Priscilla is 16 and if you think a normal girl too, especially when repairs to your friends. When her mother goes to work and she stays alone at home, he decides he'll get in your square attitude and will fund that idea. Among the many changes it wants to promote in your life, virginity seems to be a priority, but it will be the right time is now? Although it decided to invest in more chicken from the class to live their first sexual experience, a group work at school and a trip with friends, can forever change your expectations because she discovers that not everything is exactly as said and the truth can be quite different from reality.
Priscilla is 16 and if you think a normal girl too, especially when repairs to your friends. When her mother goes to work and she stays alone at home, he decides he'll get in your square ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Piers C (gb) wrote: Knowing next-to-nothing about pro gaming, this is still totally follow-able. The integrated CGI will, I think, help non-gaming types better understand what is happening. Shame the only female team (briefly) featured go by 'PMS' - way to break that glass ceiling, gals. I find it strange that the winners are consistently referred to as 'millionaires' as individuals, despite that total being divided among a 5-man team. It is easy to get emotionally invested in the contestants' struggles and will hopefully show that this is a competition type comparable to big sporting events.
Dave W (nl) wrote: A stellar cast with memorable characters make up this ensemble of fated thieves. Sushi Girl while Tarantino-esque almost perfectly gains the interests of the viewing participant long after the flames finish burning. Kern Saxton is one to watch out for.
Nora F (fr) wrote: Eye-opening and disgusting. Just saw this tonight on Comcast cable.
Mnica H (kr) wrote: Good way to tell a story... Sad it is part of my Colombi...
Oisn G (ca) wrote: Terrible terrible film
Caesar M (mx) wrote: Band of Ninja is a 1967 manga film from experimental live action film director Nagisa Oshima. It's not a mistake I didn't say animated since there is not a single moving image in the film. Oshima filmed manga stills attempting to give the illusion of animation through basic filming techniques like quick cuts and plain cinematography. Resulting in failure from its own execution from attempting to cover a large story without the proper length to accomplish it being rushed consistently in the story department.Band of Ninja immediately piles up the plot in its first thirty minutes. The story begins in 1560 during a prolonged time of great upheaval in Japan known as the Sengoku Period (c.1467 - c.1573). The central characters are Kagemaru (Rokko Toura), a dashing but mysterious ninja who seems to have the ability to magically appear and save the day when a situation seems impossible; J?taro Y?ki (Kei Yamamoto), who seeks to avenge the slaughter of his father and restore himself as master of Fushikage Castle; Akemi (Akiko Koyama), J?taro's love interest and secret sister of Kagemaru; and the baddie, Oda Nobunaga (Fumio Watanabe), the evil daimy? and nemesis of Kagemaru, who seeks to unify Japan through violence and oppression. In two hours this film tells all of these stories, and a couple subplots jumping between them leisurely. Try to imagine around twenty manga volumes worth of material badly condensed into a two hour film and you'll understand the feeling of seeing Band of Ninja.It's non-stop storytelling doesn't allow the viewer to catch their breath on anything. Whenever it switches between characters it further diminishes attachment towards them over time. Regularly going to a completely random character, characterizing them, and then ignoring them going onto another character. You'll be left scratching your head wondering how a simple story about revenge ended up with a scene where a large number of rats are eating people or another scene where Kagemaru talks to a king with his decapitated head. Simply expecting you accept all the odd occurrences without earning it. Sorting out the different anthology stories, some of which don't connect becomes a chore as it keeps them piling up. Together, these several different storylines don't create a cohesive narrative, let alone a compelling story. Some of the material is delivered well. There is a small subplot that focuses on a warrior being raised in the woods by animals and adjusting to the way of civilize living. How it's handled is through a montage chronicling his growth into adulthood being one of the few moments where justice is done to the source material. Developing the character, showing his conflict, and overcoming it on his own come across clearly. However, such moments can't make up for the often left lingering plot threads before eventually getting to them sporadically. They lose value in their quality when not given the proper focus. Which instead of being an exception it's the rule. On the technical side, the direction is alright since the camera only captures the stills of the Ninja bugeicho manga. It never feels like the camera cuts off any panels drawn by Noboru Okamoto (know by his pen name Sanpeo Shirato) so nothing becomes lost in the way Okamoto art is shown. Okamoto artwork is preserved as he originally drew them. For example, speed lines function to signify the speed or velocity of a moving object or character within the motionless panel of comics. Shirato's original drawings for Ninja bugeicho are filled with speed lines, and Oshima faithfully preserves instead of erasing and replacing them with animated movements. Another example of faithfulness to Okamoto's artwork is in a scene depicting a pivotal duel between the ninja character Hotarubi and the samurai character Jutaro, the speed lines fill the space within a panel. The film retains these lines as it cuts between the tightly framed close-ups that depict the swift sword of Hotarubi mercilessly amputating Jutaro left arm. The resulting impressions of velocity and conflict emanate from the graphic of densities and compositions, rather than from the actual movements of characters and objects.The simplest technique like panning across a manga panel makes a still image visually interesting. Almost as if the camera is sweeping across a nicely drawn landscape. Added with some top tier sound effect (ranging from wind blowing, clashing swords, fire burning, etc.) and the atmosphere in the drawing comes to life. There were even certain moments in the film where the editing shine; in particular a sword through precisely time editing imitated animation for a brief moment. These minor visual flair lose their effect after an hour. While the way the camera shows an environment changes, characters will remain still at all time. Limited by its own execution it eventually runs out of techniques to implement. This is actually where voice acting hurts the experimental film. More than half of the film have characters speaking through various emotions, but cuts corners by not changing characters facial expressions to match the voice actors' performances. In retrospect hurting the connection between the images and the delivery from the voice actor. Voice acting is top notch in general and only viewable through English subtitles. With so many characters in the film it's amazing not a single actor gives a bad performance. Shoichi Ozawa narration brings allot of life into the film as well being an emotive storyteller. His vocal performance creates the right atmosphere when entering or exiting a scene. There's plenty of voice actors in the film each of whom do a good job delivering the material than how the film director chose to tell it. The music is composed by Hikaru Hayashi and his score is average. There's Japanese choir singing, mellow violin, bombastic trumpets, flutes, and orchestral pieces. With the exception of the main theme use to open the film the music is forgettable. Most of the tracks are stuck in the moment, which has no variation how a musical piece is played ending up with simplistic music. However, they do liven up the film series of stills whenever use.Band of Ninja isn't a film I would recommend seeing even if the material was animated in the shape it is. The experiment of filming manga stills isn't captivating here due to the large scope story being undermined by a rush pacing. Neglecting time to properly develop hurting its own desire to tell a compelling story being noticeable, but gets bored shifting to another character leisurely. For a film whose entire existence is a risk the only noteworthy aspect about this film is this is the closest director live action film director Nagisa Oshima came to entering the field of animation and the way it was made. Losing substance when translating the manga onto film. Instead of being an achievement in experimental filmmaking in the field of animation, Band of Ninja is instead a small footnote in the vast history of animation.
Attila H (au) wrote: Here's the "black sheep" brother of Renny Harlin's Beginning. The decision of the studio to get rid of Paul Shrader's faint version and make instead a much more spectacular exorcism would be understandable if the other one would be better. The truth is Harlin made a visually stronger film than Shrader, but finally both at the same level. For example Dominion has a better storyline and acting from Stellan Skarsgard, but the special effects are lower here and the tension is also less than in the Beginning. I think all installments went haywire, but this "prequels" still the better ones of them.
Brendan C (au) wrote: This is a documentary about the tragic Altamont Speedway concert that the Rolling Stones put on in the month of December in the year 1969, while they were touring to promote their "Let It Bleed" album. They put on a free concert and had the Hells Angeles for security, and to control the crowd. When they started to play "Sympathy for the Devil" a fight broke out and 7 people were killed by the hells Angeles. One man charged at the stage with a gun, so one of the Angels stabbed him to death, and that may have just saved Mic Jagger's life. If he shot Jagger that would have made things so much worse, and that would have probably been a preview to John Lennon's murder. At the end of the film you see Jagger watching the footage of the incident, and another person is point out the man with the gun, and where the knife was in the Angels hand when he stabbed him. He looks so stunned and sad by what had happened. You could tell he really felt responsible for it. A lot of people know that people got killed at this concert, but a lot of people don't know that there were four births reported. This incident truly shows what drugs, sex, and rock and roll is like when it is all in one at a single moment.I will say that I love the Rolling Stones, and their sixties stuff is some of my favorite music of all time, and I have listened to it over and over again. The film shows a lot of videos from concerts in the same year before the incident. The shows are crazy, but exciting. Life looked awesome for them, and everything was going great, and they kept writing better and better stuff. They were working on their next album "Sticky Fingers." One scene they were listening to the demo of "Wild Horses." They show that they were doing great in the studio, and the concerts were amazing, but you see the craziness of the show's, which is foreshadowing for the Altamont Speedway tragedy. It also helps add to the shock factor of what happened at that show. That is the style of this documentary.What happened was that they started playing "Sympathy For The Devil," and a fight broke out in the middle of the song. Jagger stopped the song thinking it was just a fight and he told people to "Chill out." He didn't know that people had just died. When he started the song again, one of the Angeles whispered in his ear. Jagger continued to do his little dance for a second then walked to the front of the stage, and looked at the crowd with the worst expression on his face. He was able to get his cool back, then he continued the show as if it didn't happen. He thought that if he ended the show there would be riots so he decided to act normal. Every song after that he would have to tell everybody to chill out, because everybody was so crazy. Everybody in the audience either looked angry, high, happy, but they were all high. It was disturbing because Jagger seemed like he was begging for them to calm down. He seemed that way after the guard whispered in his ear. It was very disturbing to see everything at the event. People were getting naked in the place too. It was just awful. It truly shows how much drugs effect you and why you shouldnt do them.They stopped playing "Sympathy for The Devil" for a long time after that. I saw them in concert in December of 2012, and that was the best song in concert. They sound way better today than in the sixties, because concert technology has gotten so much better. I think it is ironic that the hell's angels killed people during that song. I think that because hell's angel's sounds like a satanic name, and the song has the name devil in it. Also it had to have been hell at that concert, and it must have felt like the devil was there. They stopped their tour after that. The film ends with Gimme Shelter playing over the credits.