Crusty 16: Outback Attack

Crusty 16: Outback Attack

The Crusty boys are back at it, going end over end, over the top, downunder! The long awaited return of the new Crusty Demons Film has arrived. After traveling all around the world and ...

The Crusty boys are back at it, going end over end, over the top, downunder! The long awaited return of the new Crusty Demons Film has arrived. After traveling all around the world and ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Crusty 16: Outback Attack torrent reviews

Jeff T (jp) wrote: This movie is a great reminder that the Democratic Party is the party of oppression, high taxation, and is controlled by elites that live off the backs of the working man; while the Republican Party is the party of freedom. My favorite quote from the movie: "what you put in the ground is yours to tend and harvest and there ain't no man ought to be able to take that away from you".

jay n (ru) wrote: Starts out charmingly as a frothy, wish fulfillment romantic fantasy. Had it stayed with that concept it would have been a cute comedy unfortunately about 3/4 of the way through the male lead starts acting like an incredible jackass and the film turns dark never finding its footing again. A disappointing miss.

Keith T (de) wrote: Scottie & Gollum go body snatching in Edinburgh. Ronnie Corbet attempts to stop them. Entertaining.

Edison Ed L (au) wrote: Punk + Cinema + alternative = not DiCaprio !!!!!!! xDDDDDDDDDD

Private U (it) wrote: Treat Williams is great in this action flick.

Katie H (es) wrote: This was crazy weird, but great too! Tim Allen is an under appreciated actor.

Arthur P (de) wrote: This movie is really good and touching...makes me think about stuffs

Terri H (fr) wrote: No thankyou - Not interested

Matthew D (es) wrote: Clear taking inspiration from 2001: A Space Odyssey; from the majestic space-ship ballet at the beginning to the mounting tension and outright weirdness of the second half. It doesn't impress visually as much as Kubrick's masterpiece from a decade earlier, nor is it as technically accomplished, with some clunkiness in parts of the dialogue and acting. However, it is one of the most atmospheric and tense stories of the franchise and despite sharing so much DNA with another film it is arguably more Star Trek than any other production. Within the first few minutes it fleshes out the lone ship of the original TV series into a full blown universe and while the returning characters are the heart and soul of the picture, the new characters serve as good contrasts to Kirk and Spock. The bristling rivalry between the old-guard and new-blood of Kirk and Decker is great and while Ilia seems to serve only as a MacGuffin she actually serves greater purpose in showing what would happen if Spock's development went the other way. The Vulcan's arc of the conflict between logic and emotion is continued and completed from the TV series and is the true highlight of the film. Well, that and McCoy's BeeGee get-up.

Matt H (nl) wrote: Some interesting stuff, but it's mostly lost in this stretched out musical that doesn't nearly have enough story to go with its running length. Also doesn't help I just watched Seven Brides for Seven Brothers shortly before Oklahoma, when that movie handles similar settings and style much better.

Jesse L (nl) wrote: (DVD) (First Viewing, 2nd Whorf film) I really can't top the line that begins Pauline Kael's mini-review: "this monster thing, spawned at MGM, was meant to be the life of Jerome Kern." It lumbers along good-naturedly which makes it hard to actively dislike, but it's really a dreadful, amorphous monstrosity. Poor Robert Walker (so good in [b]Strangers on a Train[/b]) is stuck playing the hopelessly bland Kern, composer of, among many other things, [i]Showboat[/i]. The only really notable sections involve Judy Garland as a famous actress, and the chance to see some other lovely MGM contract players, like Lena Horne and Kathryn Grayson. It's interesting to note that Garland's husband, Vincente Minnelli, directed the scenes she was in, because they're the only scenes with any kind of visual sophistication. Obviously Whorf didn't quite know what to do with this thing, and it really shows. NOTE: I only saw this because my mom picked up a bunch of those cheap public domain titles for me while I was gone, and I was tired and wanted to watch something brainless. I'm shocked I sat through the whole thing- I guess that tells you something.

Joel A (kr) wrote: To my knowledge this was Alfred Hitchcock's second last film which echoed back to his first hit in the mid 1920's The Lodger.The story of a serial rapist & murderer who likes to finish his victims with a neck tie. The London public & police target this low life Londoner & miss the clue the killer is someone more suave & polished.Despite hitch's age nearly 80 he was master behind the camera & due to the change in censorship he stepped up the terror. A well made thriller & a great story.

Cecily B (ca) wrote: I am not really sure how I feel about this movie. Is it trying to teach us a lesson about humanity and hate in the world or is it trying to show boy trying to deal with the loss of his family and thinking his father is a terrorist with a cause is better then the thought of his father killing his mother for no reason... I don't know probably both. The movie is interesting, I wouldn't say its Awesome and recommend it to all my friends or anything but it had a message I guess...