Just what is the mystery ingredient in the pot stickers at Togen Restaurant? Those who look for the answer have a habit of disappearing. So when body parts start washing up on the beach, police trace the murders to Togen's seemingly innocent owner. But the slaughter of a few curious fans is the least shocking secret coming out of Togen's kitchen! Mihiro, Sakae Yamazaki, Katsuya Naruse and Yusuke Iwata star in this pitch-black comic horror tale. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Conni S (de) wrote: One of the Coen brothers' best - near perfect.
Maria A (ca) wrote: Great documentary on Surfing!
Ariel T (ag) wrote: Complete waste of time...
Patrick W (fr) wrote: Blade is tricked by vampires into murdering a human so now Blade is wanted by the vampires and humans. The vampire nation also wants to become day-walkers like Blade so they find and awaken Dracula. Ryan Reynolds' Hannibal King is essentially just a ripped Van Wilder that acts as his audition for Deadpool, which he nails. Dominic Purcell as Drake/Dracula is great and is probably one of the better parts of the film. Does not live up to the first in the franchise but is better than the 2nd in my opinion.
Jimmy F (ru) wrote: Loved this film as a kid. Love this film even more; Definitely a nice and enjoyable film to watch and recollect on childhood memories.
Robert F (gb) wrote: The movie, Hangmen, is a must-see for those who love schlock. If you really like to get stoned and laugh at god-awful flicks, you have GOT to see this one. Must have been made by some junior high kid with a borrowed Super 8 in 1973. He wrote, directed, and filmed his uncles and cousins in rented trench coats and shades. Sandra Bullock is in it briefly, but I don?t think she?d hit puberty yet. You might not be able to find her under the eyebrows.Watch for the scene early on where two assassins flee into an empty hall. Naturally, just as they get there, crowds of innocents rush in from different doorways for no other reason than to get mowed down. Watch the first man throw up his arms and fall, mortally wounded, before the bad guy has even leveled his gun and fired.Then a press photographer pops in with a huge flash attachment that never goes off and starts snapping pictures of the killer standing with his gun among the victims. The killer doesn?t shoot him; he just yells at him to go away.You can?t make this stuff up!Well, somebody did, but he was probably like 14 at the time.You can?t watch this sober, but under proper conditions, you will love it.This should be in every public library. On a special shelf of Turd Flicks for nights when popcorn and a beer just ain?t enough.
Roy B (us) wrote: good ninja movie had a lot of messed up scenes. cheesey music
Eddie D (es) wrote: Edited Version??? Fuck that!
Edith N (es) wrote: The Inherent Humour of Being Trapped There are literally dozens of movies in this series, and essentially none of them seem to be available for viewing in the United States. (I don't know the situation in their native land.) This means, of course, that I didn't get much in the way of choice as to which one would be my entry into the series. I chose to start here instead of with [i]Carry On, Columbus![/i] because that was the last one, made over a decade after the rest had been released, because I felt that it would give me a better insight into what the series was actually like instead of what nostalgia turned it into. What I really wanted to see was one of the historically themed ones, because that was more interesting to me, but again, not the last one, because that felt off. So here we are, and if you feel I've done wrong by not starting with your favourite one, well, you can just bloody well provide me with a copy I can watch in this country. At any rate, we are taking off on a voyage around the Mediterranean. Captain Wellington Crowther (Sid James) is an old hand at the trip, but it seems as though literally everyone else on the crew is new for the run. There is the weaselly and odious First Officer Leonard Marjoribanks (Kenneth Williams), pronounced "Marchbanks," of course. There is Doctor Arthur Binn (Kenneth Connor), who normally works at a marmalade factory. And so forth. The passengers, now, the passengers are supposed to be new at this. But our main focus is Glad Trimble (Liz Fraser) and Flo Castle (Dilys Laye), who are on the cruise with the explicit intention of gaining husbands. Naturally, there are no prospects among the passengers, with practically the only male in the whole thing being someone who never gets off the boat and just drinks whatever seems right for the country where they're docked (Ronnie Stevens). So crew members it must be. There's not much to this movie. Wacky misunderstandings. The "always amusing" sight of women getting roaring drunk. The humourous old lady, Bridget Madderley (Esma Cannon). A cook who gets seasick when he's in the kitchen (Lance Percival). And so forth. It's a light comedy, which is honestly what I was looking for. (It's over eighty today, and writing this review has already taken over an hour.) But it's not something I would consider watching a second time. I have seen a fair number of movies about people who are crammed together for one reason or another, and while there are some I would revisit, this is not one of them. None of the characters are more than caricatures. There's a certain amount of whimsy involved, but nothing more than that. It's just some people on a boat having misunderstandings which will be resolved by the final time they dock. We know that, and we know there won't be anything else to it. It's not bad for a summer Wednesday afternoon. I will say that it's fairly impressive the work they went to on sets, here. They built a full replica of a cruise ship, on hydraulics, so that they could have people come and go the way they would, and so they could have the ship move when it was necessary. At the same time, the dock was always the same, no matter which country they were supposedly in. But it's the stuff on ship which is more important, since we almost never see them leave anyway. Of course not--the whole point is what they're up to when they can't get away from one another. So it's much more important to have the bridge, the kitchen, the girls' cabin be accurate than it is to have the docks in Italy look distinctly different from the ones in Egypt. Or if not accurate, at least a reasonable approximation. The boat is what matters, and they knew that when they built the sets. It's to their credit that they did, and it's the only thing about this which makes me interested in seeing any of the others. There is, of course, the fact that the title would mean something [i]very[/i] different only a few short years after this movie's release. At that, it meant something different in the United States already. After all, the United States has always been much more a car culture than the UK. Much less of the US relies on boats, too. Though, to be fair, I know more than a few people who have gone on cruises. It's just that, in the US, the traditional means of trapping people together on a vacation is a car trip. It's also, I guess, something to do with our sense of isolation, because that's mostly something you do with a small group of family, not with a large group of strangers. The closest we get to vacations with other people is tour groups where we spend a few hours in, say, the White House or on a bus around stars' homes in Beverly Hills, and once we're done, we're done and never see each other again. It's true that most of the people on cruise ships never see each other again, but it still seems more friendly.
Brenda H (nl) wrote: Perfect casting with masterful directing and writing result in a movie to watch again and again through the ages.
Hannah D (it) wrote: Surprisingly delightful!
Jacob B (fr) wrote: D+If you don't mind a little cheese to go with your horror, then this is the movie for you to watch. Cheesy horror is in fact the most enjoyable form of horror. But the problem is that while the effects are decent and Warwick Davis gets into the role of the titular character, the film has its flaws and questions that sort of don't make sense.
Algitya P (fr) wrote: Whether it's arguable we should believe in fairies or not, Tinker Bell didn't taught us. she sprinkle a hope and the old-but-timeless resolution of us via Lizzie's. Think Positive.and "float" ^ ^.
Mikey R (br) wrote: I could not even get through the entire thing, I honestly cannot recommend this to anyone. If you want want a good werewolf movie go watch An American Werewolf In London or The Howling.
Cole M (ag) wrote: Get to the point, Robert.