Entry Level

Entry Level

After losing his restaurant, chef CLAY MAGUIRE must start his career all over--at the bottom. Pushing forty with no "corporate skill-set", Clay enters the strange world of the Unemployable Interviewees of America. Clay and his fellow job-seekers strive for dignity, success, or at least a job taking customer service calls from prison inmates for minimum wage. A hilarious, insightful look at job interviews, finding the courage to start all over, and life at the ENTRY LEVEL.

A 38-year old former chef starts all over again when he interviews for entry-level corporate jobs--and can't get one. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Entry Level torrent reviews

Debashish C (ag) wrote: A different kind of movies, and restores my faith in Rajat Kapoor after the shoddy job that "Bheja Fry" was. Ranvir is outstanding. Vinay was a waste. Naseer seemed disinterested. Neha Dhupia was surprisingly good. Strange end to otherwise average storyline.

Marc M (br) wrote: An awful stench of a film with little to no redeeming value whatsoever. Any worthy acting is killed off early while the remaining mess is overlong, underwhelming and painfully boring. A huge misfire from Gilliam.

Sam M (jp) wrote: I don't see why "Rated X" got all the hate it did. The only problem was it's a little slow, I give it a 4/5.

John O (de) wrote: I can only hope that I have touched lives like the characters in this movie.

Andrew U (gb) wrote: Brosnan's first and best outing as 007, this is another one that has classic Bond written all over it. Also, James Bond in a tank.

Jonathan B (au) wrote: And The Band Played On is a very educational movie which follows the early spread of HIV in the United States. It demonstrates the fear and uncertainty related to the disease at this time. The film shows the social issues as well as the lesser known conflict between researchers in the U.S. and France. As a viewer, it can feel like the movie is dragging, but it does a good job at showing multiple aspects in relation to the early spread of the disease.

Tiffany T (jp) wrote: A wonderful, hysterical film (and play) that my kids and I can pretty much recite by heart.

Gerry P (it) wrote: No one has really heard of this film except for Rocky Horror fans. I liked The Rocky Horror Picture Show, so I decided to watch this on Youtube.It's not as Good as "Rocky" at all. It's not as strong and the songs aren't memorable. There's only three good songs for me; "Denton", "Farley's Song" and of course the title song "You gonna need a ...... oooooooooooooohhhhh, shock treatment". Other than that, the other songs....... meh.The biggest complaint is Janet. She's just so unlikable in this film. I think that was the point, but she just goes to far. Jessica Harper's performance is actually good, but her singing voice, it sounds too much like a man. A lot of people, including myself, thought that her singing voice was dubbed by a man.The song that puzzles me is "Bitchin' in the kitchen." Where Brad and Janet sing their problems to household products. At that point I was like "WHAT?" Yeah, when I have a problem, I explain my problem to products in my house too. It feels kind of bland and wears thin in the 2nd act. I feel sorry for poor Brad who spends most of the movie in a straight jacket and forced to take medication. The only reason why he and Janet are on the show is because they have a problem with their marriage. Another thing I don't get is the whole thing where Bert Schnick is blind but he isn't really. And then he's able to see in the second act as if by magic? I don't get it. I really don't.However, I like the camp sets and costumes. The magical numbers are well shot and choreographed. Cliff De Young was good as both Farley and Brad. Worth watching if you're a Richard O'Brien fan. Don't expect it to have that flavour "Rocky" brought you.

Bill B (mx) wrote: I enjoyed this one for the notoriety that it has, but it's definitely lost a bit of the shock value over the years.Well worth a look, still enjoyably soap operatic.

Eric R (ru) wrote: Knock On Any Door is a film about circumstance and how a criminals ways could very well be as much a bi-product of their environment as it is their own nature. Humphrey Bogart stars as Andrew Morton, a lawyer, who himself came from the slums of skid-row. He takes a case to defend Nick Romano, a young kid from the slums who is up for the murder of a police officer. The film chronicles this trial, while routinely going to the flashback to fill us in on the whole picture. While I can definitely agree that this is a lesser Nicholas Ray film, I still found it to be powerful and a great commentary on society. I guess when talking about one of the best filmmakers of all time, a lesser work is still a strong film. We are shown a powerful portrait of a young man, born in the slums, whose bad-luck and poor decisions lead to this slow degradation of his morals. We see the good side of Nick and he tries to make an honest living at times, but ultimately fails. I think the strongest aspect of this film is how it deals with the character of Nick Romano. It's a balanced dissection of the character and never leans too heavy-handed towards either argument (him being a bad person vs. him being a victim of environment). The story is solid but I did have some issues with the script in that their are stretches of dialogue which do come off as very leading and on-the-nose. In general is a mediocre screenplay which is elevated by Nicholas Ray's directing talent, which is on display.

Russell S (de) wrote: It may lack the magic of the original and the scale of the Lost World but theres barely a dull moment. Despite the silly plot, some annoying characters and lame finale it's still a fun rollercoaster of thrills that makes it far more entertaining than the previous movie.

Teone L (mx) wrote: Stunning visuals and animation, good and catchy music, great story. Overall, one of my favourites!