Set in a distant post-apocalyptic future when the environment has been blasted into a poisoned wasteland and society has degenerated to rule by competing hordes of marauding gangs. There is... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Set in a distant post-apocalyptic future when the environment has been blasted into a poisoned wasteland and society has degenerated to rule by competing hordes of marauding gangs. There is...
You may also like
Dark Vengeance torrent reviews
R F (mx) wrote: Hilarious personally thought it was better than the first many laugh out loud moments
Tyson P (jp) wrote: the blood sprays like geisers. and there is a loooooot of blood. extremly gory and quite funny at times, this one is a must see for hounds.
Wrik S (fr) wrote: dont expect a good storyline out of this, becuase its all about the typical fbi movies chasing the people who have done wrong, but if u bored and want to watch something exciting, you could spend sometime watching this.... gives u worth all the popcorn and soda that u might consume on the way through to the end of this movies.... the babe was hot, the guy was good, and the guy's friend was awesome!! i love that dorky charecter though...
ogn d (mx) wrote: here's one i absolutely agree with the critics and reject their lower rating. yes, only one car explosion, no gunfire, and no car chases. just brilliant movie making that requires some intelligence to follow the plot. i'd give it a 95%.
Private U (gb) wrote: Gentle film with true Gallic charm - no one can make films like this like the French.Mistily sad, with interesting characters. And a great use of rain...
Laurence L (it) wrote: This is an uplifting, feel-good movie with a happy ending that I'd feel comfortable sharing with my grandchildren. Even, to an American, with no understanding of cricket, there is sufficient excitement and relation to the idolization of sports heroes that is common to our sporting traditions. The racial and religious coloring, the demonstration of good instincts overcoming obstacles, the setting in working class England, the Jamaican and Jewish immigrants finding common ground in celebration of this most English of sports, all made for wonderful holiday entertainment. I thought that the sexual tension was resolved in fairy tale fashion, and the movie seemingly ending in a "they went on to live happily, ever after" theme, was just kind of fable that I wanted to believe in, this holiday season.
Grant H (fr) wrote: Good movie. Somewhat suspenseful, intriguing, a little funny, with great serious performances from Belushi and Shakur.
Chus v (de) wrote: Despite Willis, Clarke Duncan and some other cast members really trying, this mess of a film is mostly unwatchable thanks to Bay's lack of ability to plan a scene or understand what pacing, is. Flashy visuals drown what could have been a more interesting story... for that, watch "Deep Impact" instead. That's A MOVIE.
Ryan G (nl) wrote: Just viewed this forgotten punk classic on Netflix, If you like bands like THE SEX PISTOLS, THE CLASH, and early alt bands like THE TUBES and SIC FUKS this is a must see, hugely underrated and all but forgotten, this will bring out the safety pin punk in all of us, oh yeah did I mention that members of all the bands I mentioned have fairly large parts in the film?
J C (gb) wrote: One of the best movies I've ever seen, Redford's directing, and the performances of Sutherland, Moore, Hutton, Hirsch, and McGovern are all impeccable.
Edith N (de) wrote: No Author Need Be Mentioned Here's a fun game I invite you to play along at home. Suppose it's 1943, and you're working in Hollywood. It is the days of the Code, of course, so your hands are, in some pretty important ways, tied. We clear so far? So okay. One of the most notorious celebrities in your world is a woman for whom no less than H. L. Mencken coined a new word to describe her job. She is everywhere. She is hugely stylish, and her name is on everyone's lips. She's written a mystery novel, a cute little potboiler (the evidence that she did not herself write it is uncertain), and you'd like to make a movie out of it. The new word, however, is "ecdysiast," and what it basically means is a high-class, highbrow stripper. The woman, you see, is Miss Gypsy Rose Lee. The book is actually called [i]The G-String Murders[/i], and you know that, for starters, there's no way Breen's going to let you use that title on movie posters across the country, even assuming any local governments or theatre owners would. As it happens, Breen wouldn't even let them mention who the author was. The title and main character's name (in the book, she's Gypsy herself) are now different, and any reference to the original is forbidden. Here, Our Heroine is the lovely Miss Dixie Daisy (Barbara Stanwyck!), aka Deborah Hoople. She works at the Old Opera House burlesque theatre, doing what, well, a woman who works in a burlesque theatre does. Except of course that they don't show much of that onscreen. (You know, because of the Code?) Anyway, she and the other girls are fighting with Lolita La Verne (Victoria Faust) quite a lot, and one day, or night, Lolita shows up dead in a bathroom, strangled by her own g-string. Dixie discovers the body, in fact. The police call the whole group together and basically throw guilt all over everyone. This is not helped by the fact that someone has sneaked the "weapon" into the pocket of comic Biff Brannigan (Michael O'Shea), who is then caught trying to dispose of it. And, to make matters worse, "the Princess Nirvena" (Stephanie Bachelor) is murdered next. Okay, so we know that there was no chance for a striptease, a real one. We know that there wasn't going to be much skin, even though quite a lot of the movie is set in the dressing room of a burlesque house. We see a couple of dance numbers and a couple of the comedy bits that were mostly just a sop to the morality codes--after all, it's a broad range of comedy, right? Just like vaudeville, right? (Well, Gypsy ought to have known, right?) We see a person or two dressed and ready to go onstage for a "bit," but I am not, in retrospect, sure we even see a midriff through the whole of the picture. However, this was not the part that amused me most. No, what amused me most of the obvious censorship of the original story (yes, I've read it) was that the plumbing fixture being unveiled with great ceremony is a sink in the movie. Now, I knew Breen had a thing about toilets; it's one of the reasons they were so determined to get one into [i]Psycho[/i]. It's still awfully silly. It's not a bad little movie. Stanwyck is always worth watching, and she does some really impressive dancing, if not much acting, here. The supporting cast isn't bad, either, though it's not much of a trying role for anyone. It's true that the plot is not exactly the most subtle in the world, but the movie makes it work as best anyone can. The costumes are a little sub-par, frankly, which is disappointing in a movie set in a world so dominated by clothes. I'm not surprised that we don't spend much time looking at the titular (ha!) object from the book, but few of the costumes in the movie show the exhausting work Lee describes in the book. Indeed, one of the book's most suspenseful scenes (not that it's a terribly suspenseful book overall) involves Gyppy sitting up in the dressing room, a place where she can be sure she isn't disturbing anyone once the theatre's closed, sewing costumes. There's a lot of talk in any work by or about her about the costumes, and the same care is not shown here--though Edith Head did design Stanwyck's. Much of the story gets trimmed down, both for time and for censorship. However, perhaps unnoticed by the censors is the idea that burlesque comics were hitting on her before she was of age. I think the implication is that she was hit on pretty much as soon as she started developing. Oh, they weren't all burlesque comics--she did, after all, start in vaudeville. But oh, yes, "Gyppy," as she is referred to in the book, knew some things about the sordid nature of backstage. There are fights among the women, stagehands who don't like them or what they do, the waiters in the Chinese restaurant next door who seem to be trying to just get a break from the staggering heat of their restaurant's kitchen--and who Lolita assumes are trying to spy on the women as they change, a thing I think silly in a burlesque theatre, but I guess privacy is where you find it. At any rate, in all of that, it's not surprising that the word "gunsel" has slipped through again. The mob ties of Louie Grindero (Gerald Mohr) did get brushed over, though.
Guilherme N (kr) wrote: Futuristic dystopian and mythological dilemma. Becoming a classic in our new securitarian society.
Simon D (mx) wrote: Robert De Niro probably regrets this one. It is a crime gang film with so many twists that they become predictable. I was less than impressed but I remember this sort of film was all the rage back in the 90's
Dann M (es) wrote: Incredibly cheesy and dumb, Spy Kids is a family action-comedy from writer/director Robert Rodriguez. When a husband and wife spy team is captured by a megalomaniacal children's show host who's building a robot army, their kids embark on a mission to rescue them. The adult supporting cast is rather good and includes Antonio Banderas, Carla Gugino, Alan Cumming, and Teri Hatcher. But it's the kids that have to carry the film, and while Alexa Vega gives a fairly good performance (for a child actor), Daryl Sabara is intolerably bad (poisoning every seen he's in). And, the special effects and costumes look extremely cheap and cartoonish (especially the green screen backgrounds). Knowing Rodriguez, this is probably an intentional homage to '50s sci-fi, but the look doesn't work. Also, the comedy is extraordinarily juvenile, lacking any cleverness or subtlety. A poorly made film, Spy Kids is an insulting piece of garbage.
Alexander B (br) wrote: I've always had a soft spot for melodramas, especially those directed by Douglas Sirk. "From the Terrace" has its faults, but Newman is great as the business obsessed Alfred, Joanne Woodard is ice cold, and Ina Balin is simply mesmerizing!