"Dragon's World: A Fantasy Made Real" is a nature mockumentary about a British scientific team that attempts to understand the unique the incredible beasts that have fascinated people for ages. CGI is used to create the dragons. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Dragons: A Fantasy Made Real
"Dragon's World: A Fantasy Made Real" is a nature mockumentary about a British scientific team that attempts to understand the unique the incredible beasts that have fascinated people for ages. CGI is used to create the dragons.
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Dragons: A Fantasy Made Real torrent reviews
Sheri M (gb) wrote: Very emotional but great movie
Hrant Grant M (es) wrote: Very good documentary, shows you how animals are tortured during the processing stage almost makes you think twice about eating meat. I wish I had the willpower.
Collin R (br) wrote: very important film, very eye opening and down right shocking stats through out the film about the debt created through higher education.
Wiebke K (mx) wrote: Quite cute in parts, but I did not find it as well done as March of the Penguins.
Remi Z (ru) wrote: Une superbe fin pour la trilogie. Un plongeon dans les noirceurs de l'me, rong (C)e par la suspicion et les regrets.
Ray J (mx) wrote: A great story; thrilling and very well made.
Nicole E (ag) wrote: intrigue and passion
Jack C (de) wrote: Saw this last night and found it to be most moving, as well as being snobby and very conservative.But hey it's about the private life of the great fantasy writer C.S Lewis in his older years played brilliantly by Hopkins, a great Welsh actor (not British).Full of intellectual dullards, total stiffs man, yet this is a film I recommend highly to get a glimpse of England in straighter times, and one could say purer times too.The nobility of this country have always puzzled me, they carry so much weight, yet what magic they can create for all, especially for children in the Narnia chronicles.Excellent film, well done Dickie (Attenborough, Director)Time for something looser next methinks
Lady D (nl) wrote: Bought but not yet watched
Art S (ru) wrote: For the 1974 version: Expert police procedural from Yoshitaro Nomura which follows two detectives trying to solve the murder of an elderly man at a railway station in Tokyo. The first hour of the film appears to be nothing but dead ends. There are only two clues, the victim's heavy regional accent and the word "Kameda" overheard by a bar hostess. Finally, a linguist offers a breakthrough and the investigation gains some traction. Around the halfway mark, the film starts to transition with a look into the life of the killer (who has already been observed in passing a few times). As the detectives piece together some amazing clues, we are provided with the killer's complete backstory revealing his motive, if not justifying it at all. In some ways, the shape of the film is not too different from Kurosawa's great High and Low (1963), which is the best police procedural I have seen. Yet, despite a drawn out sequence during a piano concerto that seeks to reveal the mind of the killer, I still felt he remained opaque (and the film drags at this point, past the two-hour mark). But the title remains apt - some castles made of sand melt into the sea, eventually (and even though the direct Japanese translation is "sand bowl", the logic remains the same). The film looks great in color and widescreen nevertheless.
rebeka r (fr) wrote: "i see a pearl, a pearl of a girl"
Paul B (ca) wrote: I love movies this clever. Watched it twice in two days.
Adrian B (ca) wrote: Dreadful attempt of a horror, left me in horror that's for sure