Dutch in Seven Lessons

Dutch in Seven Lessons

A film-within-the-film scenario involving a cameraman who's given a week to photograph the aerial highlights of Holland for a travelogue.

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:79 minutes
  • Release:1948
  • Language:Dutch,English
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:number in title,   travel,  

A cameraman is given a week to photograph the aerial highlights of Holland for a travelogue. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Dutch in Seven Lessons torrent reviews

Wiebke K (ru) wrote: Not quite enough scenic shots of Iceland for me to make up for some of the more annoying dialogue, but still a fun little movie to watch.

vien r (gb) wrote: great songs!!!great story!!!

JoJo (it) wrote: This movie was SO pretty, it is beautifully filmed, the colors are so soft and inviting, the story is intriguing, the relationship that all of the men have is quite odd but very engaging, I strongly recommend this movie.

Isaac C (nl) wrote: Not as good as the first, (obviously) but still provides quality family entertainment.

Brian N (ag) wrote: I feel like it was a lot funnier when I first saw it long ago...

Aaron B (de) wrote: Cheesy as hell, but a whole lot of fun.

J M (br) wrote: "3 gangsters who have to go to the mortician home"**Forced to abandon before the cops arrived; this story begins with 3 gangsters who have to go to the mortician home to recover their ship that-was stolen by a rival pirate gang leader that they shoot down. Upon arriving they get detained by the mortician care-taker; he informs them not to worry about their ship; when they leave they will-be covered over their heads in the ship. ~The beginning & end to this movie were the funniest parts of it; overall a D + (Deficient)

Richard L (ca) wrote: This sequel to Re-Animator (Gordon 1985) is more focused than the original. It is clearly an horror comedy delving into the absurd. It also gets points for respecting the spirit of the original even though it is a little disappointing that it stays there, not really bringing anything new.

Ashley E (mx) wrote: Amazing some of the best photography captured by one of the great auteurs of film.

Fred M (kr) wrote: Magnfica, una obra maestra. Pero mi apreciacin es objetiva. Desde afuerita. Los futuros distpicos con naves espaciales y mucha accin no son lo mo. 5.5/10

Mike P (ca) wrote: Possibly one of the most underrated movies, not just horror movies of all time. It is hard to consider this depiction of a man tormented by his memories of Vietnam, and the unfortunate demise of his young son as merely pop horror when it is so much more than that. This movie without revealing its overall outcome is a complete Labyrinth into someone's personal hell or what one individuals idea of hell is to them. Tim Robbins delivers my favorite performance of his to date and yes that includes Shawshank Redemption and Mystic River. The morbidly euphoric ride Jacob takes is haunting, vivid, and without a doubt terrifying b/c anyone can place misfortunes and tragedies they've experienced in their lives and manifest them into traumatic nightmares. I attribute the master craft of this nightmarish vision to it's director Adrian Lyne and the films excellent use of lighting. This movie is as deep as horror films can be when they utilize their potential. Many will feel they were cheated by this movie if they think that this is going to be relatable to almost any modern horror movie or slasher film that were apparent at the time of this films release. This movie has multiple layers and messages that will manipulate the viewers mind and hopefully refresh anyone's opinion that horror can't be taken artistically serious. This has my vote as the best horror film of the 1990s. To anyone who doubts the horror in this film I ask one to take a step back and realize that climbing Jacob's ladder is about more than cheap scares and gore. In many ways this is a spiritual film above anything else that has more of a chance to make the viewer cover their eyes from tears rather than scares.

Kevin F (nl) wrote: We all have fears...

Trent G (ru) wrote: Debbie Gibson? In a B-movie about a giant shark & octopus? That barely fight? And the commander of the naval ship dresses like a model? How could this go wrong?

Harry W (gb) wrote: Being the rare case of a critically popular action-comedy, Shoot 'Em Up absolutely demanded I view it.It takes absolutely no time before Shoot 'Em Up establishes its full intentions as an action comedy not meant to be taken seriously at all. It takes less than two minutes before protagonist Mr. Smith executres his first enemy with a carrot through the head. For all its ridiculous value, Shoot 'Em Up does not mess around at all. It couldn't care about being realistic or having any kind of story, it just wants to be a fast paced thrill ride full of action and black comedy. With the action film industry being killed by the preposterous demands of Hollywood, it is great to see a film like Shoot 'Em Up going back to focusing on what makes action films truly great: powerful action scenes. Since our world is currently plagued by generic action films with familiar plot devices dragged down by PG-13 action scenes of crummy cinematography and choppy editing, Shoot 'Em Up returns to a form of intentionally plotless R-rated exhilaration built on a comically-oriented script, following a similar style to the 2006 Jason Statham action vehicle Crank. As a result, Shoot 'Em Up is an exercise in the technical competence of director Michael Davis who knows what fans demand and delivers.Shoot 'Em Up is written extremely well. It neglects a story but not a script as it has plenty of deadpan humour in the action as well as genuinely ridiculous jokes in the script which are played off as natural in the film but clearly stand out for their absurdist nature. It proves hilarious, though perhaps not as funny as Crank. The two films are very similar, yet Shoot 'Em Up has higher production values and more creative action to it. The versatile nature of the action means that it reaches some incredibly over the top heights, such as Mr. Smith suspending himself from a rope lowering him down the shaft in the middle of a staircase and shooting everyone on the way down or leaping through the air and executing everyone before hitting the ground, and there is such a good consistency of it as it proves high in quantity over the course of the brief 88 minute running time. Perhaps one of the best things about this is that the blood and gore in the film is relentless. It is not gruesome to the point that it renders the film torture porn, but rather it just lights up the screen and illuminates how truly violent the entire experience is with blood being thrown everywhere. There are even occasionally uses of nudity thrown in there, and both these elements render the experience of Shoot 'Em Up a very exploitation piece in a brilliantly contemporary exploration of the style. All the action is shot and edited masterfully, and the sound effects are perfectly in tune with what is happening on screen.Much of the time, Shoot 'Em Up feels like a music video. While there are uses of quick cuts, they hardly interfere with the quality of the action and in fact establish a stylishly quick rush to match the manic energy of the film. And considering the way that the soundtrack is used, this notion is reinforced very well. Shoot 'Em Up makes excellent use of its soundtrack, in particular the songs Ace of Spades and Joker and the Thief. These capitalise on the atmosphere of the film and illuminate it in a tenacious manner and makes the rush of everything all the more exciting and stylish. Because of this, Shoot 'Em Up is effectively entertaining on both the eyes and the ears of viewers who are willing to embrace its unapologetic and merciless passion for action. And the main two actors in Shoot 'Em Up embrace the fun around them very well.Clive Owen delivers a powerful effort in Shoot 'Em Up. Without showing a hint of emotion beyond aggression and deadpan humour, Jason Statham captures a Jason Statham edge for his performance in Shoot 'Em Up while retaining his natural English charm in his line delivery. Perhaps what is most impressive about Clive Owen's performance is his physical capabilities as an action hero. He previously exhibited his skills at portraying a gritty character while grasping weaponry in the 2005 neo-noir film Sin City, and this time the entire film his own vehicle. And as well as capturing gritty appeal, Clive Owen brings a deadpan comedic edge to his role. He leaps through the air and gets in on the stunts with incredible dedication, maintaining a firm grasp over both his character and his weapon without dropping either of them for a second. The characters is not one with depth, it is simply a chance to broadcast Clive Owen's abilities as an action hero and a man of comedy which proves that he is able to integrate them both into the same role while maintaining a fearless edge of grit consistently. Clive Owen branches out in Shoot 'Em Up and proves he is worthy as a leading man of action cinema.Paul Giamatti is also a spot on villain. The man has proven on various occasions that he is able to play an antagonist well, and in Shoot 'Em Up he does this through maintaining a sense of sophistication which adds to the manipulative nature of the character while occasionally breaking that for the sake of the film's humour. Either way, his demeanour is a clever blend between manipulative and genuinely intimidating. The intense chemistry between Paul Giamatti and Clive Owen proves to be the endeavour of his performance, and so the two work alongside extremely well as hero and villain in Shoot 'Em Up.So Shoot 'Em Up forsakes story for a non-stop barrage of bloody action coupled with deadpan humour and strong performances from Clive Owen and Paul Giamatti, effectively honouring action junkies everywhere and serving as a powerful experiment on the action film genre.

Joshua S (it) wrote: What a great movie. Amazing