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Forbidden Grass torrent reviews
Martin D (kr) wrote: It's 4 a.m. and torrents of rain pour down on a roadside diner in New Mexico. Inside, an innocuous looking salesman sips coffee while catching up on his fishing magazines. Suddenly, he is startled by an unusual looking man who sits down at his table and displays horrific drawings that send the salesman fleeing for the safety of his car.The salesman is the first victim ... or have there been others?Assigned to the case is FBI Agent Thomas Mackelway (Aaron Eckhart). Wrestling with his own demons, Mackelway is plagued by terrible headaches and feels he is being watched.He is.A second victim is found -- a sixth grade teacher from Boulder, Colorado, discovered in an abandoned vehicle. Is there a connection? Mackelway isn't sure, but he does know that the third murder is personal. He knows the victim. Killed while attacking a young girl in a parking lot, the victim was Mackelway's personal nemesis, a heinous killer himself who Mackelway let slip through the cracks.Is this new killer somehow helping Mackelway...or taunting him? Is it the prey who now watches the pursuer?FBI Agent Fran Kulok (Carrie-Anne Moss), Mackelway's former partner and one of the few people who knows his deepest secrets, is sent to Albuquerque to assist him on the case. Together, they set out to solve this lethal puzzle, a labyrinth that becomes more complex as the killer starts faxing Mackelway hundreds of maddening, chilling clues, all of which point to a cunning renegade named Benjamin O'Ryan (Sir Ben Kingsley).Trained in a secret government remote viewing program which enabled five elite agents to telepathically get into the hearts and minds of killers and their victims, O'Ryan has become consumed with tracking the ultimate manifestation of a killer, an entity he calls Suspect Zero. But has O'Ryan's ability to identify with both murderers and their victims turned him into the very same type of monster he is trying to bring to justice, could he be Suspect Zero?While O'Ryan continues his pursuit, Mackelway tracks O'Ryan, and in the process both men find they are confronting humanity's darkest side... and entering directly into the mind of a killer.
HyunJung K (it) wrote: It was one of the smartest movies I've ever seen! The whole story makes sense at the end of the movie, and it's brilliant & awesome. Also all of the actors were so good!
Cal V (de) wrote: One of the most original films to come out that year with great performances and witty dialogue. So bizarre yet still manages to always still be entertaining.
Mark A (kr) wrote: A quiet film, about a quiet man and his two sons, living on a farm in Nebraska. Tully (Anson Mount), is the elder son, and a twenty-something Lothario who believes himself irresistible to women. His younger brother, Earl (Glenn Fitzgerald), works hard and plays clean. A straight-arrow neighboring girl, Ella (Julianne Nicholson), is friends with Earl and becomes entangled with Tully. The father, also named Tully (Bob Burrus) just goes about his business, quietly and efficiently, without humor, until he gets notice that his farm is being foreclosed. It is in this scenario, that lies that have been told for years and secrets left unspoken begin to come to light. The scenery evokes the prairie life, and the characters are people it becomes easy to sympathize with. The pleasures of hard work and simple recreations enhance the film(TM)s easy pace. Not a lot happens, but what does happen is significant. This was a good story about good people making hard choices.
Scott M (ru) wrote: I don't really see this movie like everyone else does. Its not a movie about an alcoholic who spends 28 days in rehab. Its more about a girl who spends time in a relaxation hotel for a few days, meets some friends, laughs, and then it ends. Sandra Bullock is funny as always. Great comedy.
John T (jp) wrote: Don't ask me why but I love this little movie about small-town loneliness and the boring routine of despair. Some evenings I am just not able to take any more Hollywood BS. That's when a little treasure like this serves up characters whose integrity resonates with people I know, and puts them into situations similar to ones I've lived through ?? and want just a taste of so I'll appreciate what I've got now.
Cory A (ru) wrote: I was expecting something a little more hand-that-rocks-the-cradle-ish from the Netflix synopsis, but instead, I got a darkish drama. It was good, but I was really in the mood for some psycho bitch shenanigans.
Robert A (it) wrote: Disorienting, dizzying, and quite unsettling at times... All the workings of a Hitchcock masterpiece, and this film rightfully can be considered a definitive example of that. It's not structured the way a thriller so often is, both nowadays and in the era when it was released, in that the pacing can be considered particularly slow at times. However, if viewers can get over that stigma, they'll find a highly captivating story of a traumatized detective hired for one more case, a case he is woefully unprepared for. Jimmy Stewart is brilliant as usual as the lead, Scottie Ferguson, bringing his every-man, sympathetic persona to a character that could have easily come across as a completely unsympathetic, unstable and unlikable individual had a lesser actor taken the role. Instead, as the case unravels and his fears and obsessions begin to take hold, Stewart's portrayal brings mixed feelings of pity and disturbance, an intriguing train-wreck that is a broken man trying desperately to keep himself together, and failing. Co-star Kim Novak is similarly brilliant as the mysterious woman that Scottie is asked to investigate, a woman he finds himself falling for, only to find he's fallen for what is quickly proven to be a deceptive performance, and not entirely a willing one on the deceiver's behalf. The mystery, as many will claim, is one that quickly solves itself before the film's climax, but this isn't meant to be a mystery film, it's a character study, one that shows just what past traumas, obsession, and fabrication can do to a person, and the ensuing consequences that can result from their attempts to deal with such things. It all plays out like a massive car pile up, a horrid sight, but one you can't take your eyes off of, and I mean that in the best possible way. Hitchcock at his prime was a master at pulling off this sort of thing, and Vertigo may well be the prime example of this mastery.
Zoran S (nl) wrote: It's a tad too long but this is an excellent male melodrama. It's beautifully photographed.
Mike B (gb) wrote: Enjoyable, though a bit silly. Focuses on the romance rather than the larger issues it raises and then largely ignores.
Tina S (ru) wrote: Robby the Robot, bourbon meister!
Briana H (ru) wrote: it is cool :-) :-) :-) :-) :-) :-) :-) :-) :-) :-) :-) :-)