Somebody with very little Christmas spirit is killing anyone in a Santa suit one London holiday season, and Scotland Yard has to stop him before he makes his exploits an annual tradition. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Don't Open Till Christmas
Somebody with very little Christmas spirit is killing anyone in a Santa suit one London holiday season, and Scotland Yard has to stop him before he makes his exploits an annual tradition.
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Don't Open Till Christmas torrent reviews
Adrian B (jp) wrote: For a B rated movie it isn't too bad with acceptable acting from Stephen Dorf but I wouldn't recommend it
Ayanna N (nl) wrote: I hate this movie! Why is it that movies that show black people in a horrible light always win awards and are praised by critics? The only thing I can say positive about this film is that the acting was good.
Alex G (it) wrote: Very exciting movie. I loved it and would watch again. The beginning might seem a bit slow but quickly elevates to the climax with tension.
Rahmil M (jp) wrote: The video store had this under horror, but it is definitely not that. Despite the suprise, I actually grew to like this movie a lot, a very sweet romantic comedy.
Taylor H (au) wrote: On April 15, 1947 Jackie Robinson broke the color barrier. Twenty-four years later in, ''Remember the Titans,'' we are still fighting the very same battle. Based upon a less well-known episode in the racial history of American sports, the integration of a high school football team in Alexandria, Virginia in 1971, it provides an awful lot of swelling from within. Coach Boone (Denzel Washington) and Coach Yoast (Will Patton) meet in the beginning of the movie and Coach Yoast shares his concern that his players won't play. Coach Boone then says that the best player will play, skin color doesn't matter. Coach Yoast then responds with, "Coach, I'm afraid that is the only thing that does matter right now." Coach Boone and Coach Yoast do an unbelievable job of balancing the effects of racism in developing these young football players into men. They use football to teach them to control their anger on the gridiron, but most importantly, in real life. The moment that changes the team from a group of individual to an actual team is when Coach Boone takes them on a run through the woods to Gettysburg. He shares his feelings of how 50,000 men died on the very ground they were standing on fighting the same battle they were fighting today. Life is not necessarily about liking everyone you're around, but respecting them. That's all Boone asks from them, to help them become a group of men. In the end of it all, this movie crosses more than one goal line and overcomes defeat. The Titans defy the odds and conquer defeat in the game of football, but more importantly, in the game of life.
Riku F (gb) wrote: The plot is slow, I still can keep my eyes open.I expect a horror flick like Ringu or Dark Water, but it's not bad.
Daniel P (au) wrote: Saving Private Ryan may be flawed, but it's still a suitable showcase for the combined talents of Tom Hanks and Steven Spielberg.
Cameron J (nl) wrote: Forget you guys, I'm not referencing the Takida song of the same name, because it's too recent, and does the opposite of this film: actually tries to take itself seriously, to the point of being post-grunge. Yeah, it's a little hard to take anyone or anything with the name "Curly Sue" very seriously, although that might simply be because of this film, which doesn't even take itself seriously enough to spring for bigger names. I mean, it's not like this film was ever going to get John Belushi, for obvious reasons, but it probably could have done better than Jim Belushi, and of all the Beatles it could have gotten to do an original song, it got Ringo Starr. No, people, I like Ringo, but he isn't quite Paul, or even George, who they should have gotten for the sake of reinforcing this film's themes on eyebrows. As surely as anyone or anything named "Curly Sue" is hard to take seriously, any film featuring a Belushi brother is somewhat about eyebrows, seeing as how they're so characteristic for a Belushi, and if you're going by that logic, this film is also about noses, because, to those who like interesting facts, at least so that you would have something interesting to talk about when it comes to this film, this marked Steve Carrell's film debut. Actually, I guess you could do worse when it comes to films to debut in than the last feature directed by John Hughes, but if that's not good enough, you still shouldn't worry, because people will be directing their disappointment towards Hughes once they start thinking about how this was indeed the last film he directed. Well, I guess people outside of me will be doing that, because I actually like the film, despite its having some laziness which extends beyond getting Ringo Starr when they could have gotten George Harrison. I suppose the charm of the performances and some highlights in endearing storytelling allow you to get used to the characters and their sides of the stories, because laziness even plagues expository value, to the point of cleansing the film of immediate development, while limiting gradual development, even though the film is long enough as it is, reaching a runtime of a smidge over 100 minutes partly through draggy material, or at least material that feels draggy, due to limp spells in atmosphere. The film is plenty entertaining, and that saves the final product as pretty decent, but there are cold spells in John Hughes' direction that, when coupled with a combination of tightening development down and dragging filler out, result in an inconsistency in pacing which proves about almost as blanding as tonal inconsistencies. As much as they advertize this film as fluff, fluff and more fluff, it's accurately billed as a comedy-drama, at least to an extent in which the fluff is juggled with sentimentality, and not exactly organically, as the film, partly because it's so underdeveloped and largely because it's so tonally unsubtle, fails to flesh out layers enough to be less than jarring with its alternating between light and slightly weighty. Of course, no matter which tonal extreme it jars to, the film keeps consistent in cheese, whether it be devolving to a near-trite and decidedly corny, if not rather immature sense of humor, or devolving too deeply into sentimentality, trying a touch too hard to draw your investment into a narrative that, even in concept, is too thin for its own good. The story is too light to be all that interesting, of course, and it's surely barely probable, but more than any of that, it's unrefreshing, with nothing new to say that as a very early '90s fluff dramedy about the poor and the rich changing each other's lives upon meeting under unusual circumstances. There's something lazy about this unoriginal story concept, whose interpretation is about as bland, maybe not to where I'm nearly as aggravated with the final product as others, but certainly to where the final product fails to stand as all that rewarding as the final directorial effort for a legendary filmmaker. Regardless, this reflects John Hughes' filmmaking sharpness to endear through all of its shortcomings with a share of commendable elements. Mere months away from passing away, Georges Delerue turned in a score for this film which was neither unique nor consistently subtle, augmenting much of the film's cheesy feel, but still also augmenting color through lively alternations between upbeat compositions and some tastefully subdued, if a little sentimental pieces. The soundtrack is prominent throughout the film, and it's generally successful in securing entertainment value, established through a final directorial performance by John Hughes which, while uneven, sentimental and altogether not nearly as inspired as other notable efforts by Hughes, keeps pace generally smooth enough to be fun, until steadied in a realized enough fashion to, well, kind of compel, particularly with a genuinely moving, if very commercially written ending. The film is dramatically lacking, of course, but endearing highlights stand, not so much on the backs of an engrossing narrative or subtle writing, but on the back of a directorial thoughtfulness by Hughes that reflects the now-late filmmaker's storytelling abilities, despite questionable material, including material that he himself penned. Of course, that's not to say that the material Hughes has to work with as a director is consistently questionable, for although his script is particularly reflective of laziness, what with its structural and tonal inconsistencies, expository shortcomings and cheese, Hughes draws a decent, if barely probable dramedy story which is thematically sweet, and interpreted with some actually genuine and effective dramatics, and plenty of genuinely amusing humor. The film has plenty of lazy-feeling elements, but it actually doesn't feel lazy on the whole, feeling more ambitious as a lighthearted dramedy, more than a few elements of which are, in fact, well-handled by Hughes' entertaining storytelling, as well as anchored by a worthy cast. At the very least, the leads of this cast endear, with Kelly Lynch being actually pretty convincing in her portrayal of a lonely woman whose heart goes warmed by misfortunate, but well-meaning characters, while Jim Belushi and a young Alisan Porter most engage, not just with individual thorough charm, but with a chemistry that is near-delightful in its own charm, with a hint of dramatic effectiveness that sells the more sensitive themes of this film. The film is driven by its characters' interactions, the performers, being more effective than the writing of the interactions, prove to be effective enough to play an instrumental role in carrying the final product as pretty decent, maybe even a touch underrated, even with a share of issues that are overcome enough by highlights in performances on and off of the screen to make for a fair, if forgettable dramedy. Bottom line, the film jarringly alternates between underdeveloped and overdrawn, and cheesily fluffy and dramatically sentimental, while keeping consistent enough in improbability and a lack of originality for the final product to collapse as underwhelming and forgettable, but not as faulty as they say, thanks to the tender, if sentimental scoring and direction, adequately colorful writing, and worthy performances by and chemistry between John Belushi, Kelly Lynch and Alisan Porter that make John Hughes' "Curly Sue" a plenty entertaining and sometimes touching family dramedy, despite its shortcomings. 2.5/5 - Fair
Greg G (ru) wrote: Childhood favorite and you can see why
Sanford R (it) wrote: I'd like to see this original
Jens T (ag) wrote: Louis Malle has stated that Murmur of the Heart was his first film, because this was the first film where he actually wrote the screenplay himself, and I must say he did a great job. Murmur of the Heart is a coming of age story set in the 1950s in Paris where we follow the 14-years-old bourgeois boy named Laurent Chevalier whom is just discovering all the excitement in drinking, smoking and sex, along with his two older brothers. But he also gets the heart murmur after a scarlet fever. He and his mother then goes to a Sanatorium where he also starts to look at his mother diffidently more in a sexual way. Murmur of the Heart is a special and most of all shocking, or maybe it's not, maybe it's just natural since it happend, and because of a boy strong love for his mother which maybe in this case is stronger then most of us. It's a complex film with a real structured plot and acting performances. Thumbs up.
Michael W (kr) wrote: A heartwarmer, with African game warden and wife adopting an orphaned lion cub and eventually releasing her to the wild. Worthwhile to go online to see the real Adamsons and Elsa, a feline cinema great. Location filming in Kenya helps a lot; as does the adorable lion cubs.
Lauren W (it) wrote: I really want ot see this awesome movie
Jason L (br) wrote: Good action sequences
Private U (es) wrote: It's got Pam Grier in it. Did I mention it has Pam Grier in it? Oh and Yaphet Kotto is good too.
Sergio E (nl) wrote: This was a very bad B movie !! I don't really know what's going on with snipes!! but still!! if there is nothing else to see!! then try it!!