Bunker of the Dead

Bunker of the Dead

In the picturesque Bavarian town of Oberammergau, two friends, Markus and Thomas, are using the instructions found in an old Jewish diary to gain access to a WW II underground military base formerly codenamed: CERUSIT.

In order to find the lost gold of the Third Reich, two friends, Markus and Thomas, decide to enter a WW II underground military base, and what they get is much more than what they expected. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Bunker of the Dead torrent reviews

Jennifer B (it) wrote: Pretty good, decent acting. Emily Boresow was great!

Ahmed K (us) wrote: pure drama.. You may get bored if you want a lot of action but concentrate on the dramatic acting and characters reactions.. great performance of guy pearce. very nice family movie

Ola G (it) wrote: North Africa, 1600. The English mercenary Solomon Kane (James Purefoy) leads his ship's crew into battle against the Ottoman occupiers of a fortress town. After defeating the defenders, Kane and his men raid the fortress, where most of the crew is killed by demons. Kane fights his way to the throne room, but, before he can loot the riches, he is confronted by a demon that tells him his soul is forfeit to Satan. Solomon rejects his fate and jumps out a window. Following this encounter, Solomon returns to England and finds sanctuary in a monastery. After a prophetic dream, the abbot apologetically expels Kane, and Kane travels by foot to his ancestral estate, from which he had been expelled in his youth after defying his father Josiah Kane (Max von Sydow). Along the way, he is ambushed by robbers who mock his vow of pacifism and leave him for dead. He is found and treated by the Crowthorns, a family of Puritans traveling west to the New World. When the Crowthorns are slaughtered by corrupted followers of the evil sorcerer Malachi (Jason Flemyng), Kane renounces his vows and swears to avenge their deaths and rescue Meredith Crowthorn (Rachel Hurd-Wood), who has been marked by a witch and kidnapped by the Masked Rider, Malachi's lieutenant...Empire rated the film at 3/5 stars, complimenting writer-director Michael J. Bassett as handling the film "with the same level of commitment Peter Jackson brought to the Lord Of The Rings trilogy, the darker moments of which are an obvious influence on Bassett's film". The review says of the film as a whole: "For less than the effects budget of this year's other sword 'n' sorcery adventures, Percy Jackson and Clash Of The Titans, Bassett has delivered a dark-as-balls Highlander for the 21st century, played with such conviction it's hard not to be swept along". I honestly was actually expecting a so so sword 'n' sorcery adventure with so so CGI despite the fact that the plotline was intriguing and the character comes from the vivid mind of Robert E. Howard. But, I was truly positively surprised. Its a menacing, gritty, violent, atmospheric film and nicely shot with James Purefoy in great form as Solomon Kane in this solid 17th century setting. I love the idea of the former evil mercenary that finds God and a way to use his skills for good causes. It makes me think of Roland Joffes fantastic "The Mission" and Robert De Niros character Rodrigo Mendoza. I like the fact that Solomon Kane isn't "invincible" and ends up crucified for example. And Rachel Hurd-Wood is a lovely actress being the damsel in stress so to speak. Theres flaws, but minor ones in "Solomon Kane". And it has potential for further Solomon Kane adventures for sure.

Ali Akbar F (ru) wrote: Like people won't stop judgin this movie like GOD! havent u see Drona or Karzz they were the worstest LS2050 was a pure movie about entertainment

Andrew N (kr) wrote: This is an absolutely top-notch documentary that I can't recommend highly enough to anyone who is interested in knowing about a time in American history that is often overlooked by people in our generation. While predominantly a historical account of who the weathermen were and what they were about, this is really a film about the times, times of immense rage, love, confusion, idealism, paranoia, hope, and a whole bunch of other contradictory human experiences. The central contradiction in the film seems to be about violence... specifically, how can the movement to stop the seemingly ceaseless violence of the American government be successful if that movement centers around the central tenet of, guess what, more violence?As someone who has been subjected to violence at the hands of the police on multiple occasions, often in the context of political protest, I have often found myself with impulses to do literally the exact same things that people in this film have done. I've often been driven by the same shitty cocktail of frustration, rage, depression, and confusion that many of the people in this film describe while looking back on their lives. Through various means, I've met other people who are driven by similar impulses. I can't say they're wrong. I can't even say that on days when I feel that, I'm wrong (and I'm quite adept at thinking I'm wrong about things). The real source of the frustration, at least for me, and seemingly a lot of of the people who became weathermen, comes from the thought that the predominant techniques being employed by progressives in America have been largely ineffective at catalyzing a real political change, by which I mean fundamentally removing imperialism, corporate control, state-sponsored terrorism, systematic oppression, racism, sexism, etc. from our political fabric. The truth is, America still isn't too far from what it was then, despite everyone's excitement about the new administration (I'm going to do my best not to pop any happy Obama balloons with my needle of anarcho-sadness, so I won't go into that rant here).As someone who likes to euphemistically claim I don't particularly identify with the platform of either political party, I struggle a lot with the dilemma presented in this film, seeing as a number of people in my range of political beliefs (left of what is commonly accepted as 'left') are often lured by the romanticism of violence and the inexplicable aesthetic appeal of militaristic posturing. The weathermen were among those people, but instead of going out to hot topic and buying a shirt of El Che, they went out and bombed shit, which on the surface makes their revolutionary posturing seem more akin to the sort of activity that has been employed by radical movements in the 'developing' world than in America. Within this context, their actions kind of make sense... they had seen the pacifist idealism of the late 60's fail with the de facto dissolution of the SDS, the escalation of the Vietnam War, the assassination of Martin Luther King, Altamont, etc., and they had been exposed through media to so many successes with revolutionary movements overseas as well as the still-present revolutionary spirit in black communities at home... it seemed like a logical conclusion to emulate that strategy in the immediate wake of pacifism's failure in the U.S. Their efforts, of course, were fruitless. The weathermen committed the sin of pride, thinking they had the support of the masses, that everything was coming to a head and that they were at the forefront of an armed revolution, when all it really did in the end was create a justification in public consciousness for government repression. People felt that they were at risk of being harmed by crazy leftists, so they invested their faith in crazy fascists. And so it was that violence begat more violence. The weathermen disbanded, counterculture all but died, and our society degenerated into the monomaniacal obsession with material wealth that was the 1980's. Fast forward to the present day, and America is still America. Afghanistan is our new Vietnam. Pakistan might be our next. We went to a bunch of marches about the Iraq War, but the imperialist institutions in our society that perpetuated the war are firmly in place. Obama has announced that he is alotting $654 billion to the defense budget, which is the most it has spent since world war II (inflation-adjusted) and a 4% increase from the Bush administration. We are still at war, but now complacency is at an all-time high. All this while people get evicted from their homes and poor people are increasingly fucked. The weather underground is nothing more than bit of trivia in the annuls of crazy shit that happened back in the day, only mentioned briefly by the mainstream media as part of a blip during the 2008 presidential campaign, completely lifted out of context from its original intentions. We now see the totality of their failure, and we're left almost exactly as they were... a non-movement with a non-history.So what can we do about it? Now that pacifism and violence have played out and failed, what form can our resistance take? How can we fight the war at home if neither bombs nor peace marches have as of yet proven to be truly effective in attaining peace? In the simple but immortal words of Chernychevsky, what is to be done? These are the questions that honestly keep me up at night, and every attempt I've made at answering it in my everyday actions has simply lead to more frustration, anger, depression, and all those other feelings that eventually made the weathermen who they were. Do I know the answers? Not really. Neither do the filmmakers, but they do a damn fine job at exploring the questions.

Art S (ag) wrote: I haven't watched a lot of chambara (swordplay) films, so for all I know this may be an innovative one. Tatsuya Nakadai is impressively nihilistic, pretty much ready to kill anyone and to do it with one swift blow. The plot that surrounds all the dying is pretty tough to follow with at least two different strands coming together near the end as revenge is wreaked on Nakadai. Okamoto handles this well and the B&W cinematography is pretty awesome but a little more coherence would have been nice. Mifune shows up in a bit part.

Jimbo S (es) wrote: Maybe this would have seemed more relevant or interesting when it first came out, but it's too dated to cut it in the 21st century.

Constantin R (br) wrote: El Bruto have a simple plot. Bunuel made a simple movie, showing good issues. In fact is a story about the true values of life, especially love and the power which come from it. Secondly, the life is a judge who follow the Hammurabi's code: an eye for an eye, a tooth for a tooth.

Tim S (es) wrote: Shockingly fun movie.

Jacob D (nl) wrote: Leo and Depp work magic with each other in this classic