A neo-Nazi doctor tries to make a superwoman of his daughter who has been specially fed, exercised, and conditioned since she was a child to run in the Olympics. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
A neo-Nazi Doctor tries to make a superwoman of his daughter who has been specially fed, exercised & Conditioned since she was a child to run in the Olympics.
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Ken T (jp) wrote: Redneck humor...stupid funny. You gotta' love it
ld p (es) wrote: Tulpan (2008) Winner of the Un Certain Regard award this year at the Cannes Film Festival, the fast disappearing world of nomadic sheep herders in Kazakhstan is dramatized in the part fictional, part documentary film Tulpan. This film almost presents us the slow decline of the nomadic sheepherding lifestyle on the steppes of Central Asia. Tulpan is the story of an ex-sailor seeking to marry the only available woman in the area to fulfill his dream of tending his own flock. The narrative, however, is secondary to the dramatic on-camera birth of a lamb and the spectacular scenery of the steppes. Much of the film takes place in the tent house called a yurt that is shared by Asa (Askhat Kuchinchirekov), his brother-in-law Ondas (Ondasyn Besikbasov), his older sister Samal (Samal Yeslyamova), and three children. Its flat, dusty, dry plains are reminiscent of parts of outback Australia but are even more remote. The movie was shot 500 km from the nearest city Chimkent. It is harsh and unforgiving with powerful dust storms dominating the environment. Most of the interior scenes take place in traditional tent houses called jurtes. The family is close in every sense of the word. Asa's sister Samal (Samal Esljamova) and Ondas (Ondas Besikbasov) and their three children share their home with him. Some of the most touching scenes involve singing within the intimacy of the family group. The tiny domestic space is not the only cause of tension. Ondas is particularly tough on his brother-in-law Asa, perhaps because of the incredibly strong bonds between brother and sister. is part ethnographic travelogue, part family drama and coming-of-age story, part goofy romance. Dvortsevoy is using his appealing nonprofessional cast, and the possibility of a successful romantic conclusion, to package an extraordinarily photographed handheld docudrama about a way of life that is none too slowly vanishing. Tulpan herself is a chimera, much talked about but never seen. The director has applied his gifts for authenticity and naturalism to create a tender, unforgettable comedy about a vanishing way of life. This is a fascinating film. One of the many joys of cinema is its ability to offer audiences a glimpse into a culture that they otherwise may never experience firsthand. Be sure and read the village voice review. 5 stars highly recommended.
Denise R (fr) wrote: l think so really gd or nt...
Mickey M (it) wrote: A meteor has struck Earth, and it wakes "Battra," a monster akin to "Mothra," that once destroyed a dominate civilization that tried to control the Earth's weather system. "Battra" was supose to wake to save the planet of a planet-destroyer meteor, but the smaller one woke him too early. Not only did the meteor waken "Battra," it woke one of the most deadly creatures to ever roam the planet -- "Godzilla"! Shortly after the meteor struck the planet, a gigantic greenish egg is discovered, and is placed on a barge to be taken to Tokyo, Japan, along with two minute priestesses called "The Cosmos" (Keiko Imamura and Sayaka Osawa) who are able to communicate with "Mothra," a giant moth-like creature inside the egg. Suddenly, while the ship hauling "Mothra's" egg is en route home, "Godzilla" appears and attacks the egg -- thus hatching the larvae inside. "Godzilla" is eventually distracted by "Battra," giving "Mothra" the chance to head to Japan to save "The Cosmos". "Mothra" then becomes the focus of the Japanese military, since "Battra" and "Godzilla" seemingly disappeared. After the battle, "Mothra" spins a cocoon around itself to change into its adult form as "Godzilla" emerges from Mt Fuji, and "Battra" comes from nowhere. At first, "Battra" and "Motra" fight one another until "Godzilla" attacks. "Mothra" then convinces its rival to join forces to defeat the nuclear-powered lizard. The first thing you will have to notice is the special effects. Some look a lot older than they are, while others work nicely. You still get to see a person in a combersome "Godzilla" costume" stomping on obvious building models, as well as model miltary vehicles and aircraft -- but that is what the fans want. Another thing you will notice is that it's fairly obvious that the humans are in front of a blue screen when dealing with "The Cosmos" and "Mothra". There is a lot of subplots to attract a female audience. One being that "Mothra" is very much like a mother protecting her children in its relationship with "The Cosmos". Another is that two main human characters, who are divorced, bury the hatchet for the sake of their daughter who loves them more than anything. Because of the frequent battle scenes with the monsters, the human storylines are not able to be explored to great extent. It is, after all, a movie about the monsters more than the humans. The characters were well written, and well performed, but weren't given much since they mostly had to run from the monsters most of the time. Despite getting top billing, "Godzilla" isn't given much to do in this film. This movie is really "Mothra" and "Battra's". However, even though "Godzilla" is the villian, you do cheer when he emerges from the volcano in the final battle between it and the two flying foes. The battles, especially the ones in and under the water, are fun to watch. Other special effects, like the dust that "Mothra" emits and "Godzilla's" famed fire-breath and the vocalizations of the monsters have been nicely put together, and are quite simular to simular sound effects used about 40 years ago. Japan is mostly seen in model form while the monsters destroy the city, and each other. However, these scenes are nicely edited together with scenes with real buildings. There is some violence, but no blood in this film. And I can only recall only one instance of foul language. It is also not a very scary movie. Real young, highly impressionable children may need to be kept away from this film, especially if they don't understand that the monsters are pretend. I would say that children under five shouldn't watch it, but I remember my mother babysitting a three-year old who loved "The King of the Monsters". Non-fans may enjoy what little plots involving the humans there is, and the obvious message of how we need to take care of Mother Earth before something more worse than the three monsters combind happens. But the fanbase of this genre will certainly enjoy this much more.
drew c (ru) wrote: Despite all the negative reviews by critics, my friends and i watched this last night and absolutely and thoroughly enjoyed the movie. So very different that so many others. DW rocks and Paula Patton was mesmerizing. The whole movie was fun, interesting and made you think. So so many minor details all mattered and were tied up or resolved well. KUDOS...
Mandy H (jp) wrote: Iconic spoof western.funny,entertaining and a song that will stay with you,and a particular image of Lee Marvin on his horse
Sanja J (de) wrote: I really enjoyed this cult thriller. Slow paced with archetype characters that develop naturally in a few scenes seemingly without much effort, it is easy to follow and let's you sink into the gloomy atmosphere, but still elegantly builds the suspense. Loved the sensual performance of Jeanne Moreau and motive of blind, passionate, unconditional love that leads to tragedy.
Peyton C (it) wrote: I may be in the minority, but I think Tim Burton's second Batman film is much worse and an absolutely dreadful comic book movie.First of all, I like Keaton, Pfiefer, and Devito's performances. However, once again, the villains overshadow Batman and don't do it in an entertaining way like Jack Nicholson. I found the film unnecessarily dark.The action is okay, but the film is so boring to me, with performances being the only highlight.
Charles P (jp) wrote: Coffy could have been a fun film if it had just allowed itself to lighten up a bit and not keep trying to push the envelope.
Aram B (au) wrote: For better or worse, you would have to know a lot about Hendrix in order to truly appreciate this movie. The good thing is that this movie pushed me to do a lot of my own research and I found a lot of good articles and also insights from the cast that filled in many of the blanks. I believe the cast is perfect, but the message that they are trying to convey gets a bit murky. It's also more difficult to get into the movie since none of Hendrix's well known music is in the movie. I'm glad I watched it but I don't think it's worth revisiting.
Daniel B (br) wrote: Typical 90's action cheese? Yes! Although I did think the inital plot was good in theory but not so great on the acting from some and many overly exaggerated scenes. But I do think an updated and modern version of this film with better special effects "may" have potential if done properly.