Shallow, rich and socially successful Cher is at the top of her Beverly Hills high school's pecking scale. Seeing herself as a matchmaker, Cher first coaxes two teachers into dating each other. Emboldened by her success, she decides to give hopelessly klutzy new student Tai a makeover. When Tai becomes more popular than she is, Cher realizes that her disapproving ex-stepbrother was right about how misguided she was -- and falls for him.

Cher is a rich, beautiful, famous girl. When a girl named Tai moved to Cher's school, Cher and Dion helped her to find a boyfriend. Cher soon realized that she would like to have a boyfriend. She had to undergo a psychological reform and realized that there are more important things in life than clothes and fame before finding her boyfriend. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Clueless torrent reviews

Alex G (au) wrote: Control - An intuitive perspective into the anguished spirit of one of the most influential alternative bands in history, you will certainly find it in this depressing but incredibly beautiful film.Days away from embarking on a long dreamed about tour of the United States, Ian Curtis, the lead singer of the band Joy Division, hanged himself on May 23, 1980 from a rope in the kitchen of his apartment. His suicide not only ended his promising young life but also the dreams of a generation. Twenty seven years after his death, the eulogizing continues. Based on the 1996 memoir "Touching From a Distance" by Ian's widow Deborah Curtis, the film follows Curtis' life from his teenage years to his tragic death at age twenty three.For every icon, there is an unknown predecessor who paves the way. Before there was Kurt Cobain, there was Ian Curtis, lead singer of the post-punk band, Joy Division. 27 years after his tragic death, Curtis' incredible contribution to music is finally being recognized in Anton Corbijn's film, "Control." It's only fitting that Corbijn serve as director since it was his early photographs of Joy Division that reflected the band's dark, introspective songs. Corbijn went on to photograph and direct videos for such musical greats as U2, David Bowie, Depeche Mode, R.E.M. and Metallica.The key to "Control" is understanding Curtis' depression, which the film accomplishes to near perfection. As he battles epilepsy, the young singer lives in constant fear that his next seizure will be his last. His only option is to swallow a daily cocktail of prescription drugs with side effects so terrible, that most of us would rather tempt fate than endure the aftermath of the pills.Unlike conventional bio-pics like Ray and Walk the Line with their star glamorizing propensities, Control delivers a three-dimensional portrait of a real human being and how his troubles affected the people closest to him. The film is directed by photographer and video director Anton Corbijn, a celebrated photographer who took some of the most recognized photos of Joy Division. Because he knew and worked with the band, the emotional connection to its subject is palpable. The film is shot in black and white and the choice underscores the grayness of Curtis' home town of Macclesfield, England and the grim mood of much of the work.Though the subject matter is melancholy, Matt Greenhalgh's script provides a light touch filled with trenchant one-liners from the group's manager Rob Gretton (Tony Kebbell) and witty remarks from band members Joe Anderson, James Anthony Pearson and Harry Treadaway. Control is an extremely moving experience whether or not you have foreknowledge of the events of Curtis' life. It is a film that has the power to touch and leave memories that are indelible.For the challenging role of Curtis, Corbijn has on his side Sam Riley. This marks his first screen credit after a few TV movies but he stands firm on the ground by singing, acting and being Ian Curtis, the late vocalist of Joy Division. There's no one like him, so impressive, so young and already acting like a veteran. His performances carries the whole film, going through so many different stages, depressed, angry, shattered, afraid of going to the stage, romantic. He immersed himself into his own world on stage where the music simply served as the soundtrack. Riley skillfully draws us into Ian's dark world with a range of subtle head movements and facial expressions to a whirling explosion of arm gyrations that came to personify the singer's stage performances.Supporting cast members come through with believability and sincerity, sparkling with well-honed contrasts. Toby Kebbell, fast-talking manager Rob, lifts us out of the depressive mood with wisecracks enough to make legless monkeys jump. Craig Parkinson is record producer and late TV presenter Tony Wilson (to whom the opening screening at the Edinburgh International Film Festival was dedicated). He demonstrates fine shades of teeth-gritting tolerance. Established Romanian actress, Alexandra Maria Lara, succeeds in making Annik far more than the two-dimensional bit-of-fluff that would have been an easy course. As potential home-breaker, it is tempting to hate her, yet her character is shown with the intellectual appreciation and chemistry that Debbie can no longer offer.Samantha Morton as Deborah is immense, she nails the emotional see-saw role with professional aplomb, and I would also like to raise a glass for the performance of the criminally undervalued Toby Kebbell (Dead Man's Shoes, Wilderness) his turn as Joy Division's manager Rob Gretton is down pat. Director Corbijn clearly had love for the project, and thankfully he was sensible enough to not over do the sentimental aspect of the troubled star. Going for accuracy in terms of presentation of events, "Control" great poetic sense in presenting their main characters and without surrendering to sensationalism. Cinematically speaking, the film offers a view on things that are close to the object investigated, through an careful cinematography that recreates style, the period, the way we perceived the life and work of Ian Curtis and Joy Division. It's art in its great state. Most important, the man moving the whole show is Anton Corbijn, video clip director close to the Joy Division, he knew them all, and he makes of this work his film debut. Staying loyal to the source material and crafting a haunting piece of work that lingers long after the final credits roll.Review Number: 25

Richard D (us) wrote: Stuart Gordon directed this for television, but had no hand in writing it. I would say that it shows. This has some things going for it ... it's kind of nice to see Mia Sara get a role bigger than her largely thankless role in "Ferris Bueller's Day Off" and Perkins is always a welcome addition. Still, I think the plot and dialogue are pretty terrible. It's interesting to see a young Jack Coleman so many years before "Heroes" ... there's that too I guess.

Michele (us) wrote: This is my favorite movie. Nobody's seen it unless I've sat them down to watch it. It's got everything! Romance, drama, suspense, mystery, comedy... LOVE IT. Call me if you wanna watch it with me. :)

Carlos I (ru) wrote: Schlocky jaws rip-off, but it has some great creature tricks and the score (while over the top) is fun.

Zack B (kr) wrote: One of the best biographical films I've seen. Dustin Hoffman's performance is otherworldly in how frank it feels. Valerie Perrine is so natural in her role as well, and these performances together with the cinematography by Bruce Sutrees and the direction by Bob Fosse make for a totally engaging and absolutely moving experience.

Jacynthe L (es) wrote: je crois que je pourais rsumer tous mes comment au fait que les films de william castle me tente pas...

Tatsuya F (de) wrote: A spectacular and an accessible love story.But running time is too long, and I wonder it is necessary to make Billy Zane's character so bastard.

Ronald K (us) wrote: horrors of jungle warfare and the reality of it all. would have preferred more fighting scenes though.