Devil's Gate

Devil's Gate

Set in the small town of Devil's Gate, North Dakota, the film examines the disappearance of a local woman and her young son. Schull plays an FBI agent who helps the local sheriff search for answers. Partnering with a deputy , they track down the missing woman's husband and find that nothing is as it seems.

Set in the small town of Devil's Gate, North Dakota, the film follows an FBI agent who aims to solve a missing persons case, but when she discovers that mysterious creatures may be responsible for the crime, she must tap into every reserve of her courage and smarts to survive. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Devil's Gate torrent reviews

Jessica S (ag) wrote: Enjoyed this funny, cute feature.

Lawrence M (ag) wrote: This is a good movie, you just have to pay attention to plot elements and dialog. There are plot twist!

Curtis B (es) wrote: I can't believe I saw a baby emerging know...

Carolyn C (it) wrote: A charming if fantastical seriocomedy, and that's its only problem. It begins as a delightful lighthearted comedy; then its 180-degree turn to Serious Stuff is jarring and hard to swallow. The ultimate redemption of the security staff is also a fantasy. Finally, the depiction of the Secret Service agents in the light of recent revelations of widespread misconduct in the Secret Service seems to mischaracterize the stress of the job and its effects on the agents. So why the four stars? Because of the iutstanding performances, laughs, air of intimacy created by the ensemble, and attention to detail. Nicely scored as well. It's fun, fun, fun, and one of those movies I always seem to end up channel-surfing to and watching with great enjoyment.

bill s (ru) wrote: The movie just never comes together despite the good effort by Foster.

Reece L (de) wrote: Science fiction regularly attempts to comment on social institutions that oppress the average civilian through slightly-heightened narrative constructs that exemplify this oppression in a way that both assuages the fears of the audience and challenges them to look for symptoms that could lead to this kind of phenomena; Seconds takes this idea a step further, imbuing this social commentary with a focus on the nature of human identity, crushing existentialism, and the constant need for renewed validation through rebirth.Famous for its gorgeously unnerving cinematography, Frankenheimer's film goes beyond stylistic perfection and commits to probing, immensely honest truths through disorienting content and a horrific premise. When faced with the idea of a second chance at life, man would absolutely jump at the opportunity to escape from their daily minutia in a desperate attempt to feel alive once again (as Hudson's character does), free from the self-imposed prison of detachment one constructs in a life that begins to feel routine out of a misguided sense of self-preservation. Frankenheimer makes it clear that this desperate reinvention would provide no clearer sense of a perfect identity, and rightfully so; the notion that constant renewal would in any way allow for a higher state of being is nonsense, as the high would begin to lose its edge quicker and quicker each time before ultimately trapping the participant in the same prison they were attempting to escape before.It also raises questions about perception, both of ourselves and of others, utilizing mirrors, photographs, and memory to portray the frustratingly fluid nature of identity that always seems to be just out of reach. This acknowledgment plays into its critique of the American dream, our identity crises leading to the need for the material as a means of validation, driving the machine that profits off of human suffering. Ultimately, "the company" portrayed in Seconds needs to self-perpetuate endlessly, as all means of production do in the US; if you come between them and their bottom line, you end up eliminated. The cruel falsity of our individualistic freedom within such a system is on full display in the film's final moments, the psychological horror exiting the realm of the psyche and moving into that of the social sphere.The endless amount of critical threads made available in Seconds is astonishing, its vibrancy and depth ignored upon release in an unforgivable instance of critical ignorance. This isn't just an extended episode of The Twilight Zone; without a doubt, there's nothing else quite like it.

Lauren B (gb) wrote: So ridiculously stupid.....A complete waste of time to watch.

Daniel D (ag) wrote: No futuro inventam a viagem no tempo, mas l tudo muito monitorado e quando eles querem matar alguem eles mandam a pessoa para o passado onde loopers matam essas pessoas. Um destes loopers deixa de matar a si mesmo quando retorna do futuro e por esse erro vai ser condenado a morte, mas acredita que se encontrar o seu "eu do futuro" e mat-lo vai resolver o problema.