Thirteen years old Achille is waiting for his father to return from prison. Will everything go as planned and could the family survive?

A young hopeful teenager is waiting for his unknown and fantasized father to come out of prison. His family dream life is seriously undermined by an exhausted mother and a man who, after so... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


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David M (gb) wrote: For two years or so, early in my life as ordained church minister, I was co-chaplain to Leyton Orient Football Club. This wasn't a paid post - it was in the parish I was working in, and an opportunity arose to help out there as part of my day-to-day work. Leyton Orient isn't a big club - outside of English-based football fans, it's a club unlikely to be known. It sits in a diverse, bustling part of East London, at the heart of the community of Leyton from which it takes its name. It has a small stadium which I rarely saw full. It was during my time there that a chaplain at another club said to me words which explain much - both about the mentality of the professional athlete and that of the committed fan. "There are two crucial lessons you need to learn as a sports chaplain", he said. "The first lesson is that it's only a game. The second is that it's never only a game. Learn those lessons and you'll be alright".Those words came back to me when I first saw Fire In Babylon - a 2010 documentary film about the dominant West Indies test cricket team of the 1980s. They were only a playing a game - but, as the film compellingly demonstrates, it was never only a game. The film simply, creatively tells the story of Test match cricket as the quintessentially English pursuit. A sport exported via colonialism to a select, but diverse collection of countries: India, Pakistan, Sri Lanka, Australia, New Zealand, South Africa and the Caribbean Islands. It's that last geographic destination that this film concentrates on. That's because cricket is everything to that group. Everything in that they only exist as a collective for the purposes of international cricket. The West Indies national anthem is about cricket. The team plays home games on a variety of different islands. They unite, different cultures and passports and places, around this and this only. So the team rediscovered something - aggressive, direct fast bowling. I say fast - a small, hard missile aimed at your head or ribcage, travelling at 90-95 mph. As team after team fell - literally fell - before them Test cricket was turned from a 5-day chess match to a full on contact sport. Equipment and rules changed, and the West Indies dominated. But what this meant beyond the game was more important. A team of black players, finding their own voice and expression, defeating and humiliating the white colonial masters on their own soil. Wrestling with the decision to play - for money - in apartheid South Africa. Moving from loveable, but flawed entertainers to a beautiful, brilliant, at times flawless professional team. Bob Marley was the soundtrack, the West Indies team the visuals. Fire In Babylon is the 90 minute explanation, with fantastic music, of why 5 day test cricket is way more than a sport. It's a test of mind and body, heart and soul. It's an expression of freedom and means of oppression. It is - like all great sport - metaphor for many, many deeper things. It reminds me that when I can't tear myself away from updates and coverage of an England Test match or Arsenal; that the emotions that bruise, batter, enrapture and enfold me as I follow are not really about the sport. They are about the family I grew up watching these sports in, learning about them in, going to the grounds as part of. These games aren't games; they are a way of telling the story of our lives, our families, our countries and our communities. Ask South Africa about 1994; Liverpool Football Club about the number 96; or the American people why it's important that a team of (then) no stars called the Patriots won the Superbowl in early 2002. If you want a book to read, Nick Hornby's Fever Pitch is as good as you'll get on this - in that case from the point of view of a football fan.There must always be perspective - we all know people, or are people who need to remember that sport is, just sport. But those tempted to criticise and sneer must also know that it's never just that. Fire In Babylon shows and tells this, to stunning effect.At the time, some said the West Indies team that was sweeping all before it was ruining Test cricket. In a way they were. But sometimes you have to ruin something in order to discover it.

Joshua S (us) wrote: A bit dark for Disney, but nevertheless flat out entertaining.

Jack F (au) wrote: Surprisingly hilarious when drunk...

Mats C (ag) wrote: Well Anna Kendrick's in it, and the soundtrack sells.

Shawn S (kr) wrote: I was expecting typical gay movie Cliche of Drugs and Sex and that was gonna be the scandal that rocked the campaign. I was blown away that it didn't fall into this category like so many other bad gay themed movies do. Don't get me wrong there were some sexually themed scened but that didn't overshadow the movie. Overall, at the end of it great message with a great story. Will agree with whomever said the lead girls side story was quite the performance and well worth the watch.

Momin K (us) wrote: One of the few movies made entirely in verses not dialogues

kathy b (es) wrote: a sensational family film Wichita is really old

Dylan C (de) wrote: Laughable teen slasher film about a young girl who anonymously calls older men she finds cute but doesn't realize that her latest crush is a serial killer. This tacky thriller makes all the usual mistakes of a bad horror film (illogical characters, no suspense, no scares) then also manages to drive home it's seriousness to a point that I was laughing at it. Add on top of that the disturbing direction of Gary Sherman, who focuses on a lot of older men in the film leering at the young protagonist and you have a failed horror film that you can't call enjoyable to poke holes at or to entertain but one thing it is though, is forgettable.

K S (es) wrote: This would've been a good TV show story for Hawaii Five-O or Columbo. Not sure about a full length picture. In era brimming with great police detective stories, this one sorta just lays there. I didn't care about the victim or the investigation. Needed another draft or two.

Jacob G (au) wrote: Gamera is a crazy idea to cash in on the popularity of Godzilla and it's terrible nonsensical garbage but it's incredibly entertaining in a so bad its good way

Carlos R (us) wrote: Holidays is an anthology film that takes days used for celebration and vacation and turns them into dark and twisted short films. I was drawn in because I'm on a Kevin Smith cake, and he happens to Direct One. Besides him it's a list of names I have not ever heard of before. Some deliver more than others. The scariest one, in my opinion is Easter. It made me feel uncomfortable and gave me high hopes early on.Second best would have to be Father's Day. With an intriguing plot, that carries on and you don't quite know how it will end. When it's over though, it's little reminiscent I Am Legend and all that wonderful buildup was for nothing. Coming in a close third is Christmas, starring Seth Green. He does well and the subject matter is interesting and bothersome. The rest are varying levels of interesting and macabre.Most horror movies in this day and age are disappointing. I long to find one that actually makes it hard for me to sleep at night. but far from scary and almost not entertaining is Halloween. Kevin Smith brings back his daughter and epic meal guy from his last 2 movies and makes a vulgar shop at the subject matter. I'm beginning to think Kevin only direct movies now as vehicles for his daughter. But, congratulations to the other directors for getting him involved bringing his built in audience to this movie. I watched it because he directed some of it. Otherwise i don't think if I ever would have saw it.