Dog in a Sidecar
The film begins in the present, with its heroine, Kaoru (Mimura), a grown-up woman working as a real-estate agent, while helping out the folksy proprietor (Minori Terada) of a neighborhood fishing pond. There she meets a shy girl who needs her help baiting a hook and reminds her of herself in the fourth grade.
- Stars:Yûko Takeuchi, Arata Furuta, Kana Matsumoto, Yûsuke Iseya, Yôsuke Kawamura, Kirin Kiki, Kyôko Matsunaga, Mimura, Yôichi Nukumizu, Akane Shiratori, Kippei Shîna, Sawa Suzuki, Takeru Taniyama, Minori Terada, Masa Tommies,
- Director:Kichitaro Negishi,
- Writer:Yu Nagashima (novel), Akiko Tanaka (screenplay), Katsuhiko Manabe (screenplay)
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Dog in a Sidecar torrent reviews
(it) wrote: Excellent film about Hawking's Cambridge years and his idea of Singularity. A must see for anyone that enjoys work.
(ru) wrote: a nice light hearted comedy worthy of a one watch for sure but felt a bit incomplete in screenplay :/
(jp) wrote: It's hard to want a better first time performance at the director and writer chair. Also I really liked they way they used music to set the tone and the mood.
(ca) wrote: Seriously don't understand how Pauly Shore isn't in more movies. Awesome, funny, I can't believe they convinced the kids to be a part of this madness.
(de) wrote: Telling documentary that's nearly over powering.
(mx) wrote: Her fake accent annoys me...just like her acting
(nl) wrote: "Pack the bags: we're going on a guilt trip."
(fr) wrote: Granted, the character that Peter Boyle is given in "Joe" is an interesting one, but the film simply doesn't do enough with him. We just watch as he exists and spouts racist and homophobic lines with none of it ever leading anywhere. Norman Wexler's script is decidedly good, but would've made for a better movie under someone else's direction.
(jp) wrote: Worth watching for Kelton the Cop only...
(ca) wrote: This UK-Dutch venture dramatises the 1983 kidnapping and ransom of brewing billionaire Alfred "Freddy" Heineken and the friction it causes amongst the hostage takers as the stakes are raised.Jim Sturgess stars as Cor van Hout whose newly pregnant wife, bankrupt business and low prospects push him towards the classic "one last big score" in order for him and his friends to be set for life. His idea to kidnap Freddy Heineken (a HUGELY underused Anthony Hopkins) is shared with his closest friends and they begin to take steps - buying handcuffs, building sound-proof rooms and stealing getaway cars - to put their criminal plan in action. Support comes from Sam Worthington as Willem Holleeder who, despite his inherent likeability, well, for me anyway, is wasted as a background brooder. He, along with the rest of the idiotic crew, don't appear to have any other motivation other than to get rich quick - and to also stick it to the bank manager who (probably quite rightly) turned them down for a loan at the start of the movie.Although, the action is solidly handled - a few action car chases and fights are admirably presented as the group instigated their plan - the whole thing is saddled with average-ness. The script is ok. The performances are ok. The story is ok. But ok isn't good enough when you have Oscar winners and established stars of this calibre. Hopkins won an Academy Award on for a man locked up against his will yet here he isn't given enough to do, other than be smarmy to his captors. One scene where he gets under the skin of Sturgess ends before it even gets started. In my mind, it's these missed opportunities to develop the one-dimensional characters that make the film so disappointing.As well that, for me the cinematography was truly abysmal. At the end of the film I could not remember a single standout shot or unique vision. Sometimes slightly handheld, other times the director used an establishing shot here and a cross-cut conversation there, but the film feels like it's from a first-time filmmaker rather than someone with a few movies under their belt. Alfredson is best known for directing (the sub-par sequels) of The Girl Who Played with Fire/Kicked the Hornets' Nest. However, his younger brother Tomas Alfredson was the director of beautiful-looking Let the Right One In and Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy. Sorry, Daniel but you need to look to your sibling for some pointers.It's by no means the worst of the year, and those with a curiosity in hostage/historical films may find particular interest in some aspects of the story. However, overall the film hijacked my fascination with the case after about 20 minutes as well as snatching any goodwill I had towards the established actors who wouldn't raise much of a ransom given the material they are working with.A less than capturing 5.5/10 Midlands Movies Mike
(br) wrote: Easily one of the worst films of all time. In small portions Rollerball falls into the category of is so bad its good and makes for an entertaining laugh. Unfortunately, it is an unbearable mental exercise to tolerate the movie all the way through.
(au) wrote: It was a good movie but not as funny I thought it would of be.