Death Becomes Her

Death Becomes Her

Madeline is married to Ernest, who was once arch-rival Helen's fiance. After recovering from a mental breakdown, Helen vows to kill Madeline and steal back Ernest. Unfortunately for everyone, the introduction of a magic potion causes things to be a great deal more complicated than a mere murder plot.

The movie centers on Isabella Rossellini, a beautiful enchantress who learns of an immortality treatment. Isabella sees it as a way to outdo her long-time rival and start to change their lives, and deaths, forever. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Death Becomes Her torrent reviews

Andrew L (au) wrote: I thought 'Love Actually' was the worst film ever made. This almost tops it, but is definately the most boring and pointless film ever made. The characters are shallow, the dialogue repetative and bland, and nothing funny happens in what is suppossed to be a rom-com. The hugely blatant problem that presents itself to the four characters, which is continually addressed but never resolved, is the geographical difficulty to their relationships. How do they plan on making their long distance relationships work? They don't know that's for certain, and the way Law and Diaz seem to ease-out their predicament is to say "I love you" over and over again. Oh, and I find it worrying that Diaz is so desperate that on her first night in an isolated house in the middle of a foreign country, she'll welcome a drunken stranger (claiming to be the brother of the house owner) in and immediately have sex with him. This has to be a sign of our times. (P.S. do drunken single fathers carry condoms around with them at all times, or did the ditzy american lass have a few left-over from her flight? The director seems to find it hard to tie-up these loose ends)

Arkham A (kr) wrote: Light on character and heavy on plot and melodrama. Overall a good movie with a great ending.

Timothy M (fr) wrote: One of my favorite Mandy Moore films, this has everything a good teen movie should have: romance, drama, family conflicts, friendship, divorce, rebellious teens, single parenting, and the growing pains of youth. The only reasoning I can find for why the critics hated this movie, is because almost none of them had to deal with any serious parental challenges, and none had the empathy to relate to those who did. How To Deal is one of the more inspirational movies I have seen, and having fairly recently emancipated myself from a similar situation, I think it accurately, elegantly, and powerfully expresses the drama of teen angst and broken families quite well, offering a beautiful message of hope at the end. Particularly as a Teen slice-of-life romantic movie, this film was fantastic!

Nicki M (us) wrote: This is a movie I have watched many times over the years and have owned in more than one format (VHS, laserdisc and now DVD... and frankly the transfer on the DVD is so crappy if it comes out on blu here, I am all over it!), so that gives you some idea how much I love it and how biased this review is going to be! As far as I am concerned, it is the perfect movie about female friendship... another one that leaves SATC in the pale (fun though those movies might be). Casting is perfect. I am far from a Whoopi Goldberg fan (she normally grates on me), but she is really good in this as Jane, a musician and lesbian who meets up with Robin (Mary-Louise Parker - just perfect here. I had never seen her in anything before this and I was drawn to her portrayal of the slightly dorky but beautiful Robin). Both are looking to leave town for various reasons and decide to car pool to California, though seemingly totally incompatible. Along the way they pick up Jane's friend Holly (Drew Barrymore - also a perfect role for her) who has got herself into a bit of a scrape with her dodgy boyfriend. The three get to know each other better, secrets come out and long lasting friendships are formed. The ending is incredibly sad and moves me to tears everytime without fail. I don't want to say more than that and ruin it for anyone who hasn't seen this. Even though the twist which leads to the end is revealed fairly early on in the movie, you do still kind of hope it will not happen as you just really can't wish any bad on this emotionally scarred character.I had not realised that Matthew McConaughey plays the policeman Holly falls in love with - I have not watched this movie in a few years, and I probably didn't really know who he was at the time. (Now of course he is in just about every chick flick going). He is pretty slimy here - both himself and the character, so I guess he suits it!

Michael K (fr) wrote: Marvelous movie this is.

Ryan T (it) wrote: Yor's World - He's The Man!

Susan P (de) wrote: Damn, this movie was great! It had Rockford in black and white, looking all hot, Angela Lansbury acting like a slut, Jean Simmons trying to outdo her as slut of the year, and a cab driver who gets the drive of his life. Both hilarious and sad. The ending was a little bit of a letdown, but whatever. It was pretty unique for a 1966 film. Nice jazzy soundtrack, photography. Caught my attention right away on TCM, so sad that it isn't on DVD. I mean, a man with amnesia that names himself after the combo of a beer truck and an airplane - how can you not make that available to the masses? There's some video on TCM online, and maybe they have it elsewhere online.

Dave J (ca) wrote: Wednesday, November 3, 2010 (1965) Minnesota Clay SPAGETTI WESTERN Another typical spaghetti western film involves "Wrongfully imprisoned for a crime he didn't commit, Minnesota Clay seeks revenge on the man who withheld evidence at his trial"- imbd somewhat boring which lacks logic especially at the end of the film but with plenty of close-ups! 2 out of 4

monsieur r (br) wrote: Any self respecting RT member of my Cafe Americain should take heed to watch this Easter Parade. Call it sappy, call it musical, call it your nightmare on elm street.... go thee and heal thyself. Grow some hair on that chin or for you gals, some enhanced breasts, by seeing movies that do something more than explode body parts. An Irving Berlin spectacular in which Astaire plays the part of a dance man whose partner abandons the act. Fortunately, his new partner turns out to be Garland. This is the only picture in which the two superstars worked together. Academy Awards: Best Scoring of a Musical Picture.-------RT Delightful Irving Berlin musical with Astaire trying to forget ex-dance partner (again? he did this as well in Holiday Inn!) Miller as he rises to stardom with Judy Garland. One good song after another, Astaire and Garland are in top form. NOTES: o The film won the 1948 Academy Award for Best Scoring of a Musical Picture. It also received the Writers Guild of America Award for Best Written American Musical. It was the most financially successful picture for both Garland and Astaire as well as the highest-grossing musical of the year. o One musical number, a seductive performance of "Mr. Monotony" by Garland wearing the top half of a tuxedo and nylon tights (a style of dress which would become something of a trademark in later years after she wore the same outfit in 1950's Summer Stock), was cut from the film as it was deemed too risqu for a film supposedly set in 1912. Films directed by Charles Walters 1940s Good News (1947) Easter Parade (1948) The Barkleys of Broadway (1949) 1950s Summer Stock (1950) Three Guys Named Mike (1951) Texas Carnival (1951) The Belle of New York (1952) Lili (1953) Dangerous When Wet (1953) Torch Song (1953) Easy to Love (1953) The Glass Slipper (1955) The Tender Trap (1955) High Society (1956) Don't Go Near the Water (1957) Ask Any Girl (1959) 1960s Please Don't Eat the Daisies (1960) Two Loves (1961) Billy Rose's Jumbo (1962) The Unsinkable Molly Brown (1964) Walk, Don't Run (1966) Cast Judy Garland as Hannah Brown Fred Astaire as Don Hewes. Gene Kelly was originally cast as Don, but Kelly was injured (he broke his ankle playing home baseball) just prior to production and Astaire, who had announced his retirement from film, was coaxed back to replace him. (Astaire would "retire" several more times over the next decade, but he would also go on to make a number of additional classic musicals in between retirements.) Peter Lawford as Jonathan Harrow III Ann Miller as Nadine Hale. This film marked the major MGM debut of tap-dancer Miller (who had previously been under contract to RKO in the thirties and then to Columbia Pictures in the early to mid- forties), replacing Cyd Charisse, who had to bow out of the production. Jules Munshin as Franois Clinton Sundberg as Mike the bartender Jimmy Bates as the boy in the toy shop

Michael V (nl) wrote: It's been a while since Chucky was focused more on killing and taking over the body of a child than making us laugh. This movie goes back to its roots with nods to past chapters. A great 6th chapter. Fans of horror will greatly enjoy this.

Adam R (br) wrote: A lovable family movie that I fondly remember from my childhood. Very sweet! (First viewing - Childhood)

Juan Diego L (ca) wrote: Escenas muy exageradas, que no tienen sentido, la actuacin es mala y aburrida, no le encontraba sentido de conexin con lo que pasaba.

Alexander C (ag) wrote: Good movie. Will keep most of us entertained.

Steve S (gb) wrote: **1/2 (out of four) Four hour mini-series that tries to add some credibility to the mass of Hercules movies that have become somewhat of a joke over the years. Paul Telfer sure looks the part, though he also looks like he should be advertising toothpaste, or something like that. The story is still on the weak side as he goes through all his usual trials. Better than most, but nothing overly special.