In the shadowy world of drone warfare, combat unfolds like a video game–only with real lives at stake. After six tours of duty, Air Force pilot Tom Egan (Ethan Hawke) now fights the Taliban from an air-conditioned bunker in the Nevada desert. But as he yearns to get back in the cockpit of a real plane and becomes increasingly troubled by the collateral damage he causes each time he pushes a button, Egan’s nerves—and his relationship with his wife (Mad Men's January Jones)—begin to unravel.
An Air Force drone pilot (Ethan Hawke) begins to question the ethics of dropping bombs on Afghanistan from the safety of his post in Las Vegas. Is he creating more terrorists than he's killing? Is he fighting a war without end? . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Good Kill torrent reviews
(mx) wrote: This movie wasn't bad and is actually quite entertaining when in an altered state.
(ru) wrote: A French girl disguised as a boy travels with a French army troupe to the font lines to find her fiance; takes place during WWI; preaches a lot about how the war personally sucks for everyone--a lot of monologues; the musical numbers are surreal and don't add much to the movie; the film looks good though; captures the bleak and desperate tone throughout.
(us) wrote: A moving record of a series of unforgivable travesties.
(kr) wrote: Fine performances, but only a marginally above average '80s romantic comedy. Weaver is the best overall, Ford turns in the best scene (with an unconscious, drunk Tess in his apartment), and Griffith creates a charming and capable Tess. (Honorable mention to Olympia Dukakis!)
(de) wrote: Amazingly made in the same year, this sequel holds up quite well. Itto Ogami has more opponents to face, even wherever he and his son go to rest. The characters really shine here; particularly with the Bentenrai Brothers, three ninjas armed with their own deadly weapon.The only drawbacks are a few moments when some characters strangely disappear after battling Ogami. There are some other unrealistic moments in the fight scenes, but they were made to be stylish that way. Overall, check it out.
(br) wrote: a flawed concept, war is horror enough
(gb) wrote: Bette Davis made the most of this part that was given to her as a consolation after Vivien Leigh beat her out for the role of Scarlett O'Hara in Gone With the Wind. She's excellent in the role as the lithe and spirited southern belle who shocks her fianc and the rest of society by (gasp) wearing a red dress when white is the rule for unmarried women. Her fianc is played by Henry Fonda, who's sporting a lot more hair at age 33 than I ever remember him having, and who mercilessly keeps her at the ball even though it's now clear to her that she's made a mistake, and everyone is treating her as a pariah (including clearing off the dance floor as they twirl around). There are so many great scenes with Davis. She gives Fonda a great slap when he leaves her that night for good. She humiliates herself when he comes back a year later and she's on her knees in the dress she should have worn that night, only to be introduced to his wife. However if Bette Davis had not been cast, this would be a pretty bad movie. Henry Fonda is wooden and awful. Black folks are content and happy to be slaves. Davis's character starts off by proclaiming this is 1852, she can dress as she wants, making us hopeful that she's independent and a pioneer, but she's soon cowed and contrite. She does deviously try to get Fonda back, and in an interesting, subtle parallel, he too becomes a pariah when he contacts yellow fever during an epidemic, but the ending is forced, melodramatic, and abrupt. Davis was 30 years old when the film was made but had already been in 36 movies, won one Oscar and been nominated for one other, and yet she said this was the role that truly established her. You can see why, and if you can watch it just for her, you'll probably enjoy it.
(ru) wrote: Awkward and lacks a chemistry between the characters, add to that the horrible script. Anne Hathaway is the only attractive element in it.
(de) wrote: The lack of emotion in this movie, disgracing the powerful and moving feelings Allende herself conveyed on her pages, was so infuriating that I had to get a drink after watching! The cast was terrible for starters, every single one lacking the depth of character that the author so wonderfully crafted, and the quality just as terrible. If one has any respect for the author or themselves, they will not watch this awful excuse of a film, but will rather curl up with the novel, and relish it in all its glory.