Destroy All Monsters
The 9th Godzilla film was the last made by the original Godzilla creators, and was meant to be a grand finale. Aliens have released all the giant monsters from their imprisonment on Monster Island and are using them to destroy earth's major cities. It is up to the daring crew of the super rocket ship X-2 to infiltrate the aliens' headquarters before the Earth monsters and King Ghidrah annihilate the planet.
- Stars:Akira Kubo, Jun Tazaki, Yukiko Kobayashi, Yoshio Tsuchiya, Kyôko Ai, Andrew Hughes, Chôtarô Tôgin, Yoshifumi Tajima, Kenji Sahara, Hisaya Itô, Yoshio Katsuda, Heihachirô Ôkawa, Ikio Sawamura, Yutaka Sada, Hiroshi Okada,
- Director:Ishirô Honda,
- Writer:Ishirô Honda, Takeshi Kimura
Female aliens take control of Earth's monsters and begin using them to destroy the human race. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Destroy All Monsters torrent reviews
(it) wrote: So...this "documentary" happened.
(nl) wrote: I love Seth Rogan and all of his films, but this one was truly disappointing. It just simply wasn't funny. There were a few one liners that I laughed at but otherwise it was kind of boring. The story had potential but it didn't pull through.
(us) wrote: A really good movie with Harrison Ford. It's been a long time since I could utter those words.
(ag) wrote: Storyline is more or less identical to any other 'joe-schmo-gone-drug-kingpin" movie. Being based on a true story makes it quite interesting. Casting is meh. Rampant nudity for better or for worse. Good enough stoner flick I suppose (pun definitely intended).
(es) wrote: I've honestly never read the book and I regret not reading it(I'm gonna buy in a few weeks). But anyway,from my perspective I really liked it. I watched the theatrical version but I heard the directors cut is better so I'll upgrade in a few weeks too. The shots are gorgeous,I've brought up comparisons with the movie and pictures from the comic and it captures it almost perfectly. But the plot Is a bit stuffed(for me anyway) but I really liked this movie so seeing it multiple times doesn't bother me. I think this is one of those adaptations that can exist with or without the original source material,while it does have some changes here and there but I think it was necessary for the setting of the movie Zach was going for.
(de) wrote: You probably have to be from Los Angeles to best appreciate this doco about a forerunner of movie cable TV channels that started out there. Apparently, it ran an eclectic mix of arthouse and cult movies, often organized into mini "film festivals" from the mid-1970s until the mid to late 1980s and fended off HBO and Showtime for that long. This film by Cassavetes' daughter Xan focuses on Z Channel programmer Jerry Harvey whose efforts led to wide acclaim but who was a tortured soul who eventually killed his wife and himself. So, half the movie focuses on Z Channel and its appeal (with talking heads such as Robert Altman, James Woods, and Theresa Russell singing its praises) and the other half focuses on Harvey and his problems (with an ex-wife, former girlfriend and many Z Channel colleagues chiming in). There are a heap of movie clips (a surprising number of which feature nudity, making films like Andrei Rublev seem a lot more sexy than they really are) and this keeps things interesting for the first half. But as the movie gets darker and longer, the heavier concentration of interview footage becomes a bit tiresome. Still, it's a fascinating slice of our cultural history.
(it) wrote: Eek. Argento follows his giallo formula, but here the story and characters are so uninteresting that the movie is sadly a flop, even with the great Max von Sydow.
(gb) wrote: "News from Home" is an intriguing film made by Chantal Akerman in response to her mother's letters which are read aloud. Instead of replying in words, she replies in images of 1970's New York City to give a sense what her life in the new city is like while reminding those of us living in 2011 what the city of the time looked like. Aside from the occasional job, it would seem to consist of a lot of riding the IRT subway.(Man! Look at all that graffiti.) While Akerman might be in motion, the camera usually remains in place, except for a pan around Times Square Station. And in observing people and places around the city, she dutifully avoids the tourist sites until the final shot, probably from the Staten Island Ferry.
(us) wrote: Not bad, especially if you're a Kevin Smith fan, but not that great either. I think my favourite joke was the guy who couldn't get the magic eye picture :p
(it) wrote: (46%)A fairly reasonable direct to DVD outing for Snipes, that is better than most of what Seagal can usually churn out without necessarily being up to cinema standards. There's a touch more effort put into the writing, even if it is pretty ropey at times, and the slightly slower pacing allows itself to build at least some sense of character absent from almost all movies of this type; there's also a coherently told plot adding another string to its bow. What does let this down more than a little though is the distracting direction that feels like the director made his way through every annoying effect preinstalled in his camera. With added help from famous faces of Robert Davi, Ernie Hudson, Zoe Bell, and fair share of decent action, making this is a decent watch, if not entirely anything that needs to be seen.
(ag) wrote: good action but didnt live up to expectations