Dogs in Space

Dogs in Space

The place is Melbourne, Australia 1978. The punk phenomenon is sweeping the country and Dogs In Space, a punk group, are part of it. In a squat, in a dodgy suburb, live a ragtag collection of outcasts and don't-wanna-be's who survive on a diet of old TV space films, drugs and good music. And the satellite SKYLAB could crash through their roof at any moment...

The film is set in a house occupied by a collection of social misfits. The main storyline is that of a strange musician's relationship with a girl, their drug use and his band. These events... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Dogs in Space torrent reviews

Pamela D (us) wrote: LIE STILLaka The Haunting Of #24 (2005)WRITTEN AND DIRECTED BY: SEAN HOGANFEATURING: Tim Barlow, Robert Blythe, Susan Engel, Granville Saxton, Nina Sosanya GENRE: HORRORTAGS: Occult, mysteryRATING: 5 Pints Of BloodPLOT: When a young man moves into a boarding house with a checkered past, the very edifice itself seems to reel him ever deeper into its morbid history. COMMENTS: Sean Hogan put himself on the Screaming Room's radar as a name to watch in the horror genre by producing and co-writing/directing the horror anthology, Little Deaths (2011), the review of which appeared here last October. Hogan also wrote the 2009 film, Summer's Blood (aka Summer's Moon.) Lie Still represents an earlier effort at an indie feature film. It demonstrates Hogan's penchant for gloomy settings which hover ominously like winding sheets over a boundary between fantasy and reality that is always disturbingly malleable to his troubled characters.In Lie Still, Martin (Blythe) is a new tenant in an out of the way, seedy boarding house, far removed from his obscured, but evidently turbulent past in downtown London. Seeking a quiet setting away from bad influences where he can straighten up and figure himself out, Martin moves in under a caveat from the landlord (Laing) that the other residents are similarly taking refuge from the mainstream. It's a quiet building. Silence is the rule here. Nobody likes to be disturbed. The other renters keep to themselves, the landlord cautions Martin. Martin would be well-heeled to follow their example. But where are the other tenants? They really do keep to themselves. Martin hears them but never actually sees them. Except for one.And this is more or less agreeable to Martin, who finds the landlord a little creepy and presumptuous, having sized up Martin as for the ideal guest and predicting his acceptance of the lease. But Martin is barely settled in before someone leaves him a note commanding him to "Leave!" Matters deteriorate from there. The elderly woman down the hall (Engel), the one accessible neighbor, warns Martin to get rid of his television, but won't tell him why. She tires to none-too-subtly seduce him. Unsettling noises in the middle of the night and around the home's secluded grounds, a backyard grave that is unconventional to say the least, someone determined to enter his room at night, and the vanishing of his visiting girlfriend add to Martin's growing sense of unease. So does a disturbing photograph of the building's original owner which hangs in Martin's room. Like the very house itself, the portrait seems to take on a life of its own, its subject, face mysteriously obfuscated in shadow, approaching ever closer with each passing day. But does it really? Or is the perpetually agitated Martin's own stressful and unfortunate past merely catching up with him?Lie Still doesn't break fresh earth in the funeral plot of the horror genre by offering surprising insight into those situations where a character is either being haunted, or slowly going mad in an oppressively possessive old house. The film does do a nice job with the idea however, without being frivolous or feeling worn and familiar. Well executed on a micro-budget, surreal dream sequences and genuine chills sauce-up Lie Still's claustrophobic framing and mausoleum-esque interiors like a shot of strong formaldehyde. Its dingy optical footprint renders the picture delightfully reminiscent of one of those older, made for BBC television horror productions. This dark, shroud-like filming quality makes Lie Still a good pick for a rainy Saturday afternoon, and since Lie Still achieves its aims with no nudity or gratuitous splatter, it's a good one to screen for the kids and teens, while remaining sufficiently sophisticated to clammily grasp the attention of older audiences too.

Adam U (gb) wrote: great casting for a B movie Ray Wise was great as his dad, Brooke Nevin should have had a lil more kick ass omph

Michael B (us) wrote: The reviews were pretty bad for this yet another Netflix hit, but it reminded me of something between Deliverance and The Hill Have Eyes. I kinda liked it....once.

Jennifer G (ca) wrote: Weird. Such a strange plot. I LOVE the overall message, but can't get over the strange way it was conveyed.On second thought . . . there really ISN'T much plot. And that's what I think is so weird about it.

Bjrn T (br) wrote: All hail Wendy O Williams!!!!

Eileen M (de) wrote: I really liked this. Maybe having grown up Catholic contributed to my enjoyment and understanding of some of the humor though. Another person watching with me didn't get it at all.

David J (jp) wrote: Really scary, but only because I am a wuss with "horror/serial killer" films.

Randy P (ca) wrote: Full of gags... gags that are not that funny.Fun with Dick and Jane is an insult to Bonnie and Clyde.One of Jim Carrey's lamest performances.

Ray d (us) wrote: Influence on Logan, the last Wolverine movie?

David J (ru) wrote: If you're willing to believe me, this is even sillier than Agent Cody Banks.Still fun for kids, I guess.

Jake G (it) wrote: Bean is a funny laugh out loud comedy l have ever seen Rowan Atkinson is so funny in this movie You got to see this movie for now

Alex M (us) wrote: Blue Ruin is what all revenge thrillers should aim to be. In it's short 90 minute runtime, Blue Ruin, achieves genre thrills without sacrificing story, character, or writing. The movie is beautifully shot and directed making the thrilling scenes all the more intriguing. The highest praise of all goes to the editing, pacing, and acting. The editing and pacing make sure that the movie never has a dull moment. And thanks to the incredible and subtle performances, you always feel invested in the characters and their goals. I recommend this to anyone looking for a very well crafted and executed revenge story.

Andrew S (nl) wrote: Chris Vaughn is a retired soldier who returns to his hometown to make a new life for himself, only to discover his wealthy high school rival, Jay Hamilton, has closed the once-prosperous lumber mill to turn the town's resources towards his own criminal gains. The town is now overrun with crime, drugs and violence. Enlisting the help of his old pal Ray Chris Vaughn is a retired soldier who returns to his hometown to make a new life for himself, only to discover his wealthy high school rival, Jay Hamilton, has closed the once-prosperous lumber mill to turn the town's resources towards his own criminal gains. The town is now overrun with crime, drugs and violence. Enlisting the help of his old pal Ray Templeton, Chris gets elected sheriff and vows to shut down Hamilton's operations. His actions endanger his family and threaten his own life, but Chris refuses to back down until his hometown once again feels like home.

Michael H (nl) wrote: As a huge comedy fan, I can say this film just didn't keep me interested. Two of these stars namely Matt Dillon and especially Owen Wilson I am not a huge fan of, so it was hard for me to get excited for this flick. I wouldn't say the movie is that bad, but it is a one and done for me.

Eamonn D (gb) wrote: Mutiny on the bounty... with horses