Dlaczego nie!

Dlaczego nie!

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Maggie (Anna Cieslak) - comes from the province. Only come to Warsaw to begin studies at the Academy of Fine Arts. When you leave school - with a diploma in hand - must find a job, which is not an easy task from the perspective of today's graduates opting for more emigration than to seek a good job in the country. In the case of Gretel everything ends happily, and in addition to that dream job find your love? . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Dlaczego nie! torrent reviews

Abby G (br) wrote: I watched this movie several times. Total Tearjerker.

Matthew H (ru) wrote: It seems like a parody / crossover between the movies IT and Lo. Its a bad movie, a terrible excuse for a horror movie and its a waste of good quality for a good horror movie. Sorry Tim Curry :(

Aidan K (mx) wrote: Silly, comic book kung fu, to a hip hop beat. Loved it. Not everyone's cup of tea though.

Will C (nl) wrote: Most from the first movie return,and is just as funny as the first,if you enjoyed waiting...then you will like this follow up.

Ashley C (ca) wrote: there was nothing redeemable about this movie.

Ro D (us) wrote: is a nice experiment really i like it

Anne A (fr) wrote: Channing, Ryan, JGL all in one...

Jacob T (ag) wrote: This is the 26th part to the japanes Godzilla series. It is better then most of the Godzilla movie made before it. The 25th part to the japanes Godzilla series Godzilla Mothra and King Ghildarh giant monsters all out attack is one of the very few Godzilla movie that is better. This is a great film see it.

Tim M (ru) wrote: Critics will harp on lack of substance, but Shyamalan's style and the emotions he can evoke make this film truly unforgettable. Every shot of "Unbreakable" is infused with dark, symbolic importance.

Blake P (mx) wrote: Mail ordering a bride from Russia is one of the worst ideas in the history of mankind, but yet again, I've never been lonely enough to turn towards desperation. Yet John (Ben Chaplin) is a man you can somehow sympathize with. He works a harshly boring job as a banker, lives in the middle of nowhere, doesn't have a social life, and has a micro-sized amount of self-confidence. As he surfs dating website "From Russia with Love", it's hard to judge him. Well, judge him completely. Surely, most with common sense wouldn't look online to marry a woman they've never met, but what does John have to lose? He settles on Nadia (Nicole Kidman), whose looks cloud his judgement - upon her arrival, it's discovered that she doesn't speak a word of English. But John learns to love her (learn, or trade disappointment for settlement?), and it's an accomplishment, considering they can't even carry on a conversation. On her birthday, Nadia and John are greeted by a pair of men (Vincent Cassel and Mathieu Kassovitz) who claim to be Nadia's cousins, but after it turns out that something much shadier is on the horizon, John is forced to question whether or not he is willing to look past Nadia's faults and continue their romance. Movies contain many life lessons, and a well-known one is that it isn't a great idea to marry a person you've never met. In Franois Truffaut's "Mississippi Mermaid", Jean-Paul Belmondo exchanged rings with Catherine Deneuve, and, despite her ethereal beauty, she turned out to be mysterious in extremely dangerous ways, to say the least. The difference between "Mississippi Mermaid" and "Birthday Girl" is that the former had much more to do with plot, and Belmondo and Deneuve's chemistry was poker hot. "Birthday Girl" is thoroughly unconvincing when it comes to the relationship between John and Nadia. It's a film that can't decide if it wants to be a romantic comedy or a caper - although calling it uneven wouldn't be completely true - and the writing isn't strong enough to entirely convince us of the situation. In just 30 minutes, we are supposed to believe that John and Nadia have built a strong enough relationship to make the criminal twist more of a shock; later on, we're forced to accept that, despite all the lies and deception, a romance should bloom. Butterworth does all he can to convince us that opposites actually might attract, but the story is much too flimsy to convince us of anything. Although the writing is subpar, the leads are not. Even when there isn't a screenplay to support them entirely, they have enough charisma to evoke something. Kidman's Russian accent is perfectly intact, and Chaplin seems born to forever play the nave guy in the middle of an awful situation. If "Birthday Girl" hadn't come out when Kidman was all over the map with "The Others", "Moulin Rouge!", and "The Hours", it may have been considered above average. But it sits within a crevasse in a glacier of masterpieces, and it simply isn't good enough to escape.