Divergent

Divergent

In a world divided into factions based on personality types, Tris learns that she's been classified as Divergent and won't fit in. When she discovers a plot to destroy Divergents, Tris and the mysterious Four must find out what makes Divergents dangerous before it's too late.

In a world divided by factions based on virtues, Tris learns she's Divergent and won't fit in. Warned that she must conceal her status, Tris uncovers a looming war which threatens everyone she loves. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Rodney P (it) wrote: Good movie. Predictable storyline but fun to watch nevertheless.

Shajie K (de) wrote: just a look good movie, no great story or comedy.

Emma B (ag) wrote: Okay. It follows the basic romantic comedy formula. Charlie Sheen plays the same character he always does. Denise Richards is the best thing about this movie - and that's not a statement I ever thought I would make.

Ian C (jp) wrote: This really cracked me up. The legend that is Van Damme goes full retard and yet again plays his double. Rooker is the balls as the cop on the trail of the serial killing Belgian and his clone is comedy gold. The scene with the hooker had me on the floor. Some great action sequences from Ringo Lam and the text book splits from the master.

Keenan S (nl) wrote: I had never even heard of this film until I randomly stumbled upon it at a store and became intrigued by the premise of the film, and also that it was part of Miramax's Award-Winning Collection, which has yet to disappoint me. I'm glad I picked it up because I got a damn good romantic drama out of it.The film focuses on a forbidden romance based on family tradition. Tita and Pedro are in love with each other, but Tita is bound by family tradition to take care of her mother until she dies, and thus cannot marry until that point. So, to be close to his love, Pedro marries her sister, Rosaura. As her mother is aware of their love for each other, Tita is forced to be the family cook, and this is her only means of being able to express her love for Pedro, or even her emotions (Thanks to her controlling bitch of a mother who seems to hate her). For some the food is delicious, while for others the emotions contained within the food are too much to handle.The film follows the lives of the family members during the course of the years and naturally, the growing passion and love between Tita and Pedro which can't stay apart for long before their passion and desires collide.Like Water For Chocolate is a fascinating and compelling romantic drama with minor elements of fantasy thrown in. It's a very delectable and seductive film filled with romance, sexual tension, delicious food, family drama, and a whole lot more within a relatively short 105 minutes. The plot is very interesting, especially in the ways that it blended so many elements together seamlessly.Bolstering the terrific plot is the phenomenal acting, especially from the two leads, Lumi Cavazos and Marco Leonardi who display genuine chemistry and passion for one another. You grow to believe in their forbidden romance and the rest of the actors are also quite good in their performances.Like Water For Chocolate is an excellent film about love, forbidden desires, delicious foods, changing times, family traditions, and more. If you love a good romance film, this is not one to miss.

Nelson C (gb) wrote: My favorite movie of all time! Flawless!

peter h (fr) wrote: Sam Peckinpah's RIDE THE HIGH COUNTRY [1962]: When the seemingly B-grade western titled RIDE THE HIGH COUNTRY was released in 1962 this film didn't attract that much attention in the U.S.A until this simple film hit the movie screens in Europe. At the Belgium Film Festival this simple Western took top prize over the now classic great film 8 1/2 by Federico Fellini and made a star out of the film's director Sam Peckinpah, for his unique approach to the Western. The original critics of this film hailed Peckinpah as a worthy successor to the infamous Western director John Ford. Now 50 years on the name of Sam Peckinpah stands alongside the name of Ford in the Western genre as a great director is not for being a successor but for much more different reasons. The name of Peckinpah now has gone down in the history books for two reasons, one: his most controversial films such as STRAW DOGS [1971] and of course THE WILD BUNCH [1969]. And the second reason why Peckinpah won a legacy as a great director is for his totally different vision of the old west. Sam Peckinpah's vision of the old west blends the classical romanticism of old fashioned Western with the revisionist treatment of the old west. The key difference is that a Peckinpah Western isn't set in the "glory days" of the old west but at the very end of the 19th century or at the start of the 20th century, were the story's older characters mourn the passing of the old West. With this week's instalment of Western review month, this weekend I'm going to review two of Sam Peckinpah's Westerns over the next two days which reflects the directors own personal views of the old west, the tragedy of it being destroyed by the 20th century. WESTERN REVIEW MONTH WEEK TWO: SAM PECKINPAH MARATHON Day One, RIDE THE HIGH CONTRY [1962]: For a second feature film by any director RIDE THE HIGH CONTRY is one of the finest. This film reflects all of the themes found in a Peckinpah Western, betrayal by someone close, the mournful view of the passing of the Old West and characters who long for a return to the good old days. This films setting takes place in some small town in some western State at the turn of the 20th century were the old west has all but faded from view. With a great and simple plot, poetic dialogue, great chemistry between the films leads Randolph Scott and Joel McCrea as the two aging ex- lawmen and terrific direction by Peckinpah it's easy to see why this is a classic Western. THE PLOTLINE The film opens in a small town which bares signs of the early 20th century with the presents of Policemen, bowler hats and sight of a fair few automobiles. Appearing in the town upon his horse a former and aging lawman named Steve Judd (Joel McCrea) arrives in town upon a letter from the local bank with a job that fits his experience quite well. The Bank wants Gil to go up into the high country to an isolated gold mining encampment and to retrieve and guard a shipment in gold wroth an estimated quarter of a million dollars worth. Gil upon roaming around the town meets up with a dear old friend called Gil Westrum (Randolph Scott) who was once Steve's partner in law and order in a carnival sideshow. In need of extra help Steve hires Gil and his young associate Heck Longtree to aid him with the job. Unknown to Steve is that Gil and Heck who are struggling to make an income much like him decide to steal the gold. But that is only half of the plan; Gil plans on trying to bring his old proud friend into the idea of taking the gold. Upon riding deep within the mountains the group arrive at a ranch run by a deeply religious Father and his daughter Elsa (who is despite to leave the ranch) who allow the group to spend the night. In typical classic Western fashion the young Heck starts to fall for Elsa, but Heck is horrified to hear that she is engaged to a Miner at the encampment. The next day the group set off for the encampment but after a fight between Elsa and her father, Elsa joins the group to get to the encampment that way she can marry her miner fiance. But the situation starts to escalate upon arriving at the camp when it turns out that Elsa's fianc Billy Hammond and his clan are a bunch of sleazy drunks. After getting married to Billy, Elsa realises that she has made a mistake and in typical damsel in distress situation Heck, Gil and Steve must rescue her from Billy, his clan and the community of angry miners. After tricking the miners' into letting Elsa go after Gil threatens the drunken camp Judge into lying that he didn't have the power to perform a marriage. But Billy and the Hammond clan soon discover the trick and now hound the group into giving Elsa back on the way back to town. Steve now faces two challenges, one the bloodthirsty miners and two the sting of betrayal by Gil and Heck's attempts to steal the gold. This new situation now brings up the question of trust at the worst possible time between the old friends. THE ACTING, DIALOGUE, DIRECTION AND CINEMA-PHOTOGRAPHY The performances in this film are very good but the real show stealers are the performances by both Randolph Scott as Gil and Joel McCrea as Steve. Both of Scott and McCrea had starred in numerous Westerns throughout their carriers as actors long before this film. With their characters back stories as elderly former lawmen in the old west, both actors brought their experiences in westerns into their roles. Both of Scott and McCrea deliver some very fine and highly entertaining performances as Gil and Steve. When the two appear onscreen and talk about the old days the chemistry between the two almost seems like a pair old friends reminiscing about the past. In fact with the simply poetic dialogue of this film and these two brilliant performances results in one of the most talked about scenes in the film. Towards the end of the film after leaving the miner's camp and rescuing Elsa Gil once again starts to talk to Steve about the past (and tries to hint at taking the gold). Steve reviles to Gil throughout the course of their conversation how he believes strongly in the law. And more importantly the whole reason why he took the job in the first place was to get back a little self-respect and how he intends how this will be achieved with the help of Gil and Heck. Gil then as Steve this "partner, do you know what's on the back of a poor man when he dies? The clothes of pride, and they're not a bit warmer to him than when he was alive. Is that all you want Steve?" Steve's response "All I want is to enter my house justified" These lines can easily be analysed to the hilt as to how it sums up perfectly the content of Steve's of proud old character. In my view it takes much deeper meaning as a poetic statement about old age and life as a whole. By the time we all reach old age and sadly deaths door what is the one thing we all crave above all aside from the obvious? My answer is this, self satisfaction of a life well lived to its fullest and in a way "Entering our houses justified". Maybe I might have got the wrong end of the stick on that one but do mind that this is only the opinion of one young and nigh eve man. Anyway the direction by Sam Peckinpah is flawless for a second feature, by this stage in his carrier as a director Peckinpah discover his reoccurring themes within this film. Combined with that gorgeous cinema-photography of the High Country, it's strong performances from Randolph Scott and Joel McCrea, the stunning direction and yes of course this films wonderful dialogue, RIDE IN THE HIGH CONTRY is one truly fine film that deserves nothing less of a rating than 90% from me.

Brian David B (us) wrote: Was there ever a worse movie made that this?