Percy and Marilyn are renewing their vows for their anniversary, and their daughter Theresa brings her boyfriend Simon for them to meet. Unbeknownst to her parents, the kids plan to announce their engagement during the weekend. The Jones family is Black; Theresa neglects to tell them Simon is White. Race complicates Percy's general mistrust of any boyfriend, so he instigates an investigation of Simon, discovering he's recently lost his job and hasn't told Theresa. Mistrust rears its ugly head, and in the process of Theresa and Simon's argument, Marilyn and Percy fall out. What can the men do to cross the divide between each other and between men and women? Will anyone be exchanging vows? . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Guess Who torrent reviews
Paul D (br) wrote: If this is what modern clubbing is like then it's a wonder the scene still exists - who wants to spend all night in a grotty toilet.
Ovande F (de) wrote: Bob Lutz: "I consider myself an environmentalist"... u r kidding me?
Jovelle C (fr) wrote: I love this movie it's not just a story of a boy who fell in love with a policeman , but it shows more of "The Filipino culture" I would have to agree it has a very poor lighting , hehe? This is an indie movie
Kevin R (it) wrote: Walking in Jesus footsteps certainly intrigued meThis coming of age picture portrays a family with two brothers with very different personalities. The older brother is a tough guy, drug dealing player that bangs chicks and rides motorcycles. The younger brother is softer, in touch with his feelings, is confused about his sexuality, and needs his brother to protect him from bullies. As the brothers grow up, life becomes complicated as the younger brother starts understanding his direction in life."Try to trust your feelings. You can feel things others can't."Jean-Marc Vallee, director of Loser Love, The Young Victoria, and the upcoming Demolition and Dallas Buyers Club, delivers C.R.A.Z.Y. The storyline for this picture is very well written and contains wonderful characters and a great script. The acting is excellent and the cast includes Michel Cote, Marc-Andre Grondin, Danielle Proulx, Emile Vallee, and Pierre-Luc Brillant. "That's it. Go kill yourself."I heard about this film about 7 or 8 years ago from a coworker who saw it at a film festival. I honestly never thought I would get a chance to see it...but there it was on Netflix. I thought this film was awesome. The character development and portrayals were right on point. I strongly recommend seeing this film and would place it in the same light as Stand by Me and other great coming of age pictures."All I can say is that I got a surplus of male hormones."Grade: A
Georgieboy M (kr) wrote: I have a conflict with this film, it has some scary moments but some funny parts. The fact is that i don't know if that was intentionally, but lets give it the privilege of the doubt because in Thailand is a cult movie and an excellent franchise.
Ian S (de) wrote: Solid narrative with effective plot twists; it dragged out a little too much in the middle, but other than that I enjoyed it.
Andrey B (it) wrote: Very entertaining, actually more than scary, but this movie is a true fun, good homage to the monster movies of the 50s. Technically beautiful, with good portion of humor but it doesn't worsen the suspense part. Outstanding blend.
Lilian W (gb) wrote: I believe this is Woody's most theatrical film.. from the dialogue to the mise en scene, the influence of Woody the playwright is more prominent here. Diane Keaton really stood out here.
Blake P (nl) wrote: Few directors know how to use Marlene Dietrich as well as the iconoclastic Josef Von Sternberg (who famously collaborated with the actress an astonishing seven times), so odd it is that Fritz Lang emphasizes her assets, both physical and artistic, gloriously in otherwise routine Western romp "Rancho Notorious" (1952). The film, arguably working as filler for a filmmaker usually on the more aspirational side of the cinematic spectrum, stars the sympathetic Arthur Kennedy as Vern Haskell, a man driven by revenge after his fiancee (Gloria Henry) is brutally killed in the midst of a store robbery. To his luck, Vern finds one of the men shot in the back by his accomplice fairly early within the limits of the movie's introduction. Problem is is that the only clue to the second perpetrator's identity is his partner in crime's dying words, which are, initially indecipherably, "Chuck-a-luck." Following a long bout of hazy investigation is it finally revealed that all is connected to an illicit horse ranch run by the slinky Altar Keane (Dietrich), a former saloon singer that went from object to business owner after a coincidental win in a life-or-death Chuck-a-luck game. The hideout serving as the place of living for a number of diverse outlaws mapping out their next moves, it only makes sense for Vern to spot the man he's looking for within minutes of becoming another one of Altar's scuzzy guests. But when a love triangle between Vern, Altar, and gunslinger Frenchy Fairmont (Mel Ferrer) flavors the already tense environment in a shady move by Vern to get closer to the culprit he's so desperately seeking, stakes become higher and outcomes become less obvious. At times taking on the tone of a detective movie - in no doubt is Vern's scrutinization of the situation at the forefront of the film like something of a weirdly effective Western noir - "Rancho Notorious" is novel but painlessly fun, a colorful lark so pleasantly escapist it perhaps turns the making of a popcorn movie into an art. Its sets are unabashedly economic and its performances are more two-dimensionally sufficient than they are impactful, but we wouldn't expect anything less from a movie so concerned with our having a good time. Important is our getting lost in the world that is its Technicolored, romantically dangerous Wyoming, and Lang knows enough about theatrical transportation better than anyone. But, of course, "Rancho Notorious" wouldn't be such a remarkable picture without Dietrich. A robust fifty-one and at her most beautiful, Dietrich uses her schtick like a weapon. At this point in her career had the actress played dozens of powerful, almost melodramatically exotic bombshells, but Lang uses her in such a way that feels natural rather than forced - in her worst vehicles does she appear as a fish out of water, a slab of shlock placed where she doesn't necessarily belong. But everything about Dietrich's Altar Keane is just about right. Coy, formidable, and certainly able to drink with the boys, her performance is among her most memorable; she's in command of her powers and is noticeably enjoying herself. In a film wherein her leading men can hardly hold a candle to her impressively angled features, that's a hell of a good thing.
Ale G (ag) wrote: Best movie of all time !!!
Stephanie C (mx) wrote: HaHaa I can't believe I even watched this!
Marcus W (it) wrote: Very by-the-numbers. Tells the story but never really enages