The movie centers on a group of animals in a national park in Bombay trying to figure out a way to stop humans from building an apartment complex on their land.
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Jake A (de) wrote: Though by no means the best the genre has to offer this is a Western like few others with the primary focus being on the hardships and expectations of women from the time. The cast is stellar and they all put in solid performances, it looks great, what action there is is well crafted, the locations are equally beautiful and terrifying in their secluded and desolate nature, the score is excellent and though the plot is strong and I like the premise it unfortunately doesn't quite feel satisfying enough but what is there is relatively enjoyable and at least original.
Brandon K (es) wrote: metallica and music and Gd movie plot a+ movie
James M (gb) wrote: Critics all seemed to hate it, I didn't mind it but I don't watch any of the TV shows so maybe not had Keith Lemon overkilll
Melanie D (ru) wrote: My favourite creator / narrator and subject matter together at last. I can die happy now.
Eboni B (ag) wrote: i can relate to this movie
Shirley R (nl) wrote: lucuuu ^^ film nya kocak abizz hahaha....msti ntn tu..^^
Ryan C (ag) wrote: Overall it does carry some comedic value as it plays into Riggle's strength of just screaming some obscene things. Other than the random outbursts of out of the blue funny saying, the story is all over the place and never settles down on one thing long enough to create any thing worth seeing. The acting and dialogue are very bad and it just sets up for a disappointment and boredom. There is so much more that should have been done with it, but wasn't.
Andrew G (kr) wrote: Hilariously awful from beginning to end.
Jose Alejandro S (jp) wrote: Peliculn de Matteeo Garrone, inspirado en hechos reales. El realismo extremo es necesario para contar estas historias y logra su cometido cuando a la mitad de la peli estamos asqueados e interesados. De verdad es un magnifico film, con actuaciones sutiles pero buenas y una ambientacin magnifica... Recomendadsima..
Silvestre S (us) wrote: Saw II is movie that is not bad film but not even close to good with its stupid decisions of characters such as placing both hands so they can both be trapped,cutting of back pieces of neck without even looking in a mirror,looking through a door so they can get their eye shot and its overuse of rage and how desperate the writer wants to show us the characters will do anything just cause their desperate cliche,Saw II loses almost all of its great premise and action of the first film
David H (it) wrote: A cute coming of age movie. About families and the need for reconciliation. I think it is difficult when a movie wants to be funny, but strives to say something meaningful, too. I love Doris Roberts in "Everybody Loves Raymond" she is even better in this movie. The acting isn't particularly good, but the story carries the day. And it passed the "Anne" test!!!
Marc T (gb) wrote: This movie draws the life of Frank, a young north Londoner, who's life passes by with dull contract work, shallow friends and colleagues, and a series of meaningless events and encounters. Frank is floating, indecisive, but doesn't seem to care too much. The arrival of Ruby presents an opportunity to change ... A somewhat insightful movie into the life of a North Londoner and youth in general, the film focuses on the everyday minutiae of friendship, betrayal and romantic diffidence. It is a bit off the wall, never quite caught my interest, although the film is quite coherent and fresh.
Keis O (jp) wrote: It's a love story of two iconoclast/misfits. Their encounter on the ship to Australia is very funny especially they discover their mutual obsessions in gambling.
Kara H (nl) wrote: Ok now this is just stupid.
Micaela M (gb) wrote: I like movies. I especially enjoy movies that involve a family conflict, food, and love. I suppose that's why I really enjoyed Eat Drink Man Woman. This movie shows the vast intricacies between a widowed chef and his daughters. It is seen in the very beginning of the movie that the father expresses himself almost solely through cooking and the art of food. I thought that this was extremely interesting. We more commonly see people in movies portray their emotions through art or music or writing but I'm glad that director Ang Lee chose to use the art of cooking for this film instead. You see in the chef's daughters that his love life and lack of expression has affected them in more ways than one. One daughter who is a successful business woman in a relationship has a hard time with the fact that her father pushed her into college instead of letting her go for her dream and become a chef much like him. She doesn't see that he cares for her and it puts a strain on her relationship. Another one of his daughters has a hard time opening herself up to the idea of love at all. The other is simply a little lost in her views about love. All of the sisters however, have an interesting relationship with one another as well. Throughout the film, they hardly ever say what they truly feel to each other and when they do, it stirs up quite the conflict. Overall, I found the movie to be very relatable. Everyone has a family whether it is chosen or given and they all have their problems. The conflicts and the passion in this movie is what made it exciting. Everyone loves passion and conflict and this movie had plenty to go around. After watching this film, i'm hoping that some day I will find someone who will not only express himself through words but through food as well. ;)
v h (mx) wrote: Laurie Anderson is a composer, musician, and performance artist. She was married to Lou Reed and had a rat terrier named Lolabelle. Presumably she loved them both. Both died in 2013. This movie is about the life and death of Lolabelle. (Sorry, Lou.)I never heard of Anderson except for one day a couple of years ago when some older guy in a bar told me I looked like her, presumably when she was younger, and I googled her and thought "no I don't". (I also don't look like Billy Idol or Brigitte Nielsen, despite homeless men in two different cities addressing me by those names in recent months. Believe it or not, not everyone with short blonde hair is the same person.)Being that this is a movie by a performance artist, I suspected that it might be a bit too artsy for my tastes, but was compelled to see it anyway since it's about the death of a beloved dog. And given that my own beloved dog is now twelve, it's a topic I find myself thinking about more and more these days. This is a very unusual movie. Anderson speaks in a slow, stilted manner over music she composed as still images and videos are shown. She tells stories and makes funny observations, not just about Lolabelle, but also about living in Manhattan after 9/11 and the death of her mother and breaking her back as a child. It didn't take me long to go from "why is she talking like this?" to being completely engrossed. In one strange segment, we learn that Lolabelle, who went blind in her later years so presumably had to give up normal doggie pursuits, was taught to paint, like a canine Grandma Moses, and to play the piano, even giving benefit concerts. And there are even videos to prove it.The only part of the movie that lost me was a segment about the period immediately following Lolabelle's death. Anderson, a Buddhist, starts talking about this place called "the Bardo" where the undead hang out for 49 days after they die, and I was thinking that it sounded like the name of a hip neighborhood in San Francisco, like "the Castro", but even after I amused myself with that thought for a while, she was still going on for quite a bit longer just saying random performance-arty stuff and I started worrying that it was just going to stay that way, but eventually she went back to talking in complete sentences again and I breathed a sigh of relief.Part of the reason I saw this film is that I thought it might have some insights into how to deal with the death of your dog. On that front, it failed miserably. Anderson's interpretation of Buddhism led her to bring a very sick Lolabelle home to spend three days dying "naturally" rather euthanizing her as her vet recommended. I definitely won't be following her lead on this when the time comes, even if it means denying my dog the "cathartic experience" of a slow, painful death. Though I could do without all the spiritual stuff, on an entertainment level the movie works. Anderson's combination of insightfulness and humor makes her an excellent storyteller. And in my book, anyone who loves her dog enough to make a movie about her is automatically worth listening to.
Torion O (jp) wrote: Really, really strange.
Dylan W (es) wrote: A 80s John Hughes written film, so you know it's hella solid in the dialogue category. Being the 1st film he directed, I thought it was great being John Hughes 1st. Their are some small side gags that would of been better left out of the movie entirely. Overall didn't hurt the movie too much. It's a fun, very enjoyable, and funny movie.
Josh M (fr) wrote: This is what slasher movies dreamed of doing: offing models.
Luc L (jp) wrote: A musical romance, opera style.