Burial Ground: The Nights of Terror

Burial Ground: The Nights of Terror

A professor opens a crypt and reanimates rotten zombies. The zombies attack a jet-set-group which is celebrating a party in a villa nearby...

A professor opens a crypt and reanimates rotten zombies. The zombies attack a jet-set-group which is celebrating a party in a villa nearby... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Burial Ground: The Nights of Terror torrent reviews

bill s (mx) wrote: Zombie had to be tripping when he made this but it's the viewer who has the bad trip watching this $hit.

Daniel M (es) wrote: Wow, that was just atrocious. This is supposed to be a horror movie yet nothing related to horror happens until its nearly over, and even then its not remotely scary. It has no direction, no plot, its just a mess. Don't waste your time!

Keith G (de) wrote: Extremely well done. This is a great movie for anyone who thinks that all Iraqis are crazy militants or for pretty much anyone from a red state.

Adriano B (ca) wrote: infernal Affairs Ii plays as an "internal prequel", a kind of flashback rarely used for a sequel. The skill required to master this plot is devilish in itself, but on every other level the flick does not delude: amplifying rather than adding to the existing points of view on the story, more Padrino than action flick, it stratifies layer over layer of damnation over the good-intentions paved way, and deepens the already labirintyne texture of the original.

Leanna C (jp) wrote: In this movie, Johnny Depp plays Sir James Matthew Barrie; a creative, passionate, and inspiring play writer. This is a beautiful and magnificent movie that will leave the audience yelling "Encore!" in tears as they don't want it to end. It's very enjoyable because of the power of imagination he gives to three fatherless sons and their mother. Not only does he fall in love with the widowed mother, he also falls in love with her sons which makes the movie very inspiring.

Senor C (ru) wrote: The Thin Man has sorta thinned out by it's forth entry but it still has it's charms especially the interaction between William Powell & Myrna Loy. I think that is what kept this series alive. This time out Powell is visiting his parents when someone is murdered on their front step & he must figure out who did it & why. It's the same formula as Powell investigates, gets his suspects together @ the end & reveals the motive. Fans of the series will find more of the same to like but I didn't find it nearly as good or enthralling as the original but it doesn't discourage me from watching more of the sequels. I just didn't find Powell as charmingly drunk. Sure he drinks a lot cider but it doesn't have quite the same effect. Actually that sorta makes me thirsty for some cider; I should go down to the pub & have a pint..maybe a Snakebite (cider & Jagermeister)

Edith N (mx) wrote: A Love Affair--of Science! Actually, I think the importance of Polish independence to Our Heroine would have made a bit of a stirring message in 1943, were it not that the country Poland was trying to become independent from in that earlier time was then one of our allies, and you wouldn't want to do anything to risk the alliance. While the movie is in large part the story of the discovery of radium, with a love story thrown in to lighten the science, we don't even get a mention of the discovery of polonium. We don't get the information that she named an element after her beloved homeland, despite the fact that she never lived there during her working years. The general public did not, in 1943, know the importance radioactivity was about to assume in their day-to-day lives, but the stirring story of a Polish woman and her French husband was the kind of thing that helped remind Americans that they were fighting for more than just themselves. Maria Skodowska (Greer Garson) was born in the Russian part of Poland, and she is now living in Paris and studying chemistry, physics, and of course mathematics. One of her professors, Jean Perot (Albert Bassermann), finds her a job and a corner of a lab to do her work in. The lab is that of Pierre Curie (Walter Pidgeon), who is one of the many people who believe that women have no place in science. However, he comes to develop an affection for her, and when she graduates and says she's going back to Poland to teach, he realizes that he loves her. They get married, and they agree that they must continue to work together. One day, Henri Becquerel (Reginald Owen) showed Marie, and she is called in French, and Pierre the picture he has taken with the rays which will come to be called X-Rays. She and Pierre then work to isolate what they believe is a new element from pitchblende, one which is responsible for the unusual findings their experiments produce. I am not an expert on the lives of the Curies by any stretch, though the first biography of Marie Curie I ever read was a ValueTales available at my elementary school library. ([i]The Value of Learning[/i]; I don't remember what her imaginary friend was.) However, I think the history and science are both about as accurate as you're going to get out of a biopic made in that era. Leaving aside the Poland thing, of course. Also there's the fact that Lord Kelvin (C. Aubrey Smith) in this movie is best described as "avuncular." I'm not sure if this is even chronologically correct; there was an early stretch where he didn't believe in X-Rays at all and thought they were a hoax, though this was no longer true later in his life. Certainly he was not as inclined to consider anyone else to be nearly so great as he was, and I don't see him as terribly likely to think that anyone deserved to make a discovery on their own. I know, for example, that he always assumed he would get the best scores on exams and once sent someone to find out who'd gotten the second-highest mark. He had. There is a certain amount of truth to the idea that the general public would not be too interested in a movie just about the discovery of radium. This is, not to put too fine a point on it, because the discovery of radium was a lot of hard, boring work. I don't even just mean that from the perspective of a non-scientist. I'm quite certain that even in the moment, Marie and Pierre thought a lot of the work was boring. It was lengthy and repetitive. It involved repeating a lot of work over and over again for a long time. Remember that the most important final step in the whole thing is letting water evaporate. There is no way of making that interesting. There just isn't. I'm sure there are people who are interested in every step of the process; they want to know exactly which acids and things are used in each step of the process, and even they don't want to watch the water evaporate. In the movie, Marie and Pierre go home and go to bed, and I have no doubt that's what really happened. Some time ago, I came across a list of the female scientists that everyone should know about. Marie wasn't on it, doubtless on the grounds that everyone knows about her, and these weren't the three female scientists everyone actually already does know about. However, it's worth noting that Irne Curie (Margaret O'Brien) did make it onto the list; she is one of the other Nobel laureates of the Curie family. I think in many ways life was easier for her. Part of it was that she was born in France; quite a lot of her mother's problems were because her mother was Polish--they were compounded by the claim that she was Jewish, not the most popular thing to be at the time. However, Irne had the distinct advantage of coming at a time after her mother had proven that there was a place for women in the hard sciences. Those doors still aren't quite as open as the Curie women would have hoped, I think, but they're a heck of a lot more open now because of the work they did.

Weul S (kr) wrote: A big-hearted small-towner takes New York by storm when he inherits twenty million dollars. When greedy vultures dampen his faith in humanity, he proceeds to give his fortune away to displaced farmers, leading to an insanity trial. This Frank Capra screwball comedy has big heart & big laughs.

Dustin I (gb) wrote: As a prequel it surpasses its predecessor in many ways and builds upon a well-conceived idea from a director who shows much promise in the horror genre. You can see his biggest influences and that is by no means a bad thing! This movie is this generations 'Halloween'!

James M (ru) wrote: The original title was intended to be "A Couple Of Dicks" but when the studio changed it to "A Couple Of Cops" director Kevin Smith said it was a cop out, which ironically became the new title of the movie.It's entertaining enough as a homage to 1980's buddy-cop flicks without being particularly funny, partnering Bruce Willis and Tracy Morgan as two incompetent officers who are put on unpaid suspension after screwing up a drug bust.With Willis' daughter's expensive wedding on the horizon and needing the cash to pay for it, he decides to sell a valuable baseball card, which gets stolen and winds up in the possession of the drug honcho who they're trying to bring down at the start of the movie.The film is packed with references to other action & crime films but the jokes are more miss than hit, and all the scenes featuring Seann William Scott are particularly unfunny.It's sad to say that without Jay & Silent Bob, Kevin Smith's films simply aren't very good.

Amanda P (kr) wrote: Tough broads, sensitive artists and Laughing Sal. A great cheesy hard-nosed flick with good shots of SF in the '50s.