El trueno entre las hojas

El trueno entre las hojas


  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:95 minutes
  • Release:1956
  • Language:Spanish,Guarani
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:female nudity,  

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El trueno entre las hojas torrent reviews

Tina A (gb) wrote: I thought it was crap as I was watching it but towards the end I changed my mind a little.Things started to make a little bit of sense but I thought the acting was terrible.Jason Ritter is no John Ritter.

Sean W (au) wrote: It's not breaking any ground but it's a teen comedy and a damn fine one at that. The story is unique enough to be interesting and mainstream enough to be relateable. All of the characters are finely crafted and seem real throughout. It's also damn funny

Hyeon Seok J (it) wrote: great. but.. ghost is....

Ryan W (br) wrote: The Omen succeeds through psychological suspense rather than the cheap tactics of blood & gore

Edith N (it) wrote: I Think I Knew Those Guys Okay, here's the part I don't understand. It's not that straight-A students might be interested in breaking out of the little world they're assumed to be in. One of my friends from high school (well, friend may be too strong a word) was Thai and apparently convinced the people he went to college with that he was Chinese. It's not that this might lead to a life of crime. There are plenty of stories available about that possibility. Nonfiction, even. It's certainly not that a group of kids who are of at least three ethnic backgrounds would get lumped together as "the Chinese mafia." (I can tell based on the last names that we've got at least Chinese and Korean kids involved, and no one seems to know what kind of name "Manibag" is.) No, what confuses me is what competition they're actually participating in. They say it's Academic Decathlon, but I've participated in AD myself and have the medals to prove it, and what they're doing doesn't even resemble Decathlon. Ben Manibag (Parry Shen) is a straight-A student. He participates in extracurricular activities because they'll look good on his college applications. He practices free throws to get above the NBA record, but he doesn't do it under the pressure of a game. He joins the JV basketball team, but when Daric Loo (Roger Fan) writes an article in the school paper claiming that Ben is a token who is never allowed to play, Ben quits in disgust. And somehow, I missed how, he, Daric, Virgil Hu (Jason Tobin), and Steve Choe (John Cho) end up in shady criminal enterprises involving drug dealing. This largely seems to be because they're bored and don't get any excitement out of school. They all know they're going to college and don't much seem to care where. Ben is in love with Stephanie Vandergosh (Karin Anna Cheung), who is going out with Steve, and Steve seems to loan her to Ben to cement the deal. And because Ben will go to school stuff and Steve doesn't want to. And somehow, everything falls apart. This is, of course, not too different from last night's selection. Once again, we are dealing with people in way over their heads, experiencing consequences they are completely unprepared to handle. In some ways, the fact that these guys are so much smarter than the suicide bombers of [i]Four Lions[/i] makes things worse, because they're still young enough and inexperienced enough so they think there's really only one kind of smart. Acing your biology class (taught by Jerry Mathers!) doesn't prepare you for working with drug dealers. Just because you can get into an Ivy League school doesn't mean you know how to--and I'm not giving spoilers, because we find this out in the opening scene--dispose of a body. One of the things life has taught me is that there are many ways of being smart--and many ways of being dumb. Stephanie says, toward the end, that sometimes you make decisions as a consequence of having made other decisions, until you don't remember how it all started. And Ben knows exactly what she means. So is there a reason all these kids are Asian? Well, there's the obvious one that the writer/director was born in Taipei. I would suspect that Justin Lin knows no little about the Asian-American experience. And if the high school in this movie is like mine, there is a certain bonding just because of Asian ethnicity without too much fuss about national heritage. Said guy pretending to be Chinese from my high school had a best friend back then who actually was. The other Thai kid in our class was best friends with a Filipino girl. But they were all Asian, and there was a sense of unity from that. Especially given how they all shared from the immigrant experience. My friends' parents expected them to get good grades and participate in extracurricular activities so they could get into good colleges, and, as with these characters, they could get away with a lot provided they did those two things. Though I think none of them got away with quite this. This movie isn't any kind of groundbreaking, but I don't think it has to be. I think people expect it to be because it's got nothing but Asians as main characters, but it's really just another teen drama. Smart Kid Goes Bad is a common theme, after all. But somehow, we think that any movie starring Asians or Hispanics or blacks has to be what it's about to be Asian or Hispanic or black. But Stephanie, after all, is adopted. Her experience is different because of that. We don't know how many generations any of the families have been in the US. I can deduce that someone named Takashi is Japanese and someone named Hu is Chinese, but perhaps the reason Ben's last name is one no one seems able to place is that we're not intended to be considering him as Chinese or Japanese or Korean. He's Generic Asian-American, and at least part of his issue is that he sees himself as more the latter while those around him still see him as more the former.

Travis S (us) wrote: That is probably the funniest movie poster I've seen in my life.

Jamie C (jp) wrote: Probably the weakest of the lot but it still gets a 4 star rating from me as 3 and half felt too low, It is easier to follow than the first and there is more action that's pretty good most of the time, It was nice to see more original cast, but it felt weird having the clone army on the good side but it was a good way to introduce them plus having Yoda finally used in the action was pretty good even if it was only for a short time, My main concerns was that just like the first there is too much CGI effects and they looked ok but not great and again it spoiled the feel of the movie and it just never really felt like a Star Wars movie in places but some good action scenes nearly make up for it, Maybe the worst Star Wars movie but it's still a very good movie.

Noelia B (gb) wrote: de las pocas en la que la respiracin se me acopla al ritmo de la pelcula.. siempre es un placer volver a verla..

Alexander C (au) wrote: A twist-filled, race-against-time thriller directed by John Badham (Drop Zone, Saturday Night Fever).

Gregory W (ru) wrote: good story and period piece

Freddie F (mx) wrote: Tony Kaye is a really talented filmmaker -- you can even see that here. But this is a film so bogged down in cliches, bloated melodrama, and nauseating misery that it baffles me how I could still feel even slightly affectionate. Its sort of a testament to Kaye's talent that a movie this unbelievably bad isn't all that bad. (Does that make sense?)

Lee F (kr) wrote: Awesome Movie Watch over and over. 10/10

Carlos M (de) wrote: The idea may be interesting even if totally unoriginal, while the story is developed well in a careful pace. Still, the movie feels like a mere silly trick to scare the audience and nothing else, even if it isn't scary or intriguing.