Embrace Of The Vampire

Embrace Of The Vampire

Sharon Hinnendael stars as Charlotte, a timid and sheltered teen who has just left an all-girls Catholic school for a new life at a co-ed university. But an ancient evil has followed her here, tormenting her with disturbing nightmares and tempting her with forbidden desires. It is a hunger that can only be satiated by sensual pleasures of the flesh...and a thirst for blood. It's a battle for her soul... and one she's losing. But Charlotte is a fighter. The chaos and torment threatens to unleash her own inner beast, and anyone even close to her may find themselves embracing their own horrific fate.

Charlotte, a timid and sheltered teen, has just left an all-girls Catholic school for a new life at a co-ed university. But an ancient evil has followed her here, tormenting her with disturbing nightmares and tempting her with forbidden desires. It is a hunger that can only be satiated by sensual pleasures of the flesh...and a thirst for blood... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Embrace Of The Vampire torrent reviews

Tanvir M (nl) wrote: Excellent sports film which also has some insightful commentary on child labour and social stratification.

Anna B (jp) wrote: Some nice images, but Herzog's narration is pretty overcooked and rambling (the postscript is incomprehensible). About two-thirds of the way through he seems to run out of ideas and the film just kind of slowly fades away.

George S (br) wrote: Gets worse and worse.

shelly b (us) wrote: Once again nothing to do with the story lines in the actual books but as its own story really good, and as a continuation of the plot developed by the movie series also really good.

Allen H (ca) wrote: Sound: Very nice orchestral sound track; not intrusive, helps draw you away from the savagery of the war. 90/100 Technical: Well shot with excellent film grading and muted colors, consistent throughout. Excellent recreation of the battle and period. 100/100 Narrative: Non linear historical narrative; the plot points branch from main characters via flashbacks. This is acceptable for a historical drama give exposition to characters. 90/100 Character/Acting: Well acted, truthful to the psyche of the characters. 100/100 Did I like it: Yes, the realism of the tragedy of war and the unwanted attention for heroism. 100/100 Artistic merit: Part of what is considered a dyad with Letters From Iwo Jima, these films bring an interesting concept to show both sides of a battle. 100/100 Total score 96.6/100

Alessandro L (br) wrote: A movie with stunning shots and a very real time feel with the long shots.

Lauren B (us) wrote: Best football movie ever made.

Trent W (nl) wrote: Sure, there are a few ridiculous scenes, and a few moments that probably wouldn't play out like that in real life, but Teaching Mrs. Tingle is almost always pretty entertaining.

Katie B (kr) wrote: my favorite movie eva!

Justin B (us) wrote: Sillier and messier than Alien 3 but far less demanding and more entertaining. The visual style is incredible but the script is laughably bad and the somewhat cartoonish, comic book atmosphere doesn't exactly match the series. It's an enormous step down in comparison to the original 2 but its still FAR better than Alien 3.

Philip E (es) wrote: Denis Rodman should stick to rebounding

Jane B (br) wrote: Bit of a chic flick but a great one!

Bruno L (nl) wrote: Great love story, good acting, song was beautiful and the landscape from famous landmarks of Italy made a great cinematography. Good classic.

Deanne H (de) wrote: My favorite movie of all time

Robert B (jp) wrote: San Francisco (W. S. Van Dyke, 1936)I have been trying for months, since I first saw San Francisco, to find some way to scrub the final scene out of my head so I can give the rest of the movie a good review. And I just can't do it. (And I do mean months; I just looked it up on the spreadsheet, and I watched the movie on September 4, 2011. I am writing this review on January 20, 2012.) Which is a shame, because the rest of Woody van Dyke's film, coming from a screenplay by the great Anita Loos, is really quite good. It has a lot to say, and it says it well. And then... there is that ending, that hideous, hideous ending, and I will warn you now that there is no way I will be able to write an entire review without mentioning it. Therefore, cover your SPOILERS ears and let's get going.Plot: Mary Blake (Jeannette McDonald) is an aspiring opera singer who makes her way to San Francisco in the early part of the century. When she gets there, she's cold and penniless, and is taken in by nightclub owner Blackie Norton (Clark Gable), who quickly recognizes Mary's talent and gives her a job. When the owner of San Francisco's biggest opera house hears her in Blacke's establishment, he offers her work there, but Blackie doesn't want to let her go.But the main plot isn't what this movie is about, really (nor is it about the climactic Big Earthquake, though that footage really is impressive-and while no one has ever mentioned it, I swear some of that montage footage was lifted from Frisco Jenny, which had come out a couple of years previous). It's actually about Blackie and his childhood friend Mullin (Spencer Tracy), now a priest, and their constant bantering about Blackie's avowed atheism. If anything, Mary is a poker chip, an indicator of Blackie's feelings towards religion, which he does his best to separate from his lifelong friendship with Mullin; this is one of the movie's most impressive aspects, really. It's all great fun, and it's one of the few times Gable and Tracy were paired in a film; that lone makes it worth the price of admission.But then comes the earthquake, and Blackie's sudden one-eighty that has to have been mandated by a studio head somewhere along the way (or added to placate the Hays Commission, which amounts to the same thing if you were a schlub paying your nickel in 1936). To have spent an hour and forty-five minutes creating this wonderful, believeable character, throw subplots at him that show us exactly how he'll react in various situations, give him all the love and then all the heartache in the world... and then have him embrace what amounts to a deathbed conversion? It's fantastically stupid, as blissfully moronic as the studio-mandated theatrical ending to Victor Sjostrom's incredible The Wind, and one wonders that there was not rioting in the streets. It undercuts everything that Loos, in her otherwise-marvellous script, had built. It's a bloody awful ending to a bloody good movie, and it poisons the entire thing. However, that said, you can safely turn the movie off at the end of the Big Earthquake without missing anything you're not expecting to see (save that idiotic scene); you will have a much better time with this movie if you do. ***

John Y (mx) wrote: This movie made me fall in love with Tarzan. Controversial swimming scene not included.

Panos M (kr) wrote: The two leading actors have a nice chemistry and keep the film going on.