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El último verano torrent reviews
Michael H (fr) wrote: Hmm, the shaky camera effect is quite difficult to bear over the whole length of the film. Some effective moments but overall it's simply not very frightening. Not as frightening as the concept at least.
Rudy G (ag) wrote: A masterpiece! Great gore, Great acting, and awesome chase scenes. Gives you some scares and suspense as well!
John A (mx) wrote: An interesting portrait of this artist and his family, the film reveals something not just of the underground world of comics, but more importantly of an underground world inhabited by human beings. And if the content of the comics isn't enough, the revelations about Crumb and his family (some of which was apparently kept out of the film) ensure that the comics exhibit an overwhelming air of sadness. Art seems to have saved him from one end, but to something so broken that the sadness remains.
James M (ag) wrote: Predictable modern film noir with decent performances.
Nilay A (br) wrote: The worst movie... EVER!
Randy R (fr) wrote: Not bad western. It sure about revenge. A fine western.
Krishna D (gb) wrote: A beautiful movie, I'm glad that a new Hercules movie was made and a better one at that. Although the Hercules tv series will always be the best. We get to see the tragedy of Hercule's past and his relationship with the golden deer woman.
Charlene F (ag) wrote: I saw this one a long time ago, but always have to say that anything with Gable in it is fabulous. It's fun to just watch him!
Timothy N (us) wrote: Far funnier than I imagined it to be. The lead trio had the right blend of chemistry that had me laughing out loud several times.
Ryan S (mx) wrote: A few decent scenes, but an overall boring movie.
Thomas H (mx) wrote: Better than sequels Scream 2, X-Men 2, Spider-Man 2, The Empire Strikes Back, and as good as sequels Terminator 2 and The Godfather Part II, Saw II is a very fascinating example of a sequel. I'm not a Saw franchise fan, having basically departed the series after the fourth film, the degree of gore just becoming too much; however, both the original James Wan classic and the immediate sequel are films I have always respected, and enjoyed. Darren Bousman's film is actually the superior of the two, lacking the potential boredom and dullness of the first. Note I say potential, because Saw is still a great film, having done more for the horror genre than Wes Craven's iconic Scream (I would also posit that Saw and Saw II are superior to any of the Elm Street films). To get to specifics, about why I think Saw II is an incredible work of art, the visual spectrum of the film is all of attractive, appropriate and memorable. The lighting of dark mixed with intense vibrancy has stood the test of time, being more appealing and soothing than most of todays Marvel Studios films. The house Jigsaw uses and the derelict warehouse he faces off against Detective Matthews in are both symmetrical yet opposites - one is light and the other is dark, and the showing of either is structured, aimed to fulfil the human psyche. Relative to its own series, the element of interest with Saw II, both with respect to visuals and story, is its difference due to similarity: Saw II is the same as the later sequels, yet is far superior for that precise reason. The house occupants, lead by Shawnee Smith's Amanda, feel like a much more meaningful set of characters than those of later Saw films, essentially able to inspire the relevant ideas of reality in the viewer's mind. Human compassion. Lifestyle difference. Cultural clash. Franky G, Emmanuelle Vaugier, and Glenn Plummer are amongst a house of people who represent the truth of exact identity; who is a person, relative to other people? Juxtaposing the events of the house, Eric Matthews needs Jigsaw too. His race against time to save his son is executed brilliantly, the momentum as good as momentum's portrayal in so many other films known to be classics. The dialogue and character interactions make the film, but they do more: they represent greatness outside the arena of filmmaking, able to comfort the viewer irrespective of time and circumstance. Donnie Wahlberg is probably the best protagonist of the Saw series, his own interactions with Dina Meyer's Allison Kerry (another great character of the franchise) are a cool example of life's condition - seriously, even after ten years the conversations between Kerry and Matthews are more fulfilling to watch than any interactions in most superhero films, or contemporary action blockbusters. Saw II is the distillation of sinister and intelligence; hope and hopelessness. It comes across as stylistic as all the other Saw entries, but is somehow just not one with the rest, distinctly balanced in the use of fantastic and normal. Saw II is a true identity of classic cinema - twenty years from now, it'll have once again stood the test of time.
Brenda D (kr) wrote: A must see film for every time you need to cry.