Michael J. Fox stars with Kirk Douglas and Nancy Travis in this wickedly funny comedy of heirs about a backstabbing family desperate to get their piece of a massive inheritance.

Elderly Uncle Joe made his fortune as a businessman, and now his heirs are maneuvering to ensure they get their portions of it once he dies. Unfortunately Uncle Joe isn't as stupid as his family thinks he is. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Greedy torrent reviews

Michael G (us) wrote: 1st movie was 10 times better.

Charlie C (ru) wrote: This was tough to watch because I was on a first date. Luckily it gave us tons to talk about over necessary drinks - and I'm wondering if that's why things are going so well. So on second thought, I do recommend it as a good date movie... you just have to be brave!

Greg W (ru) wrote: winner of the cannes 2010 grand jury prize this drama deals with the fall out of civil war in chad where this is filmed.

Gary M (ru) wrote: Excellent movies. I am amazed at how well the camera men were in the heart of Cite Soleil and the amazing shots they took. The story was well balanced and gave a great overview of the political issues at that time. Great show.

Rachel M (mx) wrote: easy flowing. but not too romantic n funny.

althea w (mx) wrote: Mythical story about acceptance and rejection. Simon is a Jew who is treated like a woman and seeks acceptance among Christians who use him for their own ends. In the end, he finds acceptance nowhere.

Shawn F (us) wrote: I love this early Burt Reynolds movie for so many reasons. The southern setting, moonshine, rednecks, cool cars, R.G. Armstrong, Ned Beatty and ,of course, for Burt. This is a more serious Burt before he became known for much lighter fare and before the mustache. I don't think he has ever been more studly than in this picture. He plays a moonshine runner who is doing time and is given an early release if he helps get some dirt on a corrupt sheriff played very well by Ned Beatty. He has an extra incentive in this matter because Ned is responsible for his younger brothers death. The film is also topical for the time as it deals with the rise of counter-culture (hippies) and the southern reaction to this. I highly recommend this film if you are a fan of any of the things I mentioned above. One further note here: Hal Needham who would go on to direct Burt in Smokey and the Bandit and a few other films was the second unit director on this film.

Orlok W (it) wrote: Tense, Unpleasant, Claustrophobic, Sadistic and Scary Urban Tale--Sharply observed details elevate this lurid shocker!!

Art S (nl) wrote: Ozu's first color film is full of geometric patterns and red objects dotting shots composed of perfect complementary colors (including kimonos, suits, wallpaper...everything). The plot again focuses on social transitions in Japan with the central character (the father this time) finding it difficult to embrace the change away from "arrangement marriage" when it comes to his own daughter (although he is much more liberal when counseling other friends' daughters). Sublime.

Nathaniel S (it) wrote: Giant is notable as one of the great epics of the fifties and even more so as the last film that the legendary James Dean made. Dean passed away before the film was released and gives this film a sense of mystique to it. Of course there is more to Giant than just being James Dean's last film. It is also Rock Hudson's finest moment and one of Elizabeth Taylor's best roles. Really looking at it, Giant is just an all around great film. The film takes place initially in Maryland as Lesile Lynnton (Taylor) meets wealthy rancher Jordan "Bick" Benedict (Hudson). Lynnton is set to marry a diplomat, but she is taken by Bick and she eventually chooses to marry him, which shows significant resolve and is the first inkling the symbol of women's rights. The film then turns its attention to Texas, and there it remains as the whole film seems to be a dedication to the past of Mexico and the culture. As Bick takes his wife home there we meet Jett Rink (Dean) a poor helper on the ranch who looks at Bick enviously as he and his beautiful wife approaches. We instantly see the strain that is between Rink and Bick as Bick treats Rink with open contempt and treats him as an inferior. There Rink mutters "No one's a king," which shows that there is mutual dislike and disrespect. Just because a man has money that does not make him royalty, but it does make him a powerful force and Rink is just a poor man that is dependent on the Benedicts. When Benedict's sister dies, she gives a small amount of land to Rink in her will. It appears that she was Rink's only friend and that would remain for the rest of the movie. It is unclear why everyone hates Rink. His mannerisms are not the best, but then again he is the product of his environment who seems to mock him because of his lack of wealth. Wealth is a key component in this film. Rink is desperate to strike it rich because he, like so many others, are under the delusion that money will lead to happiness and money alone. Bick and his wife quarrel often and at the beginning of the film it is about the roles that the wife and the husband are meant to play. Leslie is unusual for her strength and her desire to maintain equality on the household, which her husband is annoyed about, but submits to her. As they have children, we see that Bick really is a man of the past. He and his father and his father before him have stayed on the Ranch and ran the place. He expects his son to do the same and there will be no argument. In fact when his son cries when he is put on a horse baffles him and there we are introduced to foreshadowing that will come; he and his son are not alike in any way really and this eats away at Bick. Meanwhile, Rink strikes it rich with some oil that he discovered when Leslie left a foot print in what she thought was mud. It is one of the finest moments in the film seeing Rink stand under the gusher getting covered in oil and standing with his arms stretched wide like Andy Dufranse from Shawshank. Now the tables have turned and Rink is the man with money. Bick watches stunned as he sees Rink getting more and more confident and realizing that this poor boy was smarter than he anticipated. Rink comes over and brags and makes a sexual remark to Leslie. Bick punches him, but Rink knocks the wind out of Bick before rushing off in triumph. Rink finally got the wealth that he so craved. Also to add to Bick's worry is his wife's insistence to help the poor Mexicans in the village with the family doctor. Bick is angry because he is full of racism and despises the Mexicans calling them "lobserbacks" like Rink. Leslie, who comes from a more tolerant background does not see the harm and refuses to oblige, again showing great strength and defiance to patriarchy that ran the time. The movie then turns to the second phase and there Bink and his wife must comes to terms with the fact that their children do not want to do what was expected of them. Leslie is outraged that her daughter wants to be a rancher and Bick is crushed that his son will not take over the ranch. The second half of the film is a time for reflection. Bick wonders what will happen to the ranch when he is gone, Leslie must decide how much sacrifice must she make to let her children do what they want, and Rink comes to terms with himself realizing bitterly that money is not the only thing that can make you happy; you need a good woman to love and that he does not have. Giant deals with a lot of social issues in it's 201 running time. The most obvious one is that of women's rights and their equality to men. Leslie is the real owner of the house and she imposes her will usually with her quiet and intelligent demeanor. In fact, all of the women in this movie are tough and have more sense then their male counterparts. It is they that understand the situations and it is the women that are keeping their men in check from ruining themselves. What is the role of the child is another topic discussed. What is more important doing what you want or following the old family tradition. Giant dedicated a lot of time discussing the importance of independence in terms of career aspirations and that people cannot be forced into a career because it is a tradition. Giant is ambitious enough to tackle the issue of racism. The Mexicans have no real social standing and they are seen as inferior. This is not true of course, but the film shows the common white man in the south thought process and it is not afraid to make things uncomfortable. The cinematography is this film is spectacular. The shots are all very much Gone With the Wind like where every moment is majestic and they do it all while staying in one general location. That alone is amazing. The main strength of this film lies with the actors who all give their best. Rock Hudson is great as the quiet Bick; a man that is still learning to grow and understand the world in a different view. We see the confusion and the desperate attempt to understand the world around him, but stay true to his roots. However, are his roots something to keep considering their flaws. Elizabeth Taylor turns on a fine performance here, but she and the others are overshadowed by James Dean who runs away with this picture from the moment that he gets on the screen. The film does a great job with using his screen time carefully and making sure that he is not over or under used. Dean manages to pull of a great feat as a man that goes from rags to riches only to discover that the riches really do not bring what he wants and that is love and happiness to a woman that he can never have. The whole performance was meticulous and it really gives us an insight into method acting vs. traditional. Here is the flaw with the film. Dean is out of place. Dean is a method actor that used such animal intensity and he is placed along side of traditional actors. It is like Gone with the Wind mixed with On the Waterfront. There is the old fashioned vs the new. All parties do well but there is more relaxation with Taylor and Hudson and then you look at Dean and the movies shifts into a new style. Something more current to the times and then you go back to old style film making. It makes the whole picture unbalanced at certain points. The other flaw is that the film does not hold firm in its conviction when it came to tacking racism. The film touches it a lot and tries to show it, but it seems to timid to tackle the subject with the right amount of vigor. Indeed it seems like Stevens wanted to show this problem but was unsure on hoe to approach it and with how much intensity. Giant is one of the finest films of the 50s, and should be a blueprint to other modern film makers that an epic can still be made with the right quality. What is more stunning is the fact that makeup aged the characters to perfection in one of the most impressive feats of make up even by today's standards. Mix that with a wonderful score and you got a film demands greatness. Although it sets lofty goals and it often reaches them, it is no perfect and there are glaring flaws; however, it is a film that has aged well, and if anything else it's James Dean saying farewell as he was killed in a car crash before the film finished production.

Scott S (ag) wrote: 10 years after WWII, this documentary came out focusing on the ruins of the concentration camps while merging film and picture from when it was filled with Jews. For a 30 minute documentary, it is powerful. As history is written so that mankind does not make the same mistakes, the viewer is given the impression on how mankind can repeat it's mistakes.

Vincent D (gb) wrote: This is a classic romance film. Girl and boy meet via deception, but then the deception succumbs to true love. Story line aside, this move is nice to look at. It received the Academy Award for best cinematography, although when you get to use Rome as your backdrop, that's almost like cheating. The unrealistic aspects is how void of people all the major sites are. I doubt they were any less crowded back when this film was made as it is now.The movie opens with the award winning song "Three Coins in the Fountain" sung by Sinatra. I'm not sure I agree with the nomination for best film--not that it's bad, I just didn't think it was spectacular. If you like classic romances, this is a good one for you.

F Ed N (it) wrote: Great film! A must see! Marlon Brando at his best!

Justin S (es) wrote: The acting by Barney's son was pretty terrible, and it wasn't that great of a movie overall, but it sends a good message. Sacrifice what you love for money, and your life will SUCK.

Kevin J (mx) wrote: This one is alright, but I certainly did not see the hype. The film is exceedingly slow with very little pay-off at the end, largely because the running took a backseat and then I could never be made to care about it at the end, even if it is considered the climax. In addition, Abrahams' story just did not interest me. It was well done and all, but I could not care less. Liddell's, however, was certainly more interesting and filled with more intrigue as you waited to see how it would turn out for him. Another plus was the integration of the spiritual elements, which are used very well and provided a nice backdrop for both runners and for when some events took place. However, as I said, half the story was not interesting to me and then the climax was anything but. At the end of the day, Chariots of Fire covers many pretentious people and tries to show how it is not the same as the people it covers, yet winds up feeling just as stuffy and self-important.