There is no turning back. Whether we trust our friends, others or ourselves our decision determines the fate of the future. Green River's story deals with the agonizing truth of the actions... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
There is no turning back. Whether we trust our friends, others or ourselves our decision determines the fate of the future. Green River's story deals with the agonizing truth of the actions we take in times of crisis.
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Green River torrent reviews
Caesar M (es) wrote: January has not always been the best month for new releases as studios tend to shove out junk movies around this time. A Dark Truth is one of those junk movies that has no idea what it wants to be with a message that doesn't get across correctly. I just can't help but wonder why this film was even given a theatrical release given its poor production values. A Dark Truth is about a former CIA operative turned political talk show host is hired by a corporate whistle blower to expose her company's cover-up of a massacre in a South American village. Now the premise is not the most original, but some of the ideas presented in this film can be applied to the real world. Except you're not going to pay attention because it's cliche and devoid of any entertainment. It's the usual corporation are evil kind of movie which would be fine if it knew what kind of film it wanted to be. It fails as an action movie for it moves tediously slow. It also fails in the action department for action scenes don't have any kind of buildup and the guns sound effect sound more like paintball guns that actual weapons. It would also fail as a thriller since the one character the film chooses to developed is uninteresting. He's the usual CIA agent who's trying to patch things up with his family, a family that contains no real weight in the film. We know the characters we're following are going to live with a shed of doubt making it devoid of any thrills. So exactly what kind of film is this? It's one that has the quality of a poor movie that believe it is better than it actually is. The cast which contains Andy Garcia, Forest Whitaker, Eva Longoria, and many more who are phoning it in. The cast is entirely bland, even when Whitaker gets shot it he doesn't put any kind of effort. There's a scene in particular where Kim Coates character gets angry about an exchange and throws a temper tantrum as if he discovered a dumb YouTube video. The gun fights are unconvincing. The actors simply just point the guns any where and sometime entirely in the wrong direction clearly appearing as if the they miss the targets. It's astonishing when a film editor is force to make poor action scenes convincing when how they are staged works against them. I also have a good feeling that this film was originally meant to be release in 2011 but was shelve for some unexplained reason. It's clearly evidence near the end by the obvious promotion to Adam Sandler's Jack and Jill in which the shot shows for a long time making it hard to miss. So without question, poor production values with a poor story makes for a poor experience. A Dark Truth is honestly bad for a film that obviously was made two years ago very poorly and release today to likely receive a even poorer critical reaction. There's a reason this film was shelved for two years and should have stayed that way.
Kenny P (us) wrote: this will be a great film if it is kobe bryant on this movies
Anjane K (us) wrote: Darling movie that kept my kids glued. Wonderful movie for families to watch. It demonstrates the true meaning of love, faith and devotion. Actually brought a tear to my eye.
Pia K (ca) wrote: Jaksoin katsoa toistamiseen, ihanaa hmpp... *:) (Suom. Unelmien Manhattan)
Lewis E (kr) wrote: I can not claim to have had a massive interest in the Lance Armstrong dope scandal despite, after reading the facts, understanding its major significance in the world of sport. Therefore it is not my position to comment on how well these events are represented. Nonetheless, from my perspective, 'The Program' depicts a reasonably engaging story that maintains a steady pace without pushing the limits.
Jason H (fr) wrote: Classic Sci-Fi from producer George Pal. It isn't as good as The War of the Worlds but it's still among the better sci-fi films of the period. Some of the effects might not hold up and the science seems silly by todays standards but it has characters we can really care about and some interesting early special effects. While some of it's importance may be lost on today's audiences they will still find enough to enjoy and if one can look at it as it was seen in it's time then it will be more appreciated today.
Cassandra M (ag) wrote: This is a romantic and exciting feel-good movie about a lovable naive couple with a questionable background, trying to start all over together and adapt themselves to the society. The young star director Ingmar Bergman here effectively portrays typically good and bad sides of the human behaviour. The main theme returns over and over again - how do people live with their past, and how do they handle the resulting conflicts and moral dilemmas? Despite the age of this movie (released in 1946) it does not feel old fashioned in any way. Common to Bergman's movies to come, this one is way ahead of its time. The story and acting feel just as fresh as any modern movie and is a pure enjoyment to watch, without any boring or embarrassing moments.
Tuomas R (ag) wrote: Kaavaaimen salaliittojnnri joka vnt kaiken rautalangasta. Tuttuja polkuja mennn koko ajan.
Allan C (fr) wrote: I absolutely love this film and consider it a modern classic. It received mixed reviews back when it was first released, although I loved the film immediately upon seeing it in the theater. And long before this film came out, I was a huge fan of director Brian De Palma, but "Carlito's Way" has since rightfully gained a significant following. Much of the criticism of the film when it was initially released was that the film was too much of De Palma and star Al Pacino rehashing old material (i.e. this being a rehash of their earlier collaboration on "Scarface"), but this film is so much more and is a far more character driven of piece than "Scarface" ever was. Set in a disco era 1970s NYC, Pacino plays an Latino ganster recently released from prison on a technicality by his sleazy lawyer, a brilliant and nearly unrecognizable Sean Penn who hadn't acted in anything for quite a while up until this film. Carlito wants to go straight, but the street keeps sucking him back in. Outside of the superficial elements that De Palma is directing and Pacino is playing a Latino gangster, this film has nothing similar to "Scarface." Even if the film were to be considered a spiritual sequel to "Scarface" (or a retread if you're feeling more negative) I don't think that's a credible reason to dismiss this film. I always appreciated Martin Scorcesse's defense of "Casino" being too similar to "Goodfellas" when he pointed out that John Ford (my all-time favorite American film director) essentially made the same movie three times over again with his Cavalry Trilogy (with nearly the same cast and story each time). But more specifically to the attributes of "Calito's Way." Pacino actually tones his performance down quite a bit for Carlito. Most of his film since "Scent of a Woman" involve Pacino constantly being at the top of his lungs. Pacino certainly does have his big moments here too, but it's his quite ones that are most memorable. Most of those quiet moments involve scenes with love interest Gail, played by Penelope Ann Miller. I remember when I originally watched this film I wasn't sure if Miller was cast correctly, but I've come to decide she was perfectly cast. She and Pacino are not a typical match as an onscreen couple, but their characters are a mismatch as well, which is what makes it so effective. Miller spent most of her career at this time doing light comedy, but she gives a strong moving performance as Carilo's long suffering girlfriend. The film is also filled with memorable supporting performances, ranging from Luis Guzmn as Carlito's henchman Pachanga, to James Rebhorn as the DA out to get Carlio, to Adrian Pasdar, Richard Foronjy, and Frank Minucci as Italian mafia figures, to a very memorable John Leguizamo as Benny Blanco from the Bronx. One of my own personal favorite movie games going back to my video store clerk days was "Best One Scene Performances" and this film contains on of those on my list. It's the scene where Lalin (Viggo Mortensen before he was famous) meets with Carlito in the club and is wearing a wire for the DA. Mortensen is such a weasley and pathetic character, but Mortensen somehow manages to almost generate sympathy for his awful character. It's a performance on the level of Peter Lorre in "M," where his child murder character is so sincere that he almost generates sympathy before the group about to kill him for his crimes. Not quite as great, but nearly as good is the scene where Tony Taglialucci meets the Sean Penn's character on Ryder's Island and just commands the screen in bullying Penn. These are all amazing elements of the film that all add up to making it a classic, but I haven't even mentioned the beautiful and tragic score by Patrick Doyle, or the gorgeous production design by the always great Richard Sylbert, or the elegant photography by Stephen H. Burum. But a majority of this films success lies with director Brian De Palma. I put this film among De Palma's best films, right alongside "Blow Out" or "The Untouchables." De Palma is known for his action/suspense set pieces and he delivers a number of such scenes in this film, but the chase scene at the end of the film that culminates at Grand Centra Station is a classic. However, De Palma continues to demonstrative his mastery of the camera even in the more quite of moments, such as Carlito standing in the rain waiting for Gai, or elegantly moody black and white opening, are all undeniably De Palma in terms visual style. What makes Brian De Palma one of my favorite filmmakers is that he is a true cinema-guy. His films are done in such a way that they could not be told in any other medium. Not a book, not a TV show, not a comic book. The way he tells a story could only be told on film. Although based on a book, the book would not be the same full sensory experience that De Palma brought to the screen here with period music, arresting visuals and terrific suspense set pieces. Overall, this film is absolutely brilliant and deserves to be recognized as such. In doing some reading on this film, I was very pleased to read that the French publication Cahiers du cinma named "Carlio's Way" as Best film of the 1990s.