Doc of the Dead

Doc of the Dead

The definitive zombie culture documentary, brought to the screen by the makers of THE PEOPLE vs. GEORGE LUCAS.

The film is directed by Alexandre O. Philippe making THE PEOPLE vs. GEORGE LUCAS. It is about evolution of zombie genre in many ways: film, television and literature. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Doc of the Dead torrent reviews

Roman R (au) wrote: Ricky Jay es un gran mago y una personalidad en total control de su arte. "Deceptive Practice: The Mysteries and Mentors of Ricky Jay" no es una mirada ntima del hombre; de hecho, permanece como un engima an despues de verla (lo cual es apropiado). La cinta es una rica y muy entretenida travesa por la historia de la magia y como influy a Jay. Los trucos que este documental presenta son increbles pero mejor an son las ancdotas y el impacto de verdaderos artistas.Esta es una pelcula fascinante para todo aquello remotamente interesado en el mundo de la magia. Recomendable.

James L (jp) wrote: Jamesy Boy is a film about second chances and while it's not without cliches; this film does strike a chord as it presents the difficulties faced when an Institutionalized man attempts to make sense of a past life of crime, and break free from the environment that has influenced his life. Unfortunately there is virtually no character development and we seem to be kept at a distance from developing drama as a result. Overall I would consider this an entertaining film and a good option in the genre. 3 stars!

Edith N (es) wrote: Okay, This One Is as Bad as I'd Heard The problem is that this movie doesn't want to be fantasy. Because it goes so ridiculously astray in the third act, I'm going to be giving spoilers. For most of the movie, I really didn't care much one way or the other. As a child, I read several stories about the selkies. I know a song about them. I've read a book or two where they are important characters. At least one book I've read discusses the practical concerns with a selkie in modern times, where few will trust a strange woman they see walking on the seashore. Selkies don't tend to have birth certificates, either. A movie that really explored someone who thought they were living in a completely straightforward world and then found themselves interacting with the denizens of Sule Skerry would be a movie worth watching. Unfortunately, it doesn't seem to be the movie that Neil Jordan wanted to make. Syracuse (Colin Farrell) is a fisherman who used to be a clown. He has an ex-wife (I think Maura, played by Dervla Kirwan) and a daughter, Annie (Alison Barry). Annie has a kidney problem, needs a transplant, and is in a wheelchair. She is also in many ways more practical than her da. One day, he's out fishing, and he catches a woman in his net. She tells him that her name is Ondine (Alicja Bachleda) and that no one else can see her. Well, not can, but is allowed to. He respects her wishes and takes her to a hut belonging to his late mother, but he tells Annie of the woman. Annie immediately decides that the woman is a selkie, a seal-woman. After all, isn't "ondine" just the French name for a water spirit? And so hasn't Ondine left her seal-skin buried somewhere so that Syracuse cannot find it and hide it from her and force her to live with him and be his bride? And indeed, Syracuse has more luck fishing when Ondine is on his boat than ever before. But it turns out to be just luck, and the truth is all boring and prosaic. Really, the ending is disappointing. There's nothing magical about Ondine; that isn't even her real name. She isn't mystical; she's on the lam. It isn't a seal-skin that she's hidden. It's heroin. There is no mystery, and I think it hurts the movie. If we knew from the outset that she was lying, that would have been one thing. However, I think we lose out. I think the movie just kind of mocks its characters, intentionally or not, for even believing that it was possible that there is more to Ondine (I don't remember her real name) than just some woman who had the wrong boyfriend. The truth is boring, and the implication is that it ought to be. To suspect that there is more to the stranger than normal is to be foolish. This despite the fact that the movie has led us the whole time to suspect that Ondine really is magical; it's all just coincidence, and we're clearly idiots for not having spotted that. It's set-up designed to make us look foolish. What's almost worse, Annie looks foolish when it's convenient to the plot but is otherwise the most sensible person in the picture. She talks about her father's story of the selkie and the fisherman, tells people that she knows it's really real. She talks about the seal-skin. She's smarter than her father and more practical, but her father knows to keep his mouth shut. Annie is a child, true enough, but she's what I think of as a movie child. She is childlike when it's important, and she's grownup when it's important. Not enough thought is put into whether her actions are consistent. No, kids aren't always consistent, but I think a way could have been found to make her wish for a real selkie combine with the fact that she's more of an adult than her father. It just feels sometimes that the people who write children for movies haven't talked to a real child in many years. Annie is a sensible girl until such point as the story needs her to be younger than I think she is. I think the movie could have done the plot right even if it had insisted on making Ondine not who everyone wanted to believe her to be. You can make this story better. You can even make it better while still refusing to allow its mystic underpinnings to be real within the story. They just didn't. Alas, that just made the story boring and . . . unfinished. We took a serious left turn at some point, and I have to admit that even before, I didn't find it quite interesting enough so that I was paying attention when things changed. I haven't had a lot of concentration lately, for reasons I'm not getting into just now, but I don't think that was the whole of the problem. I think it was at least as much the fault of the movie. A movie is kind of a contract between the creator and the audience; everyone has to agree to go along with it. The creator has to make the story clear for the audience, and the audience has to pay enough attention to get it. I may have been falling down on my end of the bargain, but Neil Jordan did first.

Jong G (jp) wrote: Didn't see the end race but still great film

James C (de) wrote: not freaken interested

Andrew M (br) wrote: Sometimes, there's no better way to describe a film than just "awesome:" Kiss Kiss Bang Bang is one of those films. It's smart, it's hilarious, and most of all, it's endlessly entertaining. Shane Black makes his directorial debut a nearly seamless one: working alongside a very self-aware and witty screenplay written by himself, Black directs this neo-noir tale with a slick sense of style that is absolutely admirable. Constant fourth wall breaks and hilarious voiceover narration fit this story seamlessly, and the script is full of rapid-fire, wicked black comedy that is sure to garner some laughs. Robert Downey, Jr., Val Kilmer, and Michelle Monaghan all deliver this sense of humor perfectly, and just add on to this film's hilarity. Each of their performances are some of the best, perhaps the best, of their respective filmographies: considering their talent, that's an impressive feat. Overall, a refreshing little film that tells an engaging story with a dark sense of humor to complement it.

Kade C (ca) wrote: Over-the-top is completely fitting for the wild and violent story Quentin Tarantino has come up with for this alternate WWII tale. More than anything the performances are absolutely incredible. Christoph Waltz steals the entire movie as the Nazi Colonel Hans Landa.

Neil W (gb) wrote: If you don't think this film is something quite special then I suggest visiting a doctor for you are broken, my friend...

Wheeler C (mx) wrote: This movie is hilarious and definitely stands the test of time. All most viewers need us a very brief understanding of the 50s

Christopher S (ag) wrote: I'm not sure how effective this far-fetched, preachy propaganda piece could have been. Stockwell's character just isn't all that sympathetic. And, in an 82-minute film, isn't it enough to deal with the topics of race and war without throwing in a musical number or two?

Orlok W (mx) wrote: Good thriller, unbeatable location shots and cinematography--The Laddie Vanishes!!

Barry W (br) wrote: This just may be one of the worst sci fi movies I've ever seen. The pacing is awful. The plot is not engaging at all. Did not feel like Star Trek.

Tatsuhito K (ca) wrote: Very uneven, but nicely-done and visually polished throughout, the acting is solid and the score by Alberto Iglesias is beautiful. Though it is well-directed and suspenseful at times, the film itself often gets too dramatic. The Two Faces of January is visually striking, but lacks the kind of emotional resonance that The Talented Mr. Ripley had. Not a bad movie.

Frank M (de) wrote: A rare one to see and it is quite gripping