A beautiful and bold new adaptation of Strindberg's classic battle of the sexes play set on a Midsummer's night in a rustic mansion in 1920s Europe.
You may also like
Fröken Julie torrent reviews
Dominique D (es) wrote: Mauvais comme il se doit, mais a commence presque tre trop mainstream.
Arijit M (us) wrote: A movie with a big message...paresh rawal & mithun is exceptional. Story is good but screenplay/direction lacks the zing in some places
Andrea M (it) wrote: Depicting a quasi-prophetical mid-pope-crisis (though not so "mid"), Moretti creates a surreally psychological tale, filled with somewhat anxious storytelling, profound human touches and interpretably subtle messages. Though it does not live up to its synoptical potential, giving across a somewhat confusing meaning, as a story of doubt, fear and trust it succeeds splendidly.
Samantha A (jp) wrote: I'll just post what the New York Times reviewer published this week - because he says it better than I can. Barking Water opened in Manhattan on 5-12-2010 for a five night run at the Museum of Modern Art. This is an amazing film. Barking Water (2009) A Road Trip to the End of the Road By STEPHEN HOLDEN New York Times Published: May 12, 2010 Sterlin Harjo's spare, cosmically solemn film "Barking Water" follows the road trip across Oklahoma made by an American Indian man and the woman he loved and left, who has come back at the end of his life to help him die. Their destination: Wewoka, capital of the Seminole nation. As the story begins, Frankie (Richard Ray Whitman), who is in the final stages of cancer, is wheeled from a hospital bed to a battered station wagon driven by his best friend and former lover, Irene (Casey Camp-Horinek). "I owe you this one, Frankie; I'll get you home," she promises early in the emotional journey, during which there are several stops, the first at a self-service gas station from which she speeds off without paying after looking into her nearly empty purse. The two haven't seen each other in the years since Frankie left Irene for reasons that are barely hinted at. In revenge, Irene recalls, she lied to her brothers about his being physically abusive, and they beat him up. But as they make their way to Wewoka, the home of Frankie's estranged daughter and a grandchild he has never seen, it is obvious that their souls are entwined, even if Irene's old wounds haven't entirely healed. Along the way they stop and stay goodbye to assorted friends and relatives, including Irene's rowdy nephews, one of whom makes the movie's only funny wisecrack: "Do you have a plan for when the zombies attack?" They pass a factory whose pollution, Irene believes, gave many of the nearby residents cancer. When they pause in a field for a ceremonial burning of sage, the owner of the property appears and angrily accuses them of practicing voodoo. But on being told of Frankie's illness, he relents and offers them marijuana to ease Frankie's nausea. This is a movie in which people, underneath their fears and prejudices, are fundamentally good. Frankie and Irene pick up a pair of hitchhikers, stop at roadside greasy spoons and visit a church. Their only disagreement is minor and has to do with Frankie's insistence on playing the same song over and over until Irene can't stand it and stops the car. The Oklahoma flatlands enhance the film's cosmic perspective, as do the silences in a screenplay whose rhythms and dialogue often feel self-consciously stagy. During those silences the camera studies Frankie's and Irene's handsome, haggard faces, which convey, more than words, the dignity of two people who have lived intensely and carry many regrets. Frankie's deep, rumbling voice, even when weakened, lends his remarks a weighty finality. "I still love you, always have, always will," he murmurs and remembers a perfect day they once spent fishing. As his strength ebbs, and his mind drifts, Irene tries to talk him back to consciousness, begging him to remind her of that day. In investing its characters with such stoic nobility, "Barking Water," which has the first of six screenings on Wednesday at the Museum of Modern Art, risks sentimentality. But the quiet humanity of the performances infuses the movie with a truthfulness that outweighs its flaws.
Manu G (ru) wrote: He's leaving virgin territory.Very good comedy! It's not exactly stunningly original, but it's still a hilarious film. The three leads do a pretty good job, Lance being a particularly funny character. Marsden and Green steal the show in all the scenes they're in, and all of the characters in the film are interesting, even if most of them are stock characters. The script is also well-connected, with most of the characters being connected to the larger plot, and combines wit, ribaldry, and straight adult humor well. Every gag sequence gets big laughs, and the comedy never slows down or dies out. The internet cut-aways are especially hilarious supplements. Although it lacks star leads and filmmakers and will probably drop under the radar, I definitely recommend Sex Drive to anyone looking for a big laughs.Ian is a high school senior in suburban Chicago, plagued by being a virgin. Online he's inflated his resume, met Ms. Tasty, and agreed to drive to Knoxville where she promises sex. He steals his homophobic, macho brother's GTO, and, with his two best friends, Lance and Felicia, heads south. Every young woman who meets Lance, including Felicia, is attracted to him, as he practices his aptly learned "Pick-Up Artist" skills. Ian, on the other hand, is a decent guy who wouldn't mind if his friendship with Felicia became a romance. By the time they get to Knoxville, they have encountered a jealous boyfriend, a menacing hitchhiker, jail birds, carjackers, an Amish community, and Ian's better judgment.
Doctor S (ca) wrote: Not-bad SciFi channel production, which is a double-edged sword: not exciting nor high production enough to stand out, and too competent to enjoy as a bad movie like, say, Mega Shark Vs. Giant Octopus. That leaves a passable yet unremarkable creature feature.I watched this for Victoria Pratt, star of silly sci-fi TV shows Mutant X and Cleopatra 2525. She's a solid action performer with enough acting chops to make her characters believable. And speaking of solid, her body is the blueprint of ultimate fitness while still retaining femininity. A waste that she plays the role of doctor in distress since she could easily clobber the bad guy (a grayhaired guy with a cane for god's sake) single-handedly. Oh well, at least as an oceanographer she still gets the swimsuits. Her hero-for-hire Charlie "I'm Not Jerry, But Only Barely" O'Connell also performs decently, while an upgrade of the antagonists would have helped.
Daryl G (es) wrote: Frank Hopper uses tons of credit cards to create a womens hockey league. Better than most National Lampoon movies, and a decent cast: Jon Bon Jovi, David Faustino (Married with Children), and Curtis Armstrong (Revenge of the Nerds).
Neil C (es) wrote: I love this movie in a way i cant describe in words.
Erik G (fr) wrote: There's an animated movie that I used to watch when I was a little kid, and I can remember it well. It's called 'The Land Before Time II - The Great Valley Adventure' which introduces the baby T-Rex called Chomper, whose egg was found by Littlefoot and his friends while traveling in the Mysterious Beyond while chasing egg nappers. I think this direct-to-video sequel to the original "The Land Before Time" is a good movie since I used to watch it during my childhood.
Eve C (es) wrote: Un classique de mon enfance que J'ADORE !!!!