Before they can complete renovations on their new inn, Widower (Ben Wilson) and daughter (Hillary) are visited by a woman seeking immediate lodging for her strange group of travellers. Why ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Disaster in Time
Before they can complete renovations on their new inn, Widower (Ben Wilson) and daughter (Hillary) are visited by a woman seeking immediate lodging for her strange group of travellers. Why ...
You may also like
Disaster in Time torrent reviews
Jason C (au) wrote: very poor movie. there were a couple cool bits from the game that were fun to see on the big screen, but other than that terrible. the story and plot were very predictable, forced and unrealistic.
Mohanraj P (mx) wrote: This is not correct. This Mappillai is not the old one where Rajinikanth and Amala was acting. It s a new movie with the same name where Manisha Koirala, Dhanush are acting. Please change the photoshot for Mappillai to new one if you have and Don't put Rajini's name and Amala's anem in it as they are not acting here.
Omar A (ru) wrote: Why reborn? Stay dead
John B (es) wrote: The racy recollections of Anne Lister and her efforts to go public with her lesbian relationships are interesting as they show a person clearly out of her time period and out of step with the times. Very strong performances.
Josh P (es) wrote: Korea has been pumping out some great movies in the last few years and "Oldboy" and "The Host" have even achieved some popularity in North America. This is the Korean answer to "Die Hard" and while there were numerous action scenes, I felt like the movie was a little lacking in suspense which is a vital element to a flick like this. Action fans will still get a kick out of the premise of a terrorist plot on a subway and there are moments where you will be reminded of "Speed" and "Under Siege 2". Fun for what it was but I was hoping for a little more tension to make things more interesting.
Gretchen W (au) wrote: nominations much deserving....
Orlok W (gb) wrote: Learning a second tongue can be a dangerous thing--Killing beauty queens...Jess Franco Style!!
Gal E (kr) wrote: During my teen years, I watched this movie at least ten times. Since it came out, I think my total came closer to 25. And I was surprised to see it got such low ratings. I can only assume the religious right is responsible, because any person who can take things lightly, and can accept satire as a valid type of entertainment, you would enjoy watching it very much.This work of art was a climactic point in the career of Kevin Smith. In just 5 years he rose from a cinema student to a star Director and actor, and the way he did it is truly amazing. He took the concept of the new testament, and wrote another book. Obviously in good humour, but his story actually made sense. That is why so many people watched it.Smith avoids wasting money on special effects, even though this was their golden age. This is also a point of strength, since he clearly gets the job done.After Clerks, people grew to expect a lot for Kevin Smith. And indeed, the story is well written and well told. I especially like the biblical like clash between the prophets and the false prophets.I think there are two many stars to name in this movie, but Alan Rickman as an Archangel, and George Carlin as a non believer portraying a cardinal, is the ones I liked best.Even though this movie is meant to be a light humorous way to relax, criticize or mock some ideas if that's what your'e into, as you watch it more than once you realize it has layers. It takes the dogma of the Catholic church and ridicules it not to mock but to show how people would take an idea that is meant only for good, and would turn evil, as they are misguided and follow blindly anyone who offers them peace.Given my introduction I assume you could guess that nothing short of A++ would be my grade for this awesome piece of entertainment. 17 years later, I am still waiting for Dogma 2.
O S (jp) wrote: Clint Eastwood's war movie is a childish boring fantazy that have nothing to do with reality,
Andrew S (it) wrote: Every now and then, a feature film is released which contains not one, two, or three themes, but a multitude of layers which the viewer may delve into and peel away, should they choose to ponder, discuss, and/or re-watch the film in order to gain a deeper understanding of not just the story, but of themselves. Her is one of those films. Upon first viewing, I found myself still taking in the concepts of the story weeks after viewing, wondering several questions which I took great joy in answering for myself: Being that there are three major female characters, who exactly is "her"? Why do I identify so well with with almost every character in at least one way? How can such an odd and purely fictional story leave me feeling both immensely happy as well as somewhat sad? On the surface, Spike Jonze delivers a love story unlike any we've ever seen, integrating technology and self-perception as key thematic elements which frame the story and its events. But if you look closer, there are finer points to be found, which include show-don't-tell commentaries on how "being connected" in a new way can create a whole new kind of disconnect (and not just by way of technology, but in understanding), the relationship between humans and nature, a person and themselves, as well as the nature of consciousness and what it means to be, to live, and to understand the world (a la Alan Watts, which if you don't know who he his, watch this, then read his work called The Book). Jonze introduces a number of concepts which are explored in full and tie into problems both new and familiar to the viewer, creating a cohesive and believable story that accurately portrays the roller coaster of emotions we all go through, particularly when relationships are the strongest motivators for those emotions. Her is one of the most intelligent, well written, thoughtful, and simply beautiful stories to grace the silver screen in the past several decades, and few films of any genre, past or forthcoming, will be able to compare. No matter your age or life experiences, there's something here for everyone, and that's what makes Her so accessible, that the largest theme which ties the movie together also evokes the mixed emotions left in the viewer after watching: we all experience love, sadness, joy, and isolation, and we all have to deal with it, together and, sometimes, alone.