Daleks' Invasion Earth 2150 A.D.

Daleks' Invasion Earth 2150 A.D.

The Daleks' fiendish plot in 2150 against Earth and its people is foiled when Dr. Who and friends arrive from the 20th century and figure it out.

The Daleks' fiendish plot in 2150 against Earth and its people is foiled when Dr. Who and friends arrive from the 20th century and figure it out. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Daleks' Invasion Earth 2150 A.D. torrent reviews

Norm d (us) wrote: If you're over 50 or 60, looking back, this adaptation will make you think - how can someone who looks so blissfully right be so deadly wrong and fulfill the impassioned warning of a father wanting better for his son. A well done piece - although the scene with the Dean becomes excruciating and, really, from a film cutting standpoint, runs on beyond its effectiveness as a scene or sequence. This film is for a mature audience - not for its content but for its mature sophistication, as likely is the case with the Roth book. Interesting that the aspect ratio for this picture was Storaro's Univisium 2.0:1. It's a good AR that should be more widely adopted in preference to the more common 2.35:1 or 1:85:1. Films don't live on the wide screen; they live on in near perpetuity on DVD, Bluray, & now stream on screens that are much closer to Univisium.

Wrik S (es) wrote: A movie spoilt only by a bad script

Martin G (es) wrote: Les quelques scnes sanglantes sont ce qu'il y a de plus intressants. Pour le reste slasher sans intrts (ni scnario)

Lina (kr) wrote: Not what I expected but passable...

Blake P (it) wrote: The poster for "The Innkeepers", in its 1980s haunted house movie stylings, seems to promise something both full of homages and gore. Yet, we're given something a little more slow-burning, a little more dry. I'd much rather see a well-made and subtle fright fest than an in-your-face one, and "The Innkeepers" nearly seems to pride itself in being the former. Some reviewers have accused the film of being much too slow, with a payoff that, well, doesn't pay off. No matter what direction I look in, however, it's hard to penalize "The Innkeepers" in any way. Yes, a lot of it has already been done before. Yes, we do have to be patient. But Ti West has a filmmaking prowess that doesn't suggest laziness or half-heartedness. Throughout the film's duration, you can feel him in every scene. As the director, writer, and editor, this should already be a characteristic. But West has a terrifically intelligent way of setting up scenes, and by the time the film was over, I was both charmed by its characters and disturbed by its scares. It's 102 minutes of light-hearted conversations paired with a genuinely creepy atmosphere. The basis of "The Innkeepers" is a haunted hotel, the famously grand Yankee Pedlar Inn. It's rumored that the ghost of Madeline O'Malley, an 1800s bride who hung herself in one of the hotel rooms, wanders the halls at night, among other things. The hotel, though notorious, is about to close down for good; business simply hasn't been good. The only employees in charge are Claire (Sara Paxton) and Luke (Pat Healy), both of whom are college dropouts and paranormal enthusiasts. As time ticks away and seldom guests book any stays, Claire and Luke decide to throw caution into the wind and do a bit of ghostly research for themselves. They expect nothing ... but they end up getting a whole lot of something. "The Innkeepers"' shift from light comedy to balls-to-the-wall horror is jarring, but in a good way. In the first half or so, we only expect a few cute chills; after all, the tone reflects the boredom Claire and Luke face as they twiddle their thumbs until closing time. But the second the real scares begin to happen, starting with a piano playing by itself paired with faint whispers, we are nearly as horrified as the leading characters. They expect the tedium of a sub-par episode of "Ghost Hunters", but they instead get something closer to 60s frighteners "The Innocents" or "The Haunting". The ending is truly terrifying, a breaking point to the slowly mounting tension. What "The Innkeepers" doesn't have in common with most horror films is how truly lovable its characters are. Claire is not a meager Adrienne King type, but rather, a young woman without any girl-in-trouble stereotypes on her back. She is all of your favorite high school rejects combined, unintentionally weird but likable in their mannered quirks. Paxton is a joy to watch in nearly every scene; she captures Claire's deep social awkwardness and lets that energy pass through her reactions to ghostly encounters. Healy is at once knowing, big-talking, and opposite in Claire's innocence; McGillis gives a slightly eccentric performance that is both mysterious and seriously strange. "The Innkeepers" works so well not because it is so original in its ideas but because it is able to balance genuine horror with a pitch-perfect cast. It's not campy, it's not cheesy: it's completely its own being and takes what it's doing seriously. I can't wait to see what West will deliver next; after all, many of the best horror filmmakers started off small.

Jessica R (fr) wrote: Don't waste your time. I don't even think the little ones would enjoy it.

Tyler P (de) wrote: Trs intressant, trs bon casting et trs bonne interprtation mais l'ensemble manque de rythme.

Pe S (es) wrote: Too stupid to be sophisticated and too boring to be fun, this yawner is scareless and pointless.

Dustin O (fr) wrote: i love it because it's just one part is funny but all the don't mind it at all

Jessica R (br) wrote: Judy Holliday's performance was great and I enjoyed her job. How fun would that be to work at Susanswerphone! I did, however, find the songs lacking and Dean Martin boring.

Kara H (gb) wrote: Unbelievably boring.