Captured in London at the Hard Rock Calling Festival on June 28, 2009 in HD, the 172-minute film documents 27 tracks of live Springsteen that begin in daylight and progress through a gorgeous sunset into night. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Bruce Springsteen and the E Street Band: London Calling - Live in Hyde Park
Captured in London at the Hard Rock Calling Festival on June 28, 2009 in HD, the 172-minute film documents 27 tracks of live Springsteen that begin in daylight and progress through a gorgeous sunset into night.
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Bruce Springsteen and the E Street Band: London Calling - Live in Hyde Park torrent reviews
Cardo D (fr) wrote: Muy buena, es bonita. Tan real que es muy triste.
Edgar G (nl) wrote: THE FIST PART IN EL SALVADOR,THE NEXT PART IN COLOMBIA..WELLCOME TO THE WAR..SANTOS FOR PRESIDENT..NEXT COMING IN YOUR HOME.
Alexandra L (ca) wrote: Even a goth must believe in God to be saved from a crash plane.
MEC r (br) wrote: This movie had potential, but fell through the cracks. To bad.
Fong K (nl) wrote: Said to be based on playwright Neil Simon's days in the army, training to be a soldier for World War II. Entertaining from start to end, it is riotously rib-tickling, wickedly witty and poignantly coming-of-age.
roger t (ru) wrote: note: available at long branch......
Henry B (br) wrote: An excellent Bond film that has great suspense and yet is a more realistic and gritty Bond with a constantly riveting plot, even after the main bulk of the action and the main plot of the movie is over.
Stuart M (us) wrote: An alright Jaws knockoff that doesn't really deliver any major laughs or scares. The only interesting character is Brendan Gleeson's sheriff who is permanently put upon by all characters but doesn't have the wit to respond.
David C (mx) wrote: "On Golden Pond" works through the same themes that occupied many big-time play adaptations between the 1950s and the 1980s. Like "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof" (1958) and "The Lion in Winter" (1968) it is about inter- generational family dysfunction, and it seems to want to embarrass or shock the audience through a frankness of discourse. It is the kind of script that purports to peel away the supposedly-artificial niceties of middle-class life to get to the meat of matters, which in the minds of these kinds of playwrights always seems to mean sex and death. Tennessee Williams and James Goldman made that format dance, and watching the great Hollywood versions of their works is thrilling because of the way they constantly try to set new records for speed and intensity and brutal honesty. "On Golden Pond" imitates these classics but with a lower degree of commitment. It's slower and gentler, and it never seems to let a barb stand unaccompanied by a sappy line or a nostalgic musical cue. It's a movie that's easy to like, because it's a suger-coated pill. As Williams and Goldman knew, there's nothing challenging about a sugar-coated pill. To them, the purpose of writing characters who speak in a forthright way about difficult issues was to make us face our fears and anxieties, and their genius was to do this while also being entertaining. "On Golden Pond" wants to do these things, but it wants to go down easy. That impulse is not altogether a bad one; compare it with another play adaptation, 1966's "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf," which aims to scream the loudest and cut the deepest only to end up as thoroughly unlikable as its characters. Toward the beginning, "On Golden Pond" echoes "Virginia Woolf" as Henry Fonda's irascible "old poop" tries to discomfit a polite younger man with blunt sexual talk. By the middle of the movie, though, this riff on Edward Albee's hard-edged approach gives way to a much sweeter narrative about an unlikely friendship between Fonda's 80-year-old and a 13-year-old boy. It's nice, but it's predictable and safe and familiar and forgettable whereas its predecessors succeeded by being none of those things. Katharine Hepburn and Henry Fonda are believable, though, and Jane Fonda threatens to upstage both of them as their adult daughter whose eyes betray an inner mixture of depression and resentment and a certain flightiness born of self-doubt. If nothing else, what "On Golden Pond" shares in full measure with its more ambitious and significant forerunners is magnificent acting by a top-shelf cast.