Going Our Way
Film is talking about scouts who spend their free time in nature. Aleks is camping near Soča river together with his friends. Starešina, the scouting leader is taking everything too serious and that cause a lot of problems. And boys are a lot more interested in girls than camp. The movie was filmed in ideal Triglav National Park in Slovenia.
- Stars:Kirk Anderson, Daniel Baldwin, Michael Chinn, Will Clinger, Kristina Cole, Amanda Cowper, Marisa Berenson, Giovanni Bosso Cox, Guillermo Casta, Karim El-Kerem, Ruth Gabriel, Carla Gil, Christopher Gilling, Stephen Hughes, Juan López-Tagle, Michael McDonald, Ciro Miró, Jurij Zrnec, Tadej Koren Smid, Jure Kreft, Matevz Stular, Jana Zupancic, Luka Cimpric, Uros Kaurin, Ajda Toman, Gaja Pegan Nahtigal, Taja Knific, Matej Zemljic, Pia Korbar, Vili Frahm, Zigan Kranjcan, Teodor Popovic,
- Director:Miha Hocevar,
- Writer:Miha Hocevar
Film is talking about scouts who spend their free time in nature. Aleks is camping near Soča river together with his friends. Starešina, the scouting leader is taking everything too serious and that cause a lot of problems. And boys are a lot more interested in girls than camp. The movie was filmed in ideal Triglav National Park in Slovenia. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Going Our Way torrent reviews
(ru) wrote: Donnie Yen is the top guard of the elite guards. I am not sure quite who's top guards because the beginning of this film is very confusing. As part of his job he gets 14 killer blades to work with like a swiss army knife but only much more deadly. He does not only use his 14 blades and is a dab hand at taking out bandits with fried chicken, this guy kicks serious ass. A fat guy and his deadly daughter want to invade so it is up to Donnie and his blades to deal with them appropriatley by killing them an all their friends. That's the way son!!
(it) wrote: Bit average. Men cheating on their wives , I love it when he just comes in his pants .
(mx) wrote: quite entertaining, lots of good actors but the affair storylines didn't seem to 'fit' with the rest of the film. still, I enjoyed it!
(us) wrote: Brick had some interesting moments and it was a unique film that paid homage to classic noir films. The plot followed a high school kid played by Joseph Gordon-Levitt who was trying to find the murderer of his x-girlfriend. He went undercover into a local gang type group and worked with his friend to solve the mystery. The dialogue was very witty and its style was very poetic almost, you'll just have to hear it to understand. It was a little slow at times and a bit weird but the performance by JGL was great so it was hard to lose interest. The conclusion wasn't that amazing but it was exciting and was a bit of shocker. Brick is definitely one of those artistic films that strays from the main stream and will not be everyones cup of tea. The acting was good, the mystery was fun to follow but the film as a whole did not add up to be a great one.
(mx) wrote: This movie is my altime favorite Ving Rhames played his character perfectly!
(ru) wrote: Caligula is one of the more interesting characters in history - not because of any great contributions to human progress, but because of his sheer insanity. He was a psychosexual sadist with a god complex that raped his own sisters, and built one of the most lavish palaces in history for his horse (he also made it a capital offence to wake his horse). And, of course, he was Roman, so you've got that extra layer of debauchery and libertinism on top.[PARAGRAPH INDENT]I recently read a graphic novel that fictionalizes Caligula's story with one of demonic possession (written by David Lapham; check it out on my Goodreads), primarily because I believed a tale of such debauchery couldn't be put to film and would probably be butchered in a novel. The graphic novel was quite good, but it turns out Caligula has been put to film. And they didn't try to whitewash it with modern sensibility censorship.[PARAGRAPH INDENT]The 1979 film was produced by Penthouse, written by Gore Vidal and starring a young Malcolm McDowell, and was the first film to feature hardcore pornographic sequences alongside the guise of a legitimate Hollywood feature. It remains banned in a number of countries (including my own Canada, apparently, though I'm not sure what they mean by "banned") and is one of only three films Roger Ebert has ever walked out of. It's 156 minutes long and chronicles the rise and fall of Rome's third emperor.[PARAGRAPH INDENT]In addition to Ebert having dismissed its worth in an anti-pornography bias, he did also criticize it for its lack of direction. And I'd say that would be my main criticism as well. Gore Vidal's writing I'm not going to throw under the bus, and Malcolm McDowell (God, he's young in this) commands a tyrannical presence on screen. In fact, the acting is good all around. But there are long, meandering scenes that are seemingly left to their own devices. In large part it does feel that the director (Tinto Brass) left for long coffee breaks while filming. This doesn't occur ubiquitously throughout, but it is noticeable more than it should be.[PARAGRAPH INDENT]It should be noted here that I have the "Unrated" version. This prompts a question: at exactly what point does gratuity set in? I'm a huge fan of HBO, and, among other things, I especially love their ability to keep (as Stewie Griffin would call them) the unwashed masses interested in incredibly complex, intricately crafted serialized storytelling by seamlessly blending all this complexity in with their mandate for boobies every ten minutes. They've unabashedly done it with "Rome" and, of course, with "Game of Thrones". Moreover, Starz Channel has also (more for simple gratuity's sake) indulged in shameless nudity in their breadwinner, "Spartacus".[PARAGRAPH INDENT]I have no issue with any of these shows. The sex and nudity is all tasteful and germane - indulgent, yes, but not over the top (not even when Emilia Clarke's flailing titties shoes up on Xvideos when she's taking a pounding from Khal Drogo). And, lest I be accused of a two-bit adolescent boy or an objectifying pig, this isn't just about breasts. I've never once been squeamish about the full frontal male nudity in any of these shows, including the castration in "Spartacus".[PARAGRAPH INDENT]But "Caligula" pushed the envelope too far. Maybe the broad dividing line is the one that divides softcore from hardcore, or maybe, again, it's the lack of direction. Or maybe it's the hairstyles from the 70s. (Question for the ladies: is a button on a fur coat really attractive?) For whatever reason, this film did go too far - it was the long, lingering orgy scenes that would shift from suggestive to outright hardcore in the blink of an eye.[PARAGRAPH INDENT]This film has a cult following, and a cult following it deserves, but I'm not all that upset it's been shunned by the collective fandom of general audiences. If you want the grit of Caligula's reign without the squeamishness, this film is it, if slightly lacking in direction.
(ag) wrote: Bava does monsters, muscle men, magic and maidens.
(au) wrote: i struggled with the 2nd star on this one. bein a big eastwood fan i was wanderin half way thru the film what he was on. the whole film was dissjointed, tired and cliched. u begin to already know who dunnit half way thru because the film isnt givin you any other suspects. felt like i had no time to grasp any of the characters (dare i say the film needed to be longer) and care about them. paul rodriguez as leuitenent Arrango was a really poor choice as the hard talkin no nonsense sterotypical leuitenent which made me realise clint was desperate for and actor. seems bit ironic that at a time when clint seems to be past his best its hard with this bile to say 'stick to directing'.
(gb) wrote: this show is the best
(ag) wrote: A traditional horror film that uses CGI sparingly and doesn't take itself too seriously. A delight!