Empire Records

Empire Records

The employees of an independent music store learn about each other as they try anything to stop the store being absorbed by a large chain.

A funky little record shop provides the setting for this youthful comedy that centers on the workers there as they try to help poor. The manager who really wants to buy the place, recoups his losses after his well-meaning, but dim-bulbed employee Lucas steals his savings and loses it all in Atlantic City while trying to increase it twofold at the gaming tables. If they can not come up with the loot, the mega-chain Music City will buy it. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Empire Records torrent reviews

Scott C (de) wrote: Very well shot, but I found the subject matter quite one-note and overly dark.

Cecily B (de) wrote: pretty good, a slow somber film, considering the topic. Ryan Simpkins does really well.

vipin k (ca) wrote: Not different! But still good! Great music! Really like they said its like old story in new package!!

Lee M (ca) wrote: Between a 4/10 and 5/10, Its seductive stylishness is undermined by one narrative twist too many; by the time the last revelation has been unveiled with a "But wait!" flourish, the contrivances have entirely overwhelmed the characters.

David T (it) wrote: English best (but sarcastic) humor :)

Edith N (it) wrote: You know, when the cover of a movie brags about the songs by Sting included, one rather assumes he, you know, wrote something new. And I suppose, if he did the arrangements, that might count. Maybe. However, I kind of don't think it does. Don't get me wrong--I [i]like[/i] "Englishman in New York." I just don't see what it has to do with dolphins. I mean, Sting's got kids--one would think he'd be looking forward to the opportunity to do kid-friendly songs, and what's more kid-friendly than dolphins? But no--"When We Dance." Which, again, I like. But still. It's very intelligent of IMAX to give us Pierce Brosnan as a narrator again. I would listen to that man say just about anything. He has such a lovely, soothing voice. And here, we've got dolphins--this means more watching light on water and things swimming and whatnot. Lovely. I'll admit to caring less about the actual, you know, dolphin researchers interviewed than I do about the pretty pictures. This may well be because dolphins are not a primary focus of study for me. I did a report on them in fourth grade, but fourth grade was a long time ago. We do learn a fair amount about dolphins here, I'll admit, even when we're, um, not paying the closest attention to the movie. We learn some about dolphin language. We learn about the emotional connections that dolphins form. We see a dolphin birth. And we learn not to mess with them, because they're actually pretty fierce, for all they're cute. Yes, sure, a researcher was protected from a hammerhead shark by a dolphin. However, there are two factors at work there--one, dolphins are pretty ferocious toward sharks just in general; we learned on [i]MythBusters[/i] a while back that sharks actively avoid dolphins. The other is that it's a human that the dolphin had developed a relationship with; before that development, the dolphin actually attacked humans on a pretty regular basis. The fine people at IMAX bring us some pretty interesting stuff. I suspect, since it's mostly educational, quite a lot of it will be in the library catalog. This means that the two we've done thus far will hardly be the last of the IMAX documentaries. I'm sure there'll be one on the Grand Canyon when we get to "G." Or something. The Grand Canyon. I'm pretty sure there's a good one about volcanos. All kinds of things. And I'm looking forward to it, because IMAX is half about the learning and half about the amazing photography. However, there's really not much to say, here. I think this would be an excellent film to show small children if you're looking for an educational film, but that's pretty much what I have left to say. It's lovely; kids will probably like it. Not much of a review, I know.

Jacob B (ag) wrote: Bean may work better as an hour long special episode of the TV series called Mr. Bean Goes to America and doesn't quite focus as much on its titular character than its classic source material but Rowan Atkinson still manages to entertain in the role of everyone's favourite bumbling Englishman thanks to the film bringing plenty of laughs allowing for a reasonably entertaining adaptation.

David F (es) wrote: Another of Agnieszka Holland's contemplations of the artistic sensiblity, this time featuring the French poets Arthur Rimbaud and Paul Verlaine, 'Total Eclipse' seeks to both humanize and immortalize its two subjects and their close, unusual relationship. Though somewhat unsatisfying there are good performances from Leonardo DiCaprio and David Thewlis and a lovingly reconstructed period ambience.

Ramses C (au) wrote: Obra maestra, Oh Marcello que grande eres.

Ty Lyn (au) wrote: graphics were awful but the guy...thats all I have to say.

Richard M (mx) wrote: Well acted and has some powerful imagery and scenes, but it is sort of frozen in its time.

jay n (mx) wrote: love old movies, love ginger rogers but this movie even if it is the basis for Chicago is flat footed and dull

Nadia C (br) wrote: Stupid movie. Not necessary boobs scenes. Just glad I've seen Julianne Moore in one of her first movies.