Enter the Void

Enter the Void

This psychedelic tour of life after death is seen entirely from the point of view of Oscar (Nathaniel Brown), a young American drug dealer and addict living in Tokyo with his prostitute sister, Linda (Paz de la Huerta). When Oscar is killed by police during a bust gone bad, his spirit journeys from the past -- where he sees his parents before their deaths -- to the present -- where he witnesses his own autopsy -- and then to the future, where he looks out for his sister from beyond the grave.

A U.S. drug dealer living in Tokyo is betrayed by his best friend and killed in a drug deal. His spirit journeys from the past, where he sees his parents before their deaths to the present, where he witnesses his own autopsy, and then to the future, where he looks out for his sister from beyond the grave. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Enter the Void torrent reviews

Gbenga O (ru) wrote: Interesting behind-the-scene look at the legend's travails and triumphs on the build-up to Rio 16. The dude sure knows how to party ??? ????

Rob C (de) wrote: The usual Tripping The Rift stuff - amusing but very daft. Lots of amusing movie parodies.

Rory Fyfe S (br) wrote: Funny movie. With good acting. Good performance by Jack Black. Great concept to story.

Abby G (kr) wrote: Kind of like School Of Rock..

Christian H (gb) wrote: Oldboy is dark, strange, visceral, twisted, brutally violent, hard-hitting, and enertaining from start to finish. This movie is so many things, but most of all is brilliantly written and directed. It starts with a great premise and ends with one of, if not, the best and most terrifying plot twists I have ever seen. 9/10

Andr (au) wrote: Review will be written when/if re-watched (Probability: Zero).First viewing: 27.06.2003

Edoy G (gb) wrote: Splendid comedy about culture clash in 70's Britain. An Afghani patriarch raises his family (including his converted white wife, a daughter and five sons, all grown up) in so-called Islamic tradition while the younger generation yearns for a more independent, democratic life. Full of laugh-out-loud moments, sharp dialogues, and touching contemplation, but it's surely not for the easily offended. You need to open your mind a bit to completely enjoy this satire.

Private U (gb) wrote: Een goeie film, zit goed in elkaar, goed camerawerk en goed acteerwerk. De film heeft door het donkere verhaal een nare sfeer.

Dhara T (br) wrote: So bad, it's brilliant. Dead cheesy with good fight scenes.

Oj H (nl) wrote: Who doesn't enjoy this movie... just fun goof-off comedy

edwin a (mx) wrote: It's almost a far gone conclusion that a post apocalyptic film is going to be decorated with sets of destruction, chaos, squalor, grime, etc. It's a fair assumption. That's what makes Testament such a unique entry into the genre. The film focuses on a Californian family. They are, quite fittingly, a nuclear family. The father, Tom (William Devane), is a health nut. He goads on his son, Brad (Rossie Harris) to keep up with him as they cycle. A bit harsh, maybe, but lovingly, certainly. He's a jovial family man. There are two other children, an adolescent daughter and an active five year old (Lukas Haas in his first role). Running the household is the Mother Carol (Jane Alexander). She is the heart and soul of the film. Tom's morning bike ride goes through town introducing us to neighbours along the way - including an Asian gas station owner and his young son with down syndrome, always looking for someone to take him fishing. Ted works in San Diego, and heads to the office, everyone assuming it will be a day like any other. Carol checks the answering machine to hear that Ted says he'll be running late, then calling back to say he will be coming for dinner. The tv scrambles, then a rumble and blinding light. That is the extent of the explosion in Testament. It is, by apocalyptic definitions, a quiet low key picture. The effect of the blast on their town is minimal. Ted however does not return home on time, nor at all. Without news, the family waits day after day hoping he can make it through what must be the twisted and demolished landscape outside of their town toward the city. In distressing fashion, his fate is confirmed later by his own words. As time passes, fallout begins to set it. It creeps in like an invisible fog, slowly taking its toll. People begin to die from radiation sickness; gasoline and food supplies begin running out; the cemeteries fill, and eventually bodies must be burned on a spire as the sky's light is ever slowly being choked out by nuclear ash and dust. While movies like Threads show us what it would like to live directly in the blast area, Testament actually hits home with more impact it its subtlety. Most of us living in these smaller towns. It's quite possible this is what life would be like immediately after for us. Testament gets under your skin with its brooding psychological impact. One of the films most crushing scenes comes as a mother washes her son by candle light, slowly realizing he is dying. In fact if there ever was a perfect word to describe Testament, it would be crushing. It's almost unbearable. Threads is as well, but in a different way. That was like a chainsaw to the face, this is like a punch to the stomach. But even when it looks like all is lost - and may be - hope still finds a way to shine on. In Carol, and in the young challenged Chinese boy, who remains happy with life's smallest pleasures. After all, that's where the key to survival lies.

David G (de) wrote: It has a decent beginning and sets a lot of stuff up, but ultimately it doesn't do a payoff on anything that happens earlier in the movie. It wasn't horrible, but the last fifteen or so minutes are done in a pretty lazy way.