Escaping Tel Aviv

Escaping Tel Aviv

An Egyptian woman discovers that her husband is in fact a Jewish Mossad agent working for Israel. He takes her and their two children to Israel by force and tries to convince her to live ...

An Egyptian woman discovers that her husband is in fact a Jewish Mossad agent working for Israel. He takes her and their two children to Israel by force and tries to convince her to live ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Escaping Tel Aviv torrent reviews

Don W (us) wrote: Finally watched Searching for Sugar Man, and I really can't believe I waited so long. As in most Docs, there's more to this story than what's in the movie, but what is here is an amazing look into a true musical talent. Best part - it's on Netflix.

scott g (ag) wrote: Another twisted tale of sex and murder in the east and here Tokyo. a story of a housewife devoted to making her husband very happy by making the home and services perfect, although there is a problem, hes away all day and its sexless and void of emotion, and its here she decides to get out there, and working fiunds her wild side especially concerening sex, and eventually gets involved with very seedy charactors, the main perrformance is fantastic and crazy moments do kep it going, it is a bit long at times but overall very interesting.

Justin B (br) wrote: A sitcom/romcom worthy premise of a woman torn between two lovers is treated with artful discretion and realistic, nuanced performances. It's a frustratingly bittersweet movie but that's exactly the point and it should be commended for that.

Vaibhav W (es) wrote: Though seemingly 'empty' and pointless, this is a movie which delves into existentialism, against the backdrop of a Japanese tourist in Thailand

John E (mx) wrote: A return to form for Seagal after annoyingly injected Eastern mysticism and environmental elements in his other DTV films. It's nice to see him doing most of his own stunts and squinting his way through a film with a somewhat decent plot. Way too many uses of the word motherfucker; I don't mind profanity, I mind a lack of creative writing and this film had it in spades. But that's secondary to the splendor of one man getting pummeled in the groin twelve times and surviving. Simply awe-inspiring.

Kass B (ca) wrote: Kind of hilarious, kind of horrifying. Great acting.

Edith N (ru) wrote: Apparently, Bob Dylan Isn't an [i]Otaku[/i] I've never seen the TV show. The top two reviews on Rotten Tomatoes right now are in conflict about whether this is a good thing or not. One says it's a great introduction to the show. The other says that, like with [i]Serenity[/i], you won't like it if you haven't seen the TV show. Only I really liked [i]Serenity[/i] the first time I saw it, and I hadn't seen the TV show of that, either. Then again, I have a certain ability to trace the threads that don't actually appear. I mean, the only question I had after the end of [i]Serenity[/i] was why the show was called [i]Firefly[/i]. Similarly, I don't entirely get the reason the anime is called [i]Cowboy Bebop[/i], and I'm suspecting the exchange is somehow off and that dollars on the show aren't the same as current dollars, but in general, I was able to pick up on most of what was going on and didn't feel like I was missing anything in particular. We're on Mars. Spike Spiegel (Kichi Yamadera), Jet Black (Unsh Ishizuka), and Faye Valentine (Megumi Hayashibara) are all bounty hunters. Spike and Jet are doing some relatively piddling work. Faye is going after a minor hacker, only it turns into some kind of major thing. There's a guy named Vincent Volaju (Tsutomu Isobe). Despite a ban against it, the government of Mars has been dabbling in experimental nanotechnology. However, Vincent has been infected with experimental anti-nanotechnology. Of course. And he's planning to destroy the government, etc., of Mars by putting the nanotechnology in the water supply, which will pretty much destroy all the people. At least, I think that was what was going on. Anyway, the government of Mars is offering a pretty enormous bounty for Vincent, and even if they weren't, Our Heroes would kind of like the entire population of Mars to not die. So they have to spread the anti-nanotechnology over the entire population in order to thwart Vincent. Okay, no, I wasn't able to work out everything that was going on. For one thing, it was just too hot. I don't deal well with heat. For another, I actually watched this yesterday, and I didn't get around to writing a review until just now after having not watched anything but episodes of TV shows today. However, I have to tell you, the characters aren't as in-depth as the characters of [i]Serenity[/i], and while there does seem to be a lot of backstory, I'm not sure how much it all mattered. For all I didn't actually need to know it, the backstory of [i]Serenity[/i] was very clearly shaping every frame of that film, and it didn't feel as though this was the case here. It's a bunch of bounty hunters on Mars, and a government has done a thing that it shouldn't. This is not complicated. It's interesting, and I may get around to the TV show at some point (probably after the heat breaks), but that doesn't mean it required a lot of thought, either. Apparently, if you know what you're looking for, you can tell exactly what guns everyone is using and work out what the planes are in the sequence at the end. (Why all those antique planes are on Mars is another thing that never gets explained, however; at least one of those planes is old even by our standards, and this movie is set some time in our future.) It certainly is true that the animation is beautifully detailed. I find that people who don't watch anime tend to have a specific perception of what all the art is like, and the art in this movie isn't like that. I mean, okay, there's Ed (Aoi Tada), who's a bit chibi and about whom I would have liked some more information, but she isn't even onscreen very often. Spike, Faye, Jet, and Electra (Ai Kobayashi) all look pretty much human--more realistic than a lot of Western animation. This is the product of people really trying to make the characters look like people, not like caricatures. Some of the backgrounds are frankly stunning, too. No, I don't see this as the kind of anime that I would sit down and watch just for pleasure. I'm not one of those people who will watch anime just because it's anime, despite my incredible distaste of people who won't watch anime just because it's anime. In general, I pick and choose. The characters in this seem to have a lot of potential that's probably better explored in the TV show, where there's more room to do it. However, I'm not sure I'm terribly interested in them. It's a science fiction show, technically, but--again not unlike [i]Serenity[/i]--its science fiction core isn't completely relevant to the course of the story. That's okay; science fiction can be as much a setting as a genre, if you do it right. That's one of the reasons I have such a hard time finding the border between sci-fi and fantasy; [i]Star Wars[/i] only stays on the sci-fi side of the line because spaceships, really. This is mostly just action, except it's action set on Mars. And drawn by Japanese people.

Joseph D (ca) wrote: This film is excellent! Something for everyone, Humour, action, romance and overall an epic storyline

daniel r (it) wrote: Not for the faint of heart! This movie captures the triumph of the human spirit!

Randy H (it) wrote: Not a bad movie. Worth watching once.

Timothy P (ca) wrote: Scott McGehee's film, ?Suture? pushes audiences to pursue the idea of what identity is and what it is that defines them. The film begins with a shot from up above of a black man dressed in white in a shower with a shotgun and a white man dressed in black with a pistol on the other side of the shower curtain. The white man steps up to the curtain and prepares to pull it open. Just before it opens we cut to the next scene. In this scene Vincent Towers (Michael Harris) is greeting his step brother Clay Arlington (Dennis Haysbert) as he gets off of the bus. This is the first time that they have met after their father's funeral. Clay, wishing to talk with Vincent about their relationship came to visit him, but Vincent suspects there are other reasons considering their father had some wealth. On the way to Vincents house both of the brothers comment on their striking resemblance. Right here, from the very beginning there is a question of identity because the brothers look nothing alike, although everyone thinks they look the same. Clay is a well built black man from a small little town. Vincent is a quiet, white and a weasel-looking character. As we go forward in the film we watch as Vincent plans his own death, but plans it so that Clay dies and everyone thinks that he is Vincent. We learn later that Vincent was a suspect in his father's death. Vincent's plan goes wrong when Clay survives but loses his memory and so begins a spiral as Clay, who everyone thinks is Vincent including himself, tries to figure if he really murdered his father. The film is narrated by Dr. Max Shinoda (Sab Shimono), a psychologist who is trying to help Clay get his memory back. Shinoda explains to Clay that physically there is no reason why he should not have his memory, so it is completely mental. Throughout the film, Clay is having dreams that point to objects and circumstances in his old life. But of course none of these make sense to him. Slowly we watch as Clay assimilates Vincent's life. He wears Vincent's clothes, he drives his car, he does everything like Vincent. Everyone tells him he is Vincent, so he slowly become Vincent. It is not until a visit to Clay's old town does it become very obvious his new identity is taking over. Continually in his dreams, Clay kept seeing landmarks from the town of Needles, California. He even saw the sign of it in his dream. So, to try and figure out what his dreams mean, Clay visits the town and quickly becomes disgusted with it. It is dirty, small and completely beneath him. He even kicks at a dog that appears to know him. The old Clay would have been at home there, but this new Vincent was not. Clay goes through three baptisms if you will through the film as he slowly loses his old life. The first one is when he first arrives in the city with Vincent. Vincent takes him home, where Clay goes and takes a shower, and puts on some of Vincent's clothes. Later, after coming home from the hospital, Clay takes another shower, symbolizing his washing away of his old life as he tries to figure out his new one. His third and final baptism is in this same shower at the end of the film when the real Vincent returns. This is when we come to the scene with Clay crouched in the shower with a shotgun and Vincent walking toward the curtain preparing to open it. As Vincent opens the curtain Clay shoots him in the face, killing him and making him unrecognizable, thus completing his final baptism, erasing all proof that there was another Vincent or even Clay. This film is overall a very good watch. You will definetly learn something about identity and you will begin to question what defines you. The only problem that I could find with the film was the ending voice over narration. The film seems to make one point about identity, then at the end the doctor makes a statement about identity, as if the audience is too stupid to get it, and to make matters worse, this statement completely changes the meaning of the film so it doesn't make sense. Do yourself a favor, watch the film, but skip the end, it's worth it.

Judge L (de) wrote: One of those movies I liked a lot back in the day. I remember seeing it twice in the theater. Fairly cheesy these days..but still fun to watch to see the local Utah ski resorts and for the memories.

Dave P (mx) wrote: very underated film.

Lee M (fr) wrote: John Cassavetes's career of risk taking comes to a climax in this rich, original, emotionally magnificent 1984 film.

Andy D (ru) wrote: Wow. It's like somewhere between watching Small Change and Antoine Doinel/JPL growing up. Amazing. Little f'ing Tony... and quirky Nicholas... and, of course, Draco John. Absolutely incredible.

Russell B (fr) wrote: My favorite black-and-white movie. I don't agree with the ending, but it was nontheless well-done.

Lanky Man P (au) wrote: Nothing much to write home about

Les E (de) wrote: Loads of fun. Singing, dancing, fantasy and love. Joy.