D2: The Mighty Ducks

D2: The Mighty Ducks

After Gordon Bombay's hockey comeback is cut short he is named coach of Team USA Hockey for the Junior Goodwill Games. Bombay reunites the Mighty Ducks and introduces a few new players, however, he finds himself distracted by his newfound fame and must regather if the Ducks are to defeat tournament favourites Iceland.

Gordon Bombay is forced to withdraw from the minor hockey league with a knee injury. Much to his surprise, he is given the job of coach of Team USA Hockey for the Junior Goodwill Games in ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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D2: The Mighty Ducks torrent reviews

daniel c (de) wrote: I do not know why people are hating on this since this is a kid show, you should only rate it if your kid likes it.

Don S (ca) wrote: Substandard horror flick with really bad acting and an overused plot, but the blood/gore effects get a passing grade. Not scary or suspenseful in the least; mostly plays like a Scooby-Doo episode with nudity (which was much appreciated since it is probably the only part of the movie that stimulated any part of me). Horror fans can find much better than this to spend their time on.

Teresa C (kr) wrote: surprisingly, the character I like most is childhood Hanae Kan!!

Bill S (gb) wrote: Based on a Nabokov novel published in 1930, this film delves into the mind and soul of an obsessed chess player, and the love of a woman who sees him beyond the celebrated chess player he is. Emily Watson plays the role of a woman in love with a genuine human being; and not a more glamorous but ultimately shallow alternative.

Daddys H (gb) wrote: Watch this in 11th grade love it then and still love it now. My HISTORY!

Greg W (ca) wrote: gr8 job by director Frears for presenting this without taking sides

Akin J (kr) wrote: A very hearted and very well directed and written film about the horror of our past. Goodbye Children seem so real that I forgotten they were even actors. This is a masterpiece in my eye. Simple but great. A+ Goodbye Children. There need to be more films like this and just as meaningful.

Scott J (it) wrote: The colors, man, look at the colors!

Ashley T (mx) wrote: Bleh. I love old movies, but not ones that leave you feeling sad and depressed. Sophia Loren is usually amazing, but not in this one.

John D (nl) wrote: Worthwhile because of the leads and the direction by Aldrich.

Tom B (fr) wrote: Absorbing true-crime based on real case with breathtaking John Alton cinematography and surprising performance from ever-delightful Richard Basehart.

Mike P (kr) wrote: DeNiro ridiculing himself is hilarious and Crystal give one of his less annoying performances. The duo definitely had reasonable chemistry and a great supporting cast.

Robin M (br) wrote: the masters of horror

Ben L (au) wrote: Compulsion is a film about a pair of hyper-intelligent boys who believe their higher mental capacity puts them above morals and the law. As a result they murder a young boy. This film is easily my biggest surprise of this month perhaps even this year. The story of these 2 boys and their struggle to avoid detection is fascinating particularly because they both have such inflated egos and can't resist the urge to brag or push themselves to do more. I cannot say enough about the acting performance of Dean Stockwell. Bradford Dillman does a fine job as the other perpetrator, but the way that Dean Stockwell plays the character of Jud is so nuanced and interesting. He idolizes (perhaps even loves) Artie, he does some mental jousting with the lawyers in the case, he even has a revelation at the end of the film that is played perfectly. Every other actor did a fine job in this film as well, I mean Orson Welles is in the movie, but there was just something about Stockwell's performance that blew me away. Perhaps it has to do with the fact that I always saw him as Al on Quantum Leap or some over-the-top villain like in Battlestar Galactica, so to see him play a role with such subtlety was a revelation.The choices the cinematographer made were also great. A lot of interesting shots, particularly on the key piece of evidence that kept you in the story. They did some nice tricks with the editing as well that made the passage of time trackable. While we only had a couple hours of film it was easy to see that the characters were experiencing a much longer passage of time. I'm trying not to delve into spoilers because this is a movie I highly recommend people check out for themselves, but if you have no interest or have already seen the film continue reading. Spoilers start here: Suffice it to say the boys get caught in their crime and about halfway or even two-thirds of the way through the film it shifts into this courtroom drama. It's not a heavily detailed case, and I'm sure it's loaded with lots of innaccuracies in procedures, but it's extremely engaging. Orson Welles, unsurprisingly, just steals the movie from this point on. His tactics are brilliant, and we get a genuine feel for how exhausted and world-weary he is by the end of the film. Then he breaks into a speech, and this is one for the history books. It feels like he's going on for about 15 minutes straight without stopping. By the end he has made one of the most convincing arguments against the death penalty that I have ever heard. I have to imagine even the most cynical and hardened person would struggle to say these boys should be executed when he's done with his argument.What I found so excellent about Compulsion is the way they structured the story. The murder of the little boy doesn't happen for us to see, in fact we never see the boy at all. This makes it so the story is all focused on the 2 boys who committed the crime. They also have an extended sequence of the boys trying to cover up their crime and avoid detection. This is different from most courtroom dramas that want to rush to the criminal case. There was very little I didn't like about this film and I hope that this review will encourage others to give Compulsion a try because I feel it was ahead of its time.

Benjamin O (es) wrote: Disjointed storyline.