Fast Food Nation

Fast Food Nation

Inspired by author Eric Schlosser's New York Times best-seller of the same name, director Richard Linklater's ensemble drama examines the health issues and social consequences of America's love affair with fast food and features an all-star cast that includes Greg Kinnear, Ethan Hawke, Kris Kristofferson, Patricia Arquette, and Luis Guzman.

Fast Food Nation is a 2006 American-British comedy-drama film that tells about an ensemble piece examining the health risks involved in the fast food industry and its environmental and social consequences as well. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Fast Food Nation torrent reviews

Beach G (ca) wrote: I thought this was a cute movie!

Clara T (mx) wrote: great & fresh... one of my favorite actresses...

Facu S (jp) wrote: Basada en un episodio de la vida de Houdini, mezcla una historia ficticia de amor con hechos reales de su vida. Nos es una gran pelicula como "The Illusionist" pero se disfruta y dura lo justo y necesario. Tiene excelentes fotografias y la ambientacion es muy buena.

Luke S (kr) wrote: jus depends if i can b arsed 2 c it lol

Stephen C (nl) wrote: James Caan as the mole? AWESOME!!!!

Wes S (jp) wrote: Not as good as the first. There isn't as much focus on Darkman and the plot is rather loose. Less climatic thrills or memorable acting. It's missing the Raimi fun from the first film. There's less effects and more drama, while it leaves out important aspects.

Jason V (mx) wrote: Very funny and a bit moving love story's comedy by the excellent Farrelly bros.Michelle Monaghan is beautiful.

Stefan L (ru) wrote: great movie...a must see

Ben V (ag) wrote: John Candy has been in better movies than this

Justin A (de) wrote: Lucio Fulci's visual masterpiece. Most people seem to be of the opinion that The Beyond or Zombie is Lucio Fulci's best movie. For me, City of the Living Dead stands way above both. All three have their merits, but almost every shot of this movie is horrific and stunning. There are so many great moments. The zombies look terrifying, the visual effect of crying blood, the atmosphere with city streets and cemeteries covered with fog, the woman buried alive, the zombies rising from their tombs... it's all so beautiful. The most famous scene is obviously the regurgitated guts scene. If you haven't seen this scene, then you need to do yourself a favor and get a copy of this movie immediately. It's one of the best gore scenes ever in a horror movie. It's horrific and unsettling, and the effects look good. That's what horror movies are supposed to do. This movie would have been even better if there was no dialogue and it just had screens of text explaining what was going on while the music played. Did I mention the music is fantastic? Because it is. I love the scores to The Beyond and House By the Cemetery, but top to bottom City of the Living Dead might have the best music of a Fulci movie. The characters in this movie are very lacking, but most of that is due to how many their are and how quickly the movie moves along. Seriously, in the first half hour you're jumping from scene to scene with zero connections between all of them other than spooky stuff is happening. This movie would have been better if it were longer since we never get any true grasp of who the characters are. There are also a few scenes that felt out of place and pointless. I'm speaking specifically about the drill scene. It's bloody and gory, and the effect looks amazing, but it serves nothing to the overall plot and made the movie feel cheap like it was only put in to serve the gorehounds. This movie was above that, even if it had amazing gore. Every fan of horror movies owes it to themselves to watch this movie, for the same reason they would watch Nosferatu, Black Sunday, The Shining, Carnival of Souls, or Suspiria. It's a horror visual masterpiece.

Ben H (gb) wrote: The original is always the best, great suspense and special effects for the age of it, the first of its type - almost legendary

T C (it) wrote: From the past comes this true gem packed with four solid old-school horror tales, which have the likable yet creepy character of the great Peter Cushing and his little "shop of horrors" as their binding element.The movie was released in 1973, based on some of Chetwynd-Hayes stories, and captures the luring macabre feeling of the seventies' horror. Of all the four segments - The Gate Crasher, An Act of Kindness, The Elemental and The Door -, the first two are probably the ones with an inner sense of realism truly capable of crawling under your skin.If you're into that sort of inner sense of realism, obviously.Angela Pleasence's character in An Act of Kindness is easily the eeriest one in all the short tales. Daughter of Donald Pleasence (in this segment as in real life), her presence is awkwardly uncomfortable from start to finish, and you always feel that there is something frightening and hypnotizing about the character. The end of this segment is a very interesting one to watch.This is not to say the other stories pale in comparison to this one. On the contrary. By revolving such different stories around the shopkeeper's character, Kevin Connor (I'm completely unfamiliar with the rest of his work, most of it series and TV films, but I must say, based on my quick and ridiculously random research, it doesn't look too impressive) manages to create a coherent downward spiral of madness and supernatural horror, in which the stories fit and, what is more, complement themselves in a subtle sort of way.Probably the only bone I have to pick relates to Margaret Leighton's character in The Elemental, a medium who should've chosen a career in drama (or comedy) instead. Too much.Yes, I understand the intent.But it is still too much. Nevertheless, this is a very little thing when you weigh the overall package you get.If you enjoy short, good old horror stories, of the likes of Hammer House of Horror series, some of the Tales From the Crypt episodes, or even the macabre side of The Twilight Zone series, then From Beyond the Grave is definitely for you.Leave your apparent sanity at the door, please.

Elise M (fr) wrote: Yay! My kind of flick! dopey monsters!

Walter M (es) wrote: In "I Cover the Waterfront," Joe Miller(Ben Lyon) is an aspiring novelist who has gotten bored with his beat on the waterfront, a job which McCoy(Hobart Cavanaugh), his new bunkmate, would kill for. That still does not explain why Miller is reluctant to cover reports of a skinny dipper. His interest perks up when he finds out it is Julie Kirk(Claudette Colbert) who is the daughter of Eli Kirk(Ernest Torrence) who is suspected of running a human smuggling ring. "I Cover the Waterfront" is a prime example of an early social issues drama. While I might not be surprised by the less than enlightened attitudes, I was kind of taken aback by the ignorance of the human cost involved and making the villain more than a little sympathetic in favor of a message against ambition. And I am pretty sure that a reporter has never before or since brought a human body into a newsroom. But then the always delightful Claudette Colbert has excellent chemistry with Ben Lyon and that is enough to spare the movie, however marginally.

Rory Fyfe S (au) wrote: Very funny movie. Great acting. Funny scenes.