Desant na Drvar

Desant na Drvar

Raid on Drvar known as 'The Seventh Enemy Offensive' or as 'Operation Equestrian jump' was the last attempt of the Germans and Hitler to come to the supreme headquarters of the Partisan ...

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:105 minutes
  • Release:1963
  • Language:Serbo-Croatian
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:explosion,   epic,   battle,  

After many fruitless attempts to crush Yugoslav Partisans by conventional means, German general Lothar von Rendulitz comes with a new plan. Elite paratroop force would storm Partisan HQ in ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Desant na Drvar torrent reviews

Vtor M (de) wrote: mesmo com seu final idealista onde o humanismo que incentiva o seu autor se torna mais visvel, pode-se dizer que tambm tem o sabor das Tangerinas: doce e cido ao mesmo tempo

Andrea M (ca) wrote: I found the beginning to be slow but once the movie gets going it gets going in a real fun way. Enjoyed this more than I thought I would. Watched because all my favorite critics were excited about John Wick 2 and now I see why.

Jamie C (au) wrote: I've never played a Need For Speed game so when I heard they were doing a movie I wasn't really botherd or suprised I mean it's a massive selling game and Fast And The Furious films go from strength to strength at the moment so crime films with fast shiny cars is sure to grab peoples attention, The main thing that put me off was the casting at first I mean I never watched Breaking Bad so not heard much of Aaron Paul I know he's made other films but none that are memorable, I started watching Breaking Bad and found myself liking him so I watched this film and I enjoyed it I suppose, It's not a scratch on Fast & Furious but it's entertaining enough, The plot is very OTT as are some of the scenes, Some good stunts and races, Aaron Paul is the only one who can really act in the film excluding Michael Keaton, It wasn't very eye catching though we always know what's going to happen and you sit there waiting for it, I can't comment on the 3D as I watched the 2D version, Nothing new but gives it a good try in the entertainment department.

Anna I (nl) wrote: Such a wonderful story!!!!!!! :)

Amy G (it) wrote: Katie is my favorite, but everyone else says i'm like horton

jason l (de) wrote: Easily one of the best movies of all time. It's almost unbelievable how well the story fits together to make you want to run around and scream during the climax of the movie. #soundtrack

Jacob L (kr) wrote: Truly a great movie. The story is incredible and the cinematography is great for when it was released.

Alex K (ru) wrote: My Favorite Musical Film Is 1952's Singin' In The Rain.

Mark N (it) wrote: Clint's comic turn is both fun and horribly dated. An orangutan sidekick was inspired and yet totally underutilized (oddly Clydes many memorable scenes are from the sequel). Likewise for a movie based around bare-knuckle boxing its rarely makes an appearance on anyone's list of best fight pictures. The OTT scenes are played a mite too slow to really have impact and I found my nostalgia outweighed the realty of a rewatching.

Adam R (kr) wrote: A mysterious thriller with superb acting from both Johnny Depp and John Turturro. The well-crafted story from the mind of Stephen King will keep you guessing until the end. (First and only viewing - 7/21/2014)

Panayiota K (au) wrote: boring movie. and what is the message? troubled young people? how we handle people and their problems? the only thing i liked is when he finally stood up for himself, talked back to his step-dad and stuff.

Luis P (gb) wrote: Always a pleasure to see a Studio Ghibli movie. I wasn't sure what to expect out of this feature since I knew virtually next to nothing about it, but, true to this legendary Japanese studio's form, it was amazing! The bright color palette and gorgeous music are what elevates this animated showcase above the others. The story, while a tad tame by Ghibli's standards (where was the dark undercurrent seen in other movies?) has a positive message of courage and compassion to impart, and did I say the animation is BEAUTIFUL??? Very awesome movie. I felt lifted by it! :D

Edith N (it) wrote: Why Did This Need a Remake Even Farther From the Book? I didn't read the book until high school. I think I discovered it in the school library, though I might have picked it up at a book sale somewhere. By that point, I had seen the movie I don't know how many times. It was on heavy rotation on the Disney Channel when I was young. This means that it is one of several movies where I forgive the difference between book and movie, and one of two because the movie was beloved Disney fare from before I read the book. The differences are small in some ways and vast in others, but the changes seem to have been made to make the characters more appealing, to avoid some of the touchier issues of the book. The movie does not require a stand on Catholicism or the problems with authority figures. The characters in the book are teenagers; they are inner city kids who are not looked after in a youth home by a kindly grandmother type. They are under the threat of juvenile hall from the beginning. But here, Tony (Ike Eisenmann) and Tia (Kim Richards) Malone are just shy of puberty. They lived with a woman they called Granny Malone, but she has died, and they are sent to a large old house which is now an orphanage. Tony and Tia has secret powers, which they must be careful to keep from strangers. Only one day, Tia saves the life of a man named Lucas Deranian (Donald Pleasence) by predicting that his car will be in an accident and that he shouldn't stay in it. Deranian works for another man, a rich and powerful man named Aristotle Bolt (Ray Milland), who wants Tony and Tia's powers for himself. Tony and Tia sense that he is not a pleasant man, and Tia is having flashbacks of memory to their first arrival in the United States from somewhere far away. They escape from Bolt's estate and go after their people, whom they believe to be somewhere called Witch Mountain. On the way, they meet a crusty old man named Jason O'Day (Eddie Albert), who helps them. I mean, it's one heck of a cast, isn't it? Oh, I didn't realize that when I was a kid and the movie was only about a decade old. (As was I!) However, while only Milland was an Oscar winner (1945; [i]The Lost Weekend[/i]), all three of its adult stars had long and impressive film careers before ending up in this. How and why they all ended up in this, I cannot say, but the material doesn't do too badly by any of them. Albert in particular gets a role more complicated than the standard "man who ends up helping kids despite a crusty exterior" role. Yeah, okay, he has to deliver some cheesy lines on the drive to Witch Mountain, but he also gets to display genuine emotion. He doesn't want to like the kids, but by the end of things, they have come to mean quite a lot to him. He is also given a believable motivation; he doesn't want to help a couple of strays. Instead, he wants to get one over on a powerful man a little too used to having his own way. Let's also give a major "for its time" for the special effects. There was a stretch there when Disney movies were really state-of-the-art. [i]Tron[/i], after all, was a Disney movie. It's true that you can often see the wires when Tony and Tia are making things move, but the spaceship (a spoiler, but one given away by the entire ad campaign of the remake) is really nicely done. The difficulties involved in working with children, animals, and special effects must have been sizable ones, but the movie mostly pulls it off. Come to that, they could have used substantially less in the way of special effects and still had a believable story, but they decided to go all out. Tony and Tia can do amazing things, and the movie wants to be sure that we know that. And we are, we really are. Audiences back in 1975 must have known it even more than audiences today, and the effects are still better than some you see in even theatrical release movies currently being made for kids. And make no mistake--the main audience for this movie is kids. Just because I think it's interesting and entertaining doesn't mean that everyone will; I can't say for sure how much of my love of this movie is purely the nostalgia factor. It's the risk you run with talking about movies you've loved for twenty-five years, no matter how old you were when you first saw them. It only gets worse if you were a child. Children often have bad filters for quality, and I'm not going to pretend that mine were great even though I believe they were better than those of a lot of the people around me. (I, for one, never liked the New Kids on the Block even though I was their absolute target demographic.) You have my advice that this is a movie well worth seeing. I can't say that you, personally, will like it anywhere near as much as I do--and perhaps you'll like the book better, or worse. Taste is a subjective thing, and I guess by coming to this site and reading my reviews, you're showing that you care about mine. Even though neither of us many know why.

Josh F (kr) wrote: Man, this was just not good. Great cast, and I loved Spencer Tracy's performance, but otherwise I don't remember laughing in 2 hours, 41 minutes. And it was a comedy. Never a good sign!

Deven B (de) wrote: This movie answers it's own title.