A young Acadian woman spends years searching for her lost love after the two are separated and forcibly relocated by the British.

In Acadia, now part of the Canadian province of Nova Scotia, young Evangeline is betrothed to Gabriel. But before their wedding can take place, the British imprison the men and send them ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Evangeline torrent reviews

Paul D (kr) wrote: Joe Swanberg can basically do no wrong, but this movie doesn't quite reach the greatness that was Drinking Buddies.

Rok (fr) wrote: Escape the jungle. Expose the truth.

Koji T (mx) wrote: Barfi didn't steal Chaplin and other classic films' highlights. Barfi just like those classics and wanted to show their respect to them. Three leading actors are just great.

Anthony S (gb) wrote: Some moments are laid on too thick, but stunning cinematography and exceptional performances (from the adult cast at least) help to elevate this film from its insecure direction.

Linda M (us) wrote: Wonderful film, more interesting knowing about the man behind Mr. Cash for sure!

Blake P (jp) wrote: "I much prefer the mundane." Courtney Barnett muses on "Avant Gardener", in a voice so completely Lou Reed that Courtney Barnett sounds like a fake identity: Louisa Reed is more like it. But that voice. Lightly sarcastic, not at all smitten with life, completely deadpan, it fits into Bill Murray's dry persona like another grimace. Like Murray, Barnett sounds unenthusiastic and we love her all the more for it. There are some people that blend into the mundane so easily that they become both a part of the scenery and the focal point. Murray is such a fascinating actor to watch that even in life's simplest of moments - watching TV, walking down the street, driving a car - you can't help but stare a him like an exotic fish in the world's most uninteresting aquarium. From beginning to end, "Broken Flowers" makes it clear that it isn't interested in normalcies. The film is a wallflower that sits in sullen silence at the prom, never for a second coming out of its shell and remaining in a cloud of complete awkwardness for two hours. Jarmusch's typically offbeat directional style only could work in a film like this. It's best when it's at its most uncomfortable. Murray is Don Johnston, an aging lothario who has never had a serious relationship; even his latest girlfriend (Julie Delpy) tires of his unemotional behavior. "I'm like your mistress, except you're not even married." she scoffs. But Don is completely happy with his life, even if making him smile is like cracking a safe. His bachelor lifestyle is interrupted when he receives a letter in the mail, informing him that he has a son. Clearly, Don isn't the type that reacts with sitcom shock. For most, this would be life-changing news; but for Don, it creates nothing more than a shrug. But when his best friend/neighbor, Winston (Jeffrey Wright), finds out, he orders Don to do the right thing. Winston is so determined, in fact, that he gives Don the incentive to individually "drop by" the homes of former lovers, and see if the truth comes out. With utter glee I can tell you that not one of these meetings goes well - if they aren't awkwardly polite, they're passive aggressive to a breaking point. Don's lovers are portrayed by Sharon Stone, Frances Conroy, Jessica Lange, and Tilda Swinton, four terrific actresses who are able to give their performances such potency that they remain heavyweights even if their screen-time is brief. Conroy is the best of the bunch, making the most cringe-worthy meeting in the film hilarious in its wooden mannerisms. To describe Don's drop-by's in detail would ruin the spontaneousness of the scenes: the scenes nearly feel improvised, flowing with realism. The conversations between Don and his former flames are so limited that you wish at least one person would cough just to break the silence. They are all hugely different women, yet when they're with Don, you can nearly imagine them side by side, all those years ago. The screenplay is without much dialogue, but dialogue isn't what makes the film crucial. The combination of Jarmusch and Murray is a match made in heaven, like Humphrey Bogart meeting Howard Hawks for the first time: Jarmusch's subtle stylings and Murray's minimalist comedic timing work perfectly together. "Broken Flowers" encapsulates everything they epitomize in their art. "Lost in Translation" may get all the credit for being "later" Murray's best film, but "Broken Flowers" is much stranger, much more fun.

Sharad Y (ag) wrote: While the tale of revenge is strong, the story of incest makes it more disturbing.

David W (ca) wrote: Addams Family Values adds more dark comedy and is still a marvel in design, but less memorable than the original

CreativeJamiecom I (ru) wrote: it's redundant and a bit trite - it is a body switching movie, after all - but it's probably the best of the lot

Martin B (br) wrote: Sweet idea about how the brittish travelled to the moon in 1899.Loved the first part with the angry russian astronaut finding the union jack on a rock on the moonin present time (early 1960's). Then in the flashback that really is the movie with the evil space muppets it goes downhills, but still fun in some way

James H (kr) wrote: Sheer campy fun, wonderful and perceptive performances all around, but for me, Beth Camp stood out and she very richly developed her character. Hysterically funny at times, very well written. I never understood why the critics generally panned this one, I thought it was a funny breath of fresh air.

Clyde C (mx) wrote: If this movie does not make you lose respect for the so-called "civilized" English then nothing will. I reall some of the English I have come across and just nod my head, thinking....what else can you expect from them?