Falling Sky

Falling Sky

Reidar is a resident at Solihøgda psychiatric institution. He is expecting the Earth to be hit by a huge meteor any time now, but until then he is busy trying to keep his fellow patient, Juni, from killing herself. And it doesn't happen often. But maybe one is allowed to hope. That when the quarks in the ball are correctly aligned with the quarks in the wall that you throw it at, there won't be a collision. But a moment of harmony when everything is balanced. And that moment could be now.

Reidar is a resident at Solihøgda psychiatric institution. He is expecting the Earth to be hit by a huge meteor any time now, but until then he is busy trying to keep his fellow patient, ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Falling Sky torrent reviews

Andrew J (de) wrote: An interesting take post what we usually see

Mr B (nl) wrote: casanegra viva cenima maroc

Magorata L (fr) wrote: Not a masterpiece, but a pretty good movie with a really beautiful soundtrack.

Phil S N (gb) wrote: A strong six-pointer to this one. Drew Barrymore is cute and vulnerable, and James LeGros is good too. A better-than-you-could-think remake of Deadly is the Female, a classic film noir also called, you name it: Gun Crazy.

Harry S (mx) wrote: the worst film ever made I FUCKIN LOVE IT! billy blanks treble kick cracks me up and the actings that bad it sounds like the actors are dubbed 10/10 pure cheese at its best GIDDY UP!

Trevor D (nl) wrote: Sequels are in a tough position. Replicate the original formula and you get a boring retread; try something new and you risk losing the magic you captured before. John Frankenheimer's "French Connection II" is remarkable for how adeptly it avoids the trappings of nasty sequelitis, and delivers an original and thrilling police drama that more than lives up to its predecessor.First of all, circumstances of the story force Popeye to exist all on his own. At first I really missed Roy Scheider (Love that guy), but in terms of character development, we need to see Popeye pushed to his limits, and having his partner at his side would have diffused the tension dramatically. Placed in unknown territory, Popeye cannot rely on his old tricks or techniques-- he doesn't know the streets of Marseilles like those of New York, he doesn't have the same contacts with snitches and dealers, and he doesn't know the language. There are times early on when the fish-out-of-water stuff spills into comedic buffoonery, but these moments are sparse and only serve to highlight how lost and out of his element he is.Secondly, the events of the story are singularly focused on the character of Popeye, and exist as a natural development of themes from the original. The film's structure is odd (and maybe lags a bit) as the middle portion of the film features one of the most shocking and harrowing narrative swerves I know of. Gene Hackman works with this material remarkably; the fact that he could follow-up his iconic Oscar-winning first turn as Popeye with something equally amazing is a miracle. It's perhaps a bit more of a "showy" performance (And, ironically, more in line with the type of performance the Academy typically pays attention to), but no less real or impactful.Thirdly, this sequel does not seek to trump or outdo the first film by making it bigger and better. While there are some major set-pieces equally as exciting as the famed car chase in "The French Connection," they exist as a natural outgrowth of this story, not an attempt to improve upon or one-up previous events. There is a nail-biting chase sequence here as well, but its suspense comes from a totally different place and works in an entirely different way. Also, the final 10 seconds left me breathless. It's seriously one of the best endings of all time."French Connection II" is terrific, and along with the first film, makes for one of the best one-two punches in all of cinema.

Wes M (nl) wrote: Ok, I'm prolly won't upload these, for one main reason: it's practically gonna be the same review over and over again, cuz I love the samurai genre, and I love the Lone Wolf And Cub series, but we'll see. I would like to take this time to thank my friend Paul for showing me the 2nd film in this series years ago (Baby Cart At River Styx). That experience made me realize that this genre is just so damn cool and I can't get enough of it. It should also be known that Sword Of Vengeance kicked off my 1 month of samurai films marathon...cuz,,,I can do that. This one is much slower than Baby Cart At River Styx, but that's cuz it's the 1st one, and they use it to introduce the main story arc and all the characters. Then I would imagine 3-6 are a lot like 2 (River Styx), basically random storylines, and little hints of the main plotline. This movie may be slow, but it's just as graphic as River Styx, with a fair share of ultra violence and lots of boobies (like, i dunno, 7?). The movie is beautiful in every aspect: the swordfights, the characters, the setting (which is why I've been fighting for it to get a blu-ray restoration). Even though I've seen River Styx, I'll be revisiting it next, cuz I don't remember it, and I wanna go in order, cuz I'm weird like that :]

Charles S (de) wrote: this is one of those movies everyone assumes I have seen, but never got around to it.... well I did, and I'm kicking myself for waiting so long... awesome combo of dazed and confused, Wayne's world, and infinite playlist ....

Jack N (us) wrote: Terrible...I mean terrible.

Stephen S (es) wrote: Really boring. Nothing really happens here. Ian McKellan's acting is pretty solid, but this has to be the most boring iteration of Sherlock Holmes I've ever seen.