rather ridiculous. The film's convergence of the creature feature genre with a story much like the one from Airport (1970) gives it two major hooks for tension, yet it does not take that path singularly. In actual fact, the film is lighthearted in nature and always maintains a sense of humour about what its doing. The film is proudly absurd with all of its ridiculous plot dynamics and self-parody humour which makes it difficult to be genuinely scared by the experience, but instead it allows the film to be a genuinely fun experience. The characters in Snakes on a Plane are clearly all parodies of archetypes from disaster movies and the actors who portray them are all very cheesy in their attempts, adding clear-cut humourous intentions to the film. The feature works as a proud self-parody which means that it knows its limitations and works with them, and the experience is ultimately fun.Ensuring that it lives up to a sufficient number of cliches to match its intentionally generic nature, Snakes on a Plane begins by giving viewers a background to the two main characters and the reason behind the disaster as well as taking some brief moments to characterize many of the archetypes that are entering flight with them. Aside from that, the film doesn't attempt to build a plot, it simply pulls snakes out and then throws them at viewers repeatedly the whole time. A lot of viewers are likely to consider this too repetitive for its own good particularly if they cannot embrace the absurdist nature of the film, but those who acknowledge the title of the film when going in to see it can know what to expect. The thing about a good disaster film is that it primarily needs two things: good visual effects and a creative collection of ways to show them off. In Snakes on a Plane, the visual effects are fairly good though not groundbreaking, and the way they are used delivers precisely what fans would be hoping for. Snakes on a Plane gleefully throws an never ending flurry of disaster movie cliches, cheesy dialogue and blood at the viewer. The blood is the element which is clearly in the highest demand, and David R. Ellis works hard to live up to that. As a result, he casts a collection of real snakes and CGI snakes out to attack all the characters in a collection of creative ways. They sneak in from all different places and bite characters in the most unconventional locations, giving the film an effective exploitation nature which never ends up going too heavy. There is an effective balance between genuine horror and deadpan comedy in Snakes on a Plane so that its a fun and easy experience to watch without taking away from the intense nature of the horror themes. The concept itself is fairly laughable, and Snakes on a Plane takes that notion and runs with it so that it can be a legitimate disaster film and a parody of one at the same time.And between the scenes of snakes attacking everything in sight, the cast in Snakes on a Plane manage to make the cliche script work to a comic benefit.Samuel L. Jackson is the primary non-snake gimmick to carry Snakes on a Plane to the end. Anyone can tell you that one of the greatest moments in the film is when he delivers the line "Enough is enough. I have had it with these motherf*cken snakes on this motherf*cken plane" because it is the endeavour of the over-the-top energy he has spent the entire film building up. While everyone around him puts in cheesy efforts, Samuel L. Jackson is the one actor bent on taking the film seriously. As a result, he unleashes a hilarious epitome of all his most stereotypical traits amalgamated into a single effort. He delivers the dramatic material with a hard-hitting attitude and a determination to really make the tension of the film a reality for the character Neville Flynn while proudly shouting with every inch of spirit he's gotBobby Cannavale also manages to deliver a firm dramatic effort in his small appearance.When it comes to the actors who deliver the B-movie spirit to the feature, the standout is Nathan Phillips. The Australian actor who made a name for himself in Wolf Creek brings his charms to American audiences, even if they come in the form of monotonously milking his native accent. He has a handsome athletic appeal to him which effectively supplies the masculine edge to the film and the physical energy to keep up with the many intense plot dynamics that get thrown at him as the film goes on. Nathan Phillips' thin facade of masculinity sets him up as an ideal one-dimensional protagonist and he works well alongside Samuel L. Jackson.And the comic touch of David Koechner and especially Kenan Thompson breathe some light energy into the comic side of the filmSo for better and for worse, Snakes on a Plane lives up to its title and delivers a large flurry of snake attacks and plenty of blood with lighthearted comic undertones at the helm of the cheesy script and cast, led in a solid effort by Samuel L. Jackson.
(ru) wrote: A collection of scenes as painful as pulling toe nails, brought together by Maggie Gyllenhaal's intense performance, certainly her best. Extra points for Danny Trejo and Giancarlo Esposito.