Cuatro mujeres y un lío

Cuatro mujeres y un lío


  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:96 minutes
  • Release:1985
  • Language:Spanish
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:female nudity,   erotica,  

Federico received a letter containing a few photos very involved with a girl. The problem is that his wife Alicia have seen those pictures, and decides to leave. To make matters worse, the next day comes to visit his uncle Federico millionaire and asks her maid to pose as his wife Alice for 24 hours so that it does not find out, but this will only the beginning of a big mess ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Cuatro mujeres y un lío torrent reviews

Terrence B (jp) wrote: Hilarious comedy routine

David B (us) wrote: more mushy than comedy

Scott B (it) wrote: Creepy as fuck and great performances. A must see.

Bruno L (jp) wrote: This movie was so creepy. It also reminded me a little bit that American movie called "Fargo." Characters were interesting and plot was pretty decent. it started pretty slow, but it was good.

Robert H (kr) wrote: THE BOOK OF ELI is yet another entry in the well-populated post-apocalyptic genre and, to be honest, doesn't do a lot to distinguish itself from its brethren. What makes it an interesting watch are the stylistic choices, well-executed action, and committed performances from a stellar cast. The plot concerns Eli (mentioned by name only once), who is headed west with the last copy of the Bible (in the US, at least). On his journey he meets a warlord (Gary Oldman) who has been looking for the book and wants to use it for his own purposes. From a narrative standpoint, THE BOOK OF ELI keeps things very simple, and even the characters aren't too well-defined, being more archetypes than anything else. Of course, this is mostly fine as the film has higher ideas on its mind than just providing a cool story. There was some passing mention of what caused the world to be the way it is, and attempts at fleshing out the finer details of the world in the film, but nothing on the level of what George Miller did with the MAD MAX franchise. What holds the film together is Denzel Washington, who has made a career out of playing men of action (and, occasionally, few words). He plays Eli with the cool detachment required, but also imbues him with a sense of humor and humanity that makes him a little more relatable. Gary Oldman also does fine as the villain, but his motivations (as well as Eli's ultimate goal) remain unfortunately broad and vague. Mila Kunis is the weak spot in the cast, and she can't quite hold her own against such heavyweights. Outside of Denzel, where the film really shines is the style and action. Although the film has the same de-saturated color palette common in the genre, it contributed positively to the lived-in feeling of the world it depicted. Everything (and everyone) was appropriately grimy and dirty, as it should be when the world has suffered from nuclear war. I also thought there was creative work in the action sequences, particularly the first one in which Eli takes on a group of hijackers. It took place mostly in silhouette, which gave it a comic book feel. In fact, this film would make an excellent graphic novel. Still, the film is not without its problems. The biggest one is the pacing, which stays a little on the slow side. Granted, there are necessary moments where the characters can interact, but the combination of dour visuals and a slow pace didn't really mesh well. Also, as indicated earlier, the vagueness with which character motivation is treated was a bit disappointing. What saves the film from mediocrity is a great payoff in the last 20-25 minutes. I won't spoil anything here, but I will say that it makes a lot of sense if you know your Bible stories. Ultimately, THE BOOK OF ELI is a solid, if unspectacular, entry in its genre, but Denzel Washington's performance, inventive action sequences, and examination of religion's societal role make it worth your time.

Sonia R (fr) wrote: Not too inventive and too openended for a fifth part...

Cancelled U (ca) wrote: I rarely give any movie one star, but this shit (pardon my language) is a total garbage!

Dan G (mx) wrote: If the guy does to people what regular mosquitos do......that would look kinda gay.

nur atiqah (br) wrote: i like this movie...i love it...

Leigh R (us) wrote: It was cute. Not so much of a major movie, but it was a cheesy little romatic comedy that makes you smile every now and again and then makes you go AWH!

Brian P (mx) wrote: didnt like this movie at all

Debra S (jp) wrote: And what a ride it is

Jenifer M (br) wrote: I really like Winona so I thought this movie was good it is a love story so guys maybe not for you. But a good got nothing better to do movie :)

Brett W (es) wrote: A horrific look at the Feds' wanton destruction and violation of its own citizen's rights. Intolerance, revenge, deceit, military zealotry and poor management all factor into the events that occurred on those days in 1993. The Davidians believed the apocalypse was inevitable, the ATF; in their shortsighted recklessness, gave them just that. Watch in amazement as the bureaucratic food chain cover their collective asses with a never-ending series of lies and cover-ups. Keep on the lookout for a cameo appearance by our VP Mr. Biden who denies government responsibility. Hooray! What makes this truly powerful as a documentary, however, is in the fact that there are good people out there. People who are not sheep, people who have a conscience and operate on a plane beyond the chain of command. Good folks who can stand up and object, not just fall over like dominos with a powder keg waiting at the end. Also, to the other reviewers here that keep mentioning mass suicide: you're confusing this with the Jonestown massacre. The Branch Davidians were not a suicide cult. It was deaths of innocents triggered by ATF actions..

Pawel B (ca) wrote: Slight disappointment, I expected something more than just another movie about conversion of a young idealist.

Zach M (kr) wrote: A silly movie with Bronson Pinchot.

Mel V (es) wrote: [i]Master of the Flying Guillotine[/i], as the title implies, is an over-the-top kung fu/martial arts film from Hong Kong?s golden era (i.e., the 1970s). In other words, [i]Master of the Flying Guillotine[/i] is a glorious, and occasionally delirious, cheesefest. Among its many other (guilty) pleasures, [i]Master of the Flying Guillotine[/i] features crude, if effectively choreographed, fight scenes (the primary reason for seeing any martial arts film), mystical kung fu (the lead character can walk up walls and ceilings, plus characters with a penchant for jumping great distances), colorful characters, including a yoga master who can extend his arms great distances (think ?Stretch Armstrong?), a blind monk wielding the weapon of choice, a flying disk that instantly decapitates anyone in its path, and the protagonist/hero of the film, a one-armed boxer, rebel leader, and master teacher given to [i]faux[/i] pearls of wisdom. As with most Hong Kong martial arts films, the plot [i]Master of the Flying Guillotine[/i] is thin, a frame to mark time between the elaborate set pieces. Enter the blind monk, a government assassin, as the film opens, discovers that two of his disciples have been killed by the aforementioned one-armed boxer (Jimmy Yu Wang, hiding one arm under his clothes; he also wrote and directed). Angered by their loss, and fueled (what else) by a desire for revenge, the blind monk (Kang Kam), decides to seek out the one-armed boxer. Presumably, the one-armed boxer will be easy to find. Unfortunately, two other one-armed men cross the blind monk?s path, to disastrous results. We get to see the flying guillotine in action. Apparently, not only does the flying guillotine decapitate its victims, it also cauterizes the rather large neck wounds (the headless bodies don?t exhibit signs of blood loss). Enter the real one-armed boxer, a [i]sifu[/i] or teacher who operates a martial arts academy. Here, we get to see his teaching methods in action, where he walks on walls (a sign of high proficiency in the arts), and practically floats above a wicker basket (to demonstrate the benefits of deep breathing). He also emphasizes the importance of jumping and jumping high (aided by off screen trampolines). Hearing of a nearby martial arts tournament, the one-armed boxer decides to attend, but not participate in the competition. The tournament itself gives Wang the opportunity to stretch the plot with a series of over-the-top fight scenes featuring a variety of fighting styles, including a Thai boxer (Tsim Po Sham) who begins each fight with an awkward dance steps, a Japanese fighter (the one-armed boxer mentions his jumping skills with approval), the yoga master with the extended arms, and several other, less imaginative fighters, most of whom, in American wrestling fashion, are simply fodder for the more colorful fighters. This long interlude is finally punctuated by the appearance of [i]another[/i] one-armed boxer, whose presence signals the reentry of the blind monk. After dispatching the ?wrong? one-armed boxer, the blind monk lays waste to the competition. Discovering the identity of the ?real? one-armed boxer, he tracks him down to the martial arts academy. Wang wisely follows martial arts conventions here, turning the first confrontation between the adversaries into a defeat for the one-armed boxer (he flees, slightly injured). The one-armed boxer, along with his students and a female fighter, retreats to a mountain hideaway where he heals first, then plans a way to defeat his formidable adversary. First, he must defeat the Thai fighter, whose alliance with the blind monk remains unexplained. Asking for character motivation (or logic) in a martial arts film, of course, is to expect too much. The one-armed boxer is clever enough to realize he must defeat the Thai boxer and the blind monk separately, in both cases luring them into an ambush. [i]Master of the Flying Guillotine[/i] culminates with the blind monk and the one-armed boxer fighting across three different locations, inside a self-made forest of bamboo poles, an aviary (which helps to distract the blind monk?s reliance on sound), and ultimately, inside a coffin shop. Without this last action set piece, the colorful characters, and the flying weapon of death (better imagined than seen), there?d be little reason to recommend [i]Master of the Flying Guillotine[/i]. Luckily, for connoisseurs of 1970s Hong Kong martial arts cinema, [i]Master of the Flying Guillotine[/i] is an enjoyable, occasionally cheese-heavy, afternoon diversion.

cody f (it) wrote: A interesting film that is Here Come Mr. Jordan in reverse. Paul Muni is a murdered gangster that is resurrected by the devil(Claude Rains) to replace a judge to carry out his evil deeds. Muni is bent on revenge, but his bad intentions backfire and he starts to see the error of his ways. At times the story is heavy handed, but Rains and Muni pull off good and fun performances. The story is a good idea, but not strong with a lot of holes. The performances make this film enjoyable and it has a good ending.

Kendall D (us) wrote: IjVgfjMBgvnjBhhluhFTRwnqnqblLhghhjuijgeqttgdsqqvffaeyoppo juudwwqqwqqyfffygtftyhdaqgkppwdnhbvewwsgfvhcvjjljIHdpggcggchcgcnhvvczsajhhhdstkvcckklodddyttnndqqwwaqwyuoptvvgrrwqqgfqnaccurateHuplofrdsxccfrrwqejjrewq(TM)a

Gian C (gb) wrote: very entertaining and extremely well filmed