Camping 2

Camping 2

Jean-Pierre Savelli is a forty-something employee of an insurance company in Clermont-Ferrand who finds himself facing a mid-life crisis. When his fiancée Valérie decides to put their relationship on hold, he changes his holiday plans and heads for the Flots Bleus camping site near Arcachon. Jean-Pierre had been hoping for peace and calm. Instead he meets Patrick Chirac and his entourage of inveterate holidaymakers...

Jean-Pierre Savelli is a forty-something employee of an insurance company in Clermont-Ferrand who finds himself facing a mid-life crisis. When his fiancée Valérie decides to put their relationship on hold, he changes his holiday plans and heads for the Flots Bleus camping site near Arcachon. Jean-Pierre had been hoping for peace and calm. Instead he meets Patrick Chirac and his entourage of inveterate holidaymakers... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Camping 2 torrent reviews

The F (jp) wrote: The only reason that is doesnt get all 5 stars is cause they really didnt have any of the new up and coming artist that i know Ice-T respects, and i understand the game you only want people famous on your work.

Eric A (fr) wrote: Best green lantern debut even better than the good animated series.

Sara S (au) wrote: plus side, kevin sorbo cries at the end. down side, the rest of the movie.

Garrett W (kr) wrote: What a joke. Bad effects, bad acting, bad story! I feel sorry for Cambell.

Scott E (fr) wrote: One Of My Fave. Van Damme Movies

Michael D (mx) wrote: Friendship lost & regained. Not the best story, but the acting is good.

Steve S (au) wrote: It could've been a lot worse

Paul N (ag) wrote: Nice ideas and irony in Cronenberg-lite thriller, undone by overheated melodrama and the year's longest first act.

Brandon S (fr) wrote: What saves this film is the fantastic skill shown in the development of palpable tension and suspense.

Bheema D (kr) wrote: For one thing, it accomplishes the seemingly impossible: effectively making Freddy Krueger sympathetic. Even if it is in an admittedly highly conventional manner. The dream sequences are excellent and Robert Englund is reliably entertaining, giving possibly his most comedic performance in this entry in the series. The second act of the movie goes by surprisingly fast, however the first and third acts notably slug, taking too long to really get started. The rest of the acting talent is quite possibly the worst of the series, and it almost seems to be the cheapest Freddy movie, between the laughable SFX, sometimes the lack thereof, and a lot of straight up easily fixable inconsistencies throughout the film. Overall, it's not as good as one or three and probably four, but it's a satisfying bookend to the series.

Alex H (br) wrote: I enjoyed enough of the whippy dialogue to help me stomach some of the Old Hollywood problems that Sullivan's Travels perpetuates, even despite its general good-natured self-awareness. Primarily I mean the absurd characterization given to Veronica Lake's The Girl - she just can't get enough of Sullivan's constant cold shoulders and rude rebukes, can she? And yes, she is simply "The Girl". Ain't pointing this out to "blame" Sturges or his studio or accuse them of abject misogyny or anything, but it's interesting to see such regressive values in full view, despite the movie's otherwise good intentions. Also I find the central thesis of the movie a biiiiiit problematic - it takes the argument of art-as-charity, intended to pacify, rather than incite or inform, the marginalized and oppressed. Not that I don't think escapism has its place, but again, it's just interesting to such a self-aware movie kinda lack awareness on a deeper level.

Bryce I (de) wrote: One of the greatest films of the past decade is Charlie Kaufman's ambitious excursion into the writer's mind, and the struggle of creation in a deranged and haunting surrealist piece with themes explored in time, loneliness, and artistic extent to greater establish the protagonist's deception between reality and creation. It is a beautiful film, encompassing all audiences would recognize from Kaufman's previous works, but the extending philosophy on modern perception is what stands high amongst his other scripts. It's not his best work, coming just below Eternal Sunshine as the piece tends to think high of itself from an author's view oppose to the cinematic, but the fine details which carry the piece through it's opaque narrative only add to it's beauty and unfamiliarity.