Come Morning

Come Morning

Set in rural Arkansas in 1973, Come Morning is the tragic story of Frank and his 10-year-old grandson and the hunting accident that forever changes their lives.

Set in rural Arkansas in 1973, Come Morning is the tragic story of Frank and his 10-year-old grandson and the hunting accident that forever changes their lives. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Come Morning torrent reviews

Adam K (gb) wrote: Claire Denis is a very well respected filmmaker from France. Sadly her latest film, White Material, is the first experience I have had with her. But after this experience I expect to encounter more of her famous work, most notably Beau Travail and 35 Shots of Rum. This particular film seems like a strange starting point for me to witness Denis at work. Although based on White Material, perhaps there is no best starting point for Denis.For the casual film viewer, White Material may be a struggle. It is not a film to watch lightly. It is the story of Maria Vial, played beautifully by Isabelle Huppert. Vial is a Frenchwoman who runs a coffee plantation in Algeria. The catch is that civil war and unrest is arising all around Algeria, including the region where the plantation is. Maria is determined to stay on the plantation with her husband Andre and son Manuel, despite the fleeing of her many workers and impending danger of the war.What makes the narrative, which features its share of violence but also of the calm beauty of unrest, as compelling as it is is the structure Denis chooses to tell the story. The film opens on a dead man nicknamed "The Boxer" and a helpless man caught amid the flames of his home. Then Denis cuts to Maria trying to get a ride back to her plantation. We soon learn, however, that this beginning is in reality an ending. The true story has already happened, so Denis flashes back to tell it, but the genius of the structure is the little bit of information the audience learns at the very beginning of the film.To admit, I was not engulfed in the film all the way through, but after some time to reflect on the experience of White Material, I am more and more impressed with what Denis is able to do with her camera. I would be the first to admit that my movie tastes are often more mainstream than a fair amount of "movie buffs", but my love of these small, simple, what some might call "artsy" films is growing, and it is because of people like Denis who are able to deliver the simplicity in such stark, real ways that evoke the beauty of the endless capability of cinema in the world today. I knew little of Algeria and of the French, and perhaps I still know as little as it was a work of fiction, but these are the kinds of films that are able to teach me something important: a fresh perspective. I find the best films are able to do that. And while White Material did not change my life, nor did it skyrocket into my favorites of all time, it was able to entertain me and deliver something new.

Arturo R (fr) wrote: Psicodlica y de critica social. Cine francs tena que ser.

Dev K (mx) wrote: Good gen2 version of a Korean-American movie. Plot, acting, action - all good.

Lauren T (de) wrote: Paul Bethany and Harrison ford. Need I say more?

Jery W (nl) wrote: Watch the first 5 minutes to see if you have the patience this film requires! If not, don't be ashamed to put it aside for later. When you do go for it, be sure to watch the *whole* thing; stopping halfway through will just leave you frustrated.I came in already liking a lot about the subject matter -- accordion music, garden gnomes, the bayou -- but it was still difficult to watch. It's paced SO FRIGGIN' SLOW (and doesn't really get much quicker as it goes on).And yet... the last 10 minutes made me rethink the whole thing and look back on it more warmly. As some reviewer said, "It's a bit of a surprise when the film ends and you realize that you've been touched in unanticipated ways by Schultze's solitary quest."The plot itself makes me reflect on what's the meaning of life, where to look for joy, etc. And there are a few *great* little moments (when he first hears the new music on the radio, or when his first zydeco dance-partner leaves him). Still, I don't know that I could sit through it again. Perhaps the way it's filmed is *supposed* to feel uncomfortable to someone used to modern fast-paced Hollywood film-making? Maybe that's the whole point? Maybe if I knew more about film art theory I could appreciate why the camera is always still and unmoving, or why *every single scene* goes on for 30 seconds longer than it "needs to" by usual standards... but I'm not good at that stuff. It definitely gives the film an unusual character!

Elijah L (us) wrote: Despite strange cinematography and the odd questionable music choice, Collateral is a serviceable thriller lead by a surprisingly effective performance from Tom Cruise. An admirable effort by Michael Mann.

Dustin M (kr) wrote: This is a beautiful documentary with amazing interviews in which each and every person he's touched tells a story. I idolize this man because he really knows how to entertain an audience. No one in the world I think has the imagination of what this man brought to the world. Everytime I watch this film it gets me teary eyed since it's about the life of an amazing man who made me cherish the art of animation, film and being a showman for the public eye. What this film taught me was how he presented stories to the young and old. If your a Disney fanatic like myself then I advise you to watch this DVD as to learn that he's not just a company name, but a man who touched not just me, but all age groups. A masterpiece.

Ian C (kr) wrote: Dude these critics can seriously suck my balls on this one!

Guillaume H (mx) wrote: i know its pretty stupid, Michael Tannenbaum is annoying to death, Alicia Witt's acting is a bit strange and actions seldom make much sense in there (Investigating the hall because maybe its related? Breaking into a teachers office and snooping around when the intent was to question him? The 2 lead leaves the gard bleeding on the floor as paramedics are ''on their way'' ? And they leave without noticing that the killers body is gone?), but its good 90's fun and the plots progression is constant, well aimed and full of little corny details that makes it charming. Also, Rebecca Gayheart is very strong as a crazy. The consensus here says its vastly inferior to Scream. I think Scream is inferior to its reputation

Thomas D (mx) wrote: Up until Goblet of Fire, the Potter franchise is a load of fun with some creepy imagery and dark concepts mixed in. But Goblet of Fire is the turning point in the franchise for me. Yes, Prisoner of Azkaban has its dark moments, but the grave sense of danger and threat isn't really present until the 4th film.The Goblet of Fire opens with a pretty terrifying dream sequence involving a deformed Voldemort, which may very well be my favorite opening to any of the films in the series. It comes right out and states that this franchise is no longer just a fun adventure, there are dangerously high stakes involved here, and Voldemort is a part of them. Of course, part of the fun nature of this film is its mysteriousness and the unpredictability. I've seen the film several times, but there's nothing quite like watching the Triwizard Tournament with someone who has no idea what they're in for.Goblet certainly brings some new characters along with its different identity. Most notably, Brendan Gleeson's Professor Alastor 'MadEye' Moody. Looking back, it's difficult to assess how much I enjoyed the character considering he was kidnapped for nearly the entire length of the film, but his impact on Harry's tribulations throughout the film are felt. I mean, why wouldn't he be an interesting character? He's just the 4th straight new defense against the dark arts teacher to be hiding something in one way or another.No matter, The Goblet of Fire is full of fresh adventures for the trio of Harry, Ron, and Hermione. Most of the film involves Harry competing in the various events of the tournament (which ends up feeling a whole lot like a Hunger Games), but there's always time for some quality trio scenes. Weirdly enough, this film made those scenes mostly deal with romance at the Yule Ball involving the three schools. It's admittedly the next logical step in these teenagers lives, but sometimes it can be a bit overboard. Some of it plays for comedy, but did I really need to see EVERYONE at Hogwarts, and I mean everyone, share the dance floor or have a scene with a love interet.In many ways, The Goblet of Fire is the turning point in the franchise, and the first time you see someone of importance get hurt in a grave way. Although you don't have a ton of time for Cedric to develop, his death altered the course of the series and the mindsets of those at Hogwarts. That in itself makes it an important installment in the series. Not to mention the fact that there's a dragon, a bada** maze, and one unsettling resurrection towards the end. This is one of the better films, by a good margin.+Moody's introduction+Voldemort officially returns+More mature and powerfully written than previous entries+Turning point in the franchise-Too much romance9.2/10

Hannah D (ru) wrote: What a twist! Really good.