El pasado

El pasado

A couple decides to split after 12 years together. The man (Bernal) find it easy to move on, but difficult to prevent his ex from hounding him, or the new women in his life.

A couple decides to split after 12 years together. The man (Bernal) find it easy to move on, but difficult to prevent his ex from hounding him, or the new women in his life. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


El pasado torrent reviews

Artan A (br) wrote: Shitty. You see more rape than love.. I'm sure that if bosnian director had the money to make a movie would have done much better the Jolie did...

Alisa F (ag) wrote: Sweet but not that special!

Karla M (ru) wrote: buenisima !!!!!! me fascino.......

Corey C (fr) wrote: A mix between AFTER HOURS and BEFORE SUNRISE that evokes negative comparisons to both. Enjoyably low-fi at points given its humble indie movie beginnings, but some unfortunate technicals (cutaway flashbacks and amateur framings) are a continual distraction. More importantly, while most of its general emotions run true, its characterizations run the gamut from overwrought to Standard Indie Misanthrope With a Redeeming Character Arc No. 827.

Ferdous I (br) wrote: "He who is in continuous hell never dies, longevity is a big hardship in continuous hell!!!"

Michael O (br) wrote: I'd only seen the half hour end a year ago to actively pursue this artist and the rest of his films.Just download them for your own sake. They're ALL available.Cremaster 3 is a mesmerizing visual trip. Allegedly you need loads of info on Masonic and Celtic legend of yore but that's bullshit. Take it for what you want it to be. I found it to be ten times as rewarding without Matthew Barney's explanation. When it comes to art like this, I never ultimately care about what the artist 'intended' it to be. It was out of his reach when he abandoned reality or what we understand to be cohesive narratives. The films become what we make them.Words of advice: have patience with this weirdfest. Or just skip through it 'til you find something you can get out of it; which you most definitely will.

Aaron G (fr) wrote: A movie that isn't the slightest bit "relevant" in terms of necessary viewing, but it's still well-done, looks gorgeous, has a knockout cast (Brendan Gleeson is exceptionally great), and has a love story that surprisingly didn't make me want to vomit.

Sean C (au) wrote: This is an aggressively left wing movie which succeeds in capturing a time when many artists were outright Communists, art had not yet be co-opted by Capitalism, and revolution was in the air. Not everything works, but the film succeeds with a superb ensemble cast and great character moments for everyone involved. Even the characters the filmmakers do not like are given depth and not simply relegated to being two-bit villains. The artists are not heroes either. One of the film's points is that many artists are whores. However, on the intellectual end of things I was troubled by two aspects. One is the use of Shakespeare's Richard III to defend an artist's right of expression, when Shakespeare wrote Richard III that way because he served a Tudor queen. Hardly a paradigm of free speech. This could have been explored within the subtext of the left's ambivalence towards government. Throughout the film the characters hate Capitalism, but they are wary of the government. It seems to me that this ambivalence about government is what undermines many on the left, while conservatives as of late are unabashed in rallying around big business. I wish this could have been included, but it is already a big film.

Bryan L (au) wrote: Combining classic Woody comedy and a handful of really good musical numbers I would recommend this highly.

Hayden G (ca) wrote: Very funny. I love it!


Bill B (ru) wrote: This was an unseen Roberta Findlay film that I had on a double feature with another film, and I was pleased to see a lot of grimy NYC from the eta in the backgrounds, which made up a bit for the kinda blah ghost story. I will say that compared to the other 'horror' film on the disc, which turned out to be more of a thriller anyway, I liked this one for actually having supernatural elements.Rental?

Alice S (it) wrote: MAN! MAN! I didn't LOVE this movie, but I can certainly understand its cult status as the bitterest of the sweet, chocolate-shitting, daisy-vomiting doomed romances. I'm guessing it spawned other rich boy-poor girl-DEATH stories such as "A Walk to Remember," which is also schlocky but irresistible. The screenplay boasts some nice zingers (the couple's catty meet-cute and the bad-dad-retort, "I won't give you the time of day!" "Father, you don't HAVE the time of day!"), formulaic but emotionally effective flashback structure ("She loved Mozart, Bach, Beatles, and me"), and clever match-cut storytelling (tense dinner with parents told over car ride home). Francis Lai's haunting score and the impromptu snowmance sequence are lovely wordless portraits.One gripe I have is with Ali MacGraw. I find her portrayal of Jenny completely overdone. Many of her snarky lines would've been better deadpan or flippant. Instead, every sarcastic quip is bolded, underlined, and italicized. Jenny is a quirky character that I'm sure many young men of the 70s fell in love with, but she could have used a subtler actress. I read on IMDb that the director considered Ryan O'Neal a reactor, not an actor, and that is certainly true. All of MacGraw's overacting is tempered by O'Neal's natural movements, boyishly floppy hair, and teary baby blues that exemplify how every woman should be looked at by her man.*SPOILERS*My other gripe, of course, is with the famously contentious line, "Love means never having to say you're sorry," and its implication in the movie's unsatisfying dissolution. Firstly, semantics: does the line mean one should never do anything so hurtful that it warrants an apology? Or does the line mean one shouldn't have to apologize because your partner already knows you're sorry and will forgive you? I personally like the second interpretation, and it would have made a better ending. Oliver's father is clearly sorry for cutting Oliver off for marrying beneath him. He gives Oliver money no questions asked and calls around to find out it was for Jenny's treatment. He has taken steps toward reconciliation and should be forgiven. I expected Oliver to say the line, then hug his father - indicating that he understands and accepts his father's repentance.

Lucas B (es) wrote: This movie is a great horror film!

Meghna P (ag) wrote: brilliant performance by cusack and o'keefe. more her movie than his but quietly deals with the aftermath of the war.

Keith B (ca) wrote: Apart from the title giving the end away, the best war movie in a some time

Dave C (ru) wrote: gut-wrenchingly sick, curiously funny, interesting twist