David and Goliath

David and Goliath

At the crossroads of two great ancient empires, a simple shepherd named David transforms into a powerful warrior and takes on a terrifying giant. One of history's most legendary battles is retold in a stylistic, bloody tale of courage and faith.

The films is a legendary epic story of hero- David. He is shepherd and has a chance to become a powerful warrior who fights against a cruel giant to save innocent people in ancient empires. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


David and Goliath torrent reviews

Pola K (au) wrote: Iznenadjujuce nezanimljiv film! a opet ima ono nesto

Daniel P (mx) wrote: A beautiful film concerning a father's denial and then desperation as his production company gets deeper and deeper into the red, and the gradual and eventually all encompassing effect this has on his family. An abrupt and shocking but nonetheless truthful turn of events half-way through shifts all the dynamics but Mia Hansen-Lve's humanistic script and plotting and deceptively simple direction is never disruptive. Strong, naturalistic performances across the board (especially from the three children). A perceptive, moving and deeply profound piece of French cinema.

John M (au) wrote: Direct Contact is a bad movie where the plot is generic, the direction is laughable, the editing sloppy, the acting terrible even Lundgrens acting is bad in some scenes and that why I dont give it half star more BUT it is a bloody B-Action movie that will keep you entertained from start to end.

manas k (es) wrote: clean and hilarious movie

Raymond W (ru) wrote: I was so touched by this work of art. The script is spell-binding. All the acting performances are brilliant. So ... why do so many people hate it? That is because it dares to make us look at what so many of us have been a part of. Children within our own families are abused. And we refuse to believe them when in so many different ways they scream at us -- mama, daddy, auntie, brother, sister, why didn't you protect me from him!

Matthew T (ag) wrote: This 2009 re-imagining of Japan's most beloved character Astro Boy, although fun to look at do to its color and animation, falls short on delivering a truly worthy film to the classic 1960's cartoon. The film lacks in action which you would expect a lot of if you are a fan of the original. Astro doesn't feel like his cute hug-able bad ass super hero crime fighting robot self , instead he is an overly emotional teen far too concerned with his existence

Harry W (mx) wrote: Serving as the financial disaster that ended Francis Ford Coppola's critically acclaimed career of the 1970's, I had to judge for myself if One from the Heart was really worth it.In a contrast to his significantly more gritty material, One from the Heart moves Francis Ford Coppola into an entirely new area of filmmaking. His experiment did not pay off as it more or less single handily drove him into declaring bankruptcy three times in the 1980's. But the film is not one which deserves to have such a legacy. It is an inconsistent film, but it was certainly an enjoyable experience.The most iconic aspect of One from the Heart is the visual style of the film. Defying the concept of shooting on location, One from the Heart does essentially everyuthing on a sound stage with a variety of sets as the basis for the setting. This is to influuence a sense of proscenium in the story which is fascinating to behold. The only problem is that it is not always easy to embrace. There are times in the film where I couldn't tell whether the story was set on an actual sound stage or intended to be set in what it was clearly simulating with artificiality. The most of the time I just presumed that the latter was true. But even with this sense of confusion, what I admired about the artificiality in One from the Heart was the sense of nostalgia it provided. With Francis Ford Coppola clearly embracing the artificiality of everything. One from the Heart ends up as a stylish film like no other with production design of a beautiful detail, manipulated further by the creatie use of lighting which evokes a sense of nightlife. It really is a treat for the eyes, and the cinematography follows it in a very classical style as does the musical score. Everything in One from the Heart contributes to making it a musical film which serves as an apprciatoin for classical cinema, and it is admirable to watch it happen. Unfortunately, due to the artificiality of the production design and the thin nature of the story, it seems like One from the Heart would succeed much better as a stage production than as a film. A stage adaptation of One from the Heart would be interesting because the proscenium would be more effective and the musical style of the film would be nonconventional which is appealing considering the fact that conventional musical films rarely ever do the right job for me. I wouldn't label One from the Heart a musical, but it openly admits its debt to musical cinema of the classical era by taking the style and revolutionising it, turning into a creative contemporary art for. In short, Francis Ford Coppola's stylish directorial work on One from the Heart is what really makes it soar and it is an interesting change of pace for him which makes it all the more of a shame that it bombed so heavily at box office.The narrative portion of One from the Heart does evoke a mixed response though. The style in the film is largely a distraction from the thin premise. I'll admit that the clever experimentation worked as I lost sight of the thin plot many times while getting lost in the sense of magic that Francis Ford Coppola injects into the film, but there is no hiding from the fact that the story is a thin one. The characters are intriguing and it does have some intelligent moments, but the relationship between Hank and Frannie is only lightly touched upon. There was a lot more that could have been done with that, and the level of success it reaches is predicated based on th quality of the performances by Frederic Forrest and Terri Garr. Frankly, One from the Heart is the first in many films from Francis Ford Coppola which sported a style over substance approach to the films, and though it creates imperfect cinema, his passionately stylish direction on One from the Heart is honestly a wonderful thing which made it an enjoyable experience, and the music is the endeavour of the passion. I feel that the nostalgic and detailed production design deserves an Academy Award nomination for its creativity, and luckily enough Tom Waits' beautiful compositional work on the score did in fact get him nominated for an Oscar. And to tie the characters into the themes of the film well thanks to powerful performances.Teri Garr is the finest of the entire cast. With her sense of youthful charm and beauty, she just lights up the screen with her spirit. And with her diedication to the passionate nature of the character and her want to explore the magic of the world, she captures an ideal sense of spirit for the character. She makes a sympathetic role, and her interactions with the surrounding cast come so easily to her. Teri Garr's energetic spirit is a truly wonderful thing in One from the Heart, and her performance makes her the most likable character of all.Frederic Forrest also does a nice job. Capturing his role with a sense of subtle grit and passion, Frederic Forrest defies the potential that the character had of descending into being a mere archetype and instead captures a somewhat likable character which also counters with his self-centered nature. All in all, he develops the character really well over the course of the story and shares a powerful chemistry with Teri Garr, meaning that the relationship they share ends up being fairly effective in the narrative, even if it does not precisely go that deep. His restrained performance is an effective effort.So while One from the Heart is not so much of a treat on the mind, it makes up for it by blitzing the viewer's eyes and ears with a relentless sense of stylish passion from Francis Ford Coppola and Tom Waits as well as solid performances from Teri Garr and Frederic Forrest.

Camomilla P (nl) wrote: It was lovely, absurd and little bit psychedelic.

Mark F (ru) wrote: I like oldies like this but this isn't the best of it's type. Why does David talk normally in this but when he's talking to God, he starts using 'thine' and 'thou' and all that? That was quite annoying, the pseudo-spiritual language.

Ahmed K (ag) wrote: Jack Cardiff is a genius! James Mason, Ava Gardner, WOW!! Ava's tremendous.

Gordon H (jp) wrote: Cooper Has Rarely Been Better Than He Is Here As Real-Life American Hero, Chris Kyle!U.S. Navy SEAL Chris Kyle is sent to Iraq with only one mission: to protect his brothers-in-arms. His pinpoint accuracy and courageous exploits earn him the nickname "Legend." However, his reputation is also growing behind enemy lines, putting a price on his head and making him a prime target for insurgents. He is also facing a different kind of battle on the home front: striving to be a good husband and father from halfway around the world. Despite the danger, as well as the toll on his family, Chris serves through four harrowing tours of duty in Iraq, personifying the spirit of the SEAL creed to "leave no one behind." But upon returning to his family, Chris finds that it is the war he can't leave behind.

Jacy K (kr) wrote: Outstandingly played and acted out. Pine is breathtaking but more than a few of his supporting cast stand out, too. A fitting telling of a human triumph. Loved it.