THE SPIRIT MOLECULE weaves an account of Dr. Rick Strassman's groundbreaking DMT research through a multifaceted approach to this intriguing hallucinogen found in the human brain and hundreds of plants, including the sacred Amazonian brew, ayahuasca. Utilizing interviews with a variety of experts to explain their thoughts and experiences with DMT, and ayahuasca, within their respective fields, and discussions with Strassman’s research volunteers, brings to life the awesome effects of this compound, and introduces us to far-reaching theories regarding its role in human consciousness.
An investigation into the long-obscured mystery of dimethyltryptamine (DMT), a molecule found in nearly every living organism and considered the most potent psychedelic on Earth. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Borhan K (us) wrote: Dont even waste a second on this movie. the storyline was bad and the actors all new comers and only did this movie to get their foot in the door and make a quick $$ to be honest this movie was made this year but u would not know this if your watchin the flick it looks like the 80's or early 90's have come back to haunt us and it gets worse the music in this flick is like a cheap adult movie. Really the producers what were they thinking. I am anoyyed that i wate my limit on this crap. No stars.
Art S (fr) wrote: This third film (bushi no ichibun) in Yamada's jidaigeki trilogy (following The Twilight Samurai and The Hidden Blade) is a rather sombre affair, albeit with excellent production values. Takuya Kimura (from aging superstar boy-band SMAP) stars as a low-rank samurai engaged as a poison-tester of the Lord's meals who eats some bad fish and becomes blind. The consequences of this for his relationship with his wife and for his self-esteem are the focus of the story. Yamada maintains a good sense of the everyday reality of people's lives (although this is somewhat freer from grit and grime than you would expect), which keeps things from becoming too overwhelmingly tragic even though the events portrayed are pretty dire. I can't quite recall the earlier films in the trilogy but I suspect that they are rather better than this one - which is still a fine film (so, if you have to choose...).
Phil N (au) wrote: Liam (Ken Leung), an Asian American struggling to find acting gigs in LA, befriends smart 16 year old Addy (Hayden Panetierre). When his grandmother dies he flies to Shanghai to sell her house where he falls for a local woman (Kelly Hu). Shanghai Kiss starts strongly and breezes along amiably enough for its first half. However after Liam(TM)s initial trip to the Far East it rather falls apart " I just don(TM)t buy the relationship between Liam and Addy (it(TM)s just creepy!) and it undermines the film(TM)s hamfisted message that love conquers all. A shame as the tone and pacing are spot on, Leung(TM)s performance is understated, and the Shanghai scenes offer a welcome contrast to Beverly Hills.
Zachary L (au) wrote: Not as good as I hoped for, however it did have it's moments. The reasons for Hyo-jin being a spy were not clearly revealed and left a little bit of confusion when the entirety of her plot is revealed. Then the chemistry between Hyo-jin and Ko-Bong wasn't really developed until the very end. Not that this is out of the ordinary for most Korean romantic comedies, the typical pacing and plot was a little tired with the overall story of North Korean spies. Some decent supporting characters like the senior spies, however the potential for humor or development was never given to these or Hyo-jin's Burger King co-workers as much as it should have been. Nothing amazing but a passable waste of time.
Carlos M (fr) wrote: When a movie like this wants to be a drama about characters instead of "just" brainless catastrophe (catastrophe that takes place only in the end anyway), the least they could do is to come up with characters that matter and a plot that isn't so offensively stupid and incoherent.
Spencer H (fr) wrote: Pretty good start to a good franchise.
Jonathan B (es) wrote: Radio Days is amongst my favourite Woody Allen movies, made when he was at a creative high. It is an accessible and warm hearted comedy telling the story of a young Jewish boy, growing up in 1940s New York. Interwoven with his story are those of his extended family and the numerous stars of the radio shows that they enjoyed listening to. As with many of Allen's films, there are some strong female roles and Radio Days is no exception. Joe's mother is played by Julie Kavner, his lovelorn aunt by Dianne Wiest and a young cigarette girl with aspirations of radio stardom by Mia Farrow. Joe himself is a young Seth Green and he makes for a very likeable central character, all wide-eyed and up to mischief. There's an obvious affection for the subject matter here and the gentle script pokes fun at, but never mocks the heyday of the radio serial or society programmes that filled the airwaves with fantastical tales or celebrity gossip. There are some genuinely funny moments as the overcrowded family try to emulate the radio stars or their lifestyles. This is a tender, nostalgia trip which I've seen many times, each time I find much to enjoy and laugh at and I always get a warm glow of satisfaction after watching it.
Charles P (au) wrote: Johnny Depp remains irresistibly eccentric even as the preposterous un-thrilling movie crumbles around him.