Moving between a local microcosm and the global oil crisis, H2Oil weaves together a collection of compelling stories of people who are at the front lines of the biggest industrial project in human history: Canada's tar sands. H2Oil is a feature-length documentary that traces the wavering balance between the urgent need to protect and preserve fresh water resources and the mad clamoring to fill the global demand for oil. It is a film that asks: what is more important, water or oil? Will the quest for profit overshadow efforts to protect public health and the environment in Canada's richest province?
- Stars:Donnabella Mortel, June Marie Sparagna, Arden Cho, Jarrett Arthur, Yuu Asakura, Dragos Berghia, Phillip Andre Botello, Esther Canata, Alan Adam, Cathy Gratz, Aaron Mathers, John O'Connor, George Poitras, Kevin Timoney,
- Director:Shannon Walsh, Alan Kohl,
- Writer:Shannon Walsh
Moving between a local microcosm and the global oil crisis, H2Oil weaves together a collection of compelling stories of people who are at the front lines of the biggest industrial project ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
H2Oil torrent reviews
(it) wrote: Its whatever....maybe air-drumming could save the world....
(jp) wrote: the eternal conflict with the parents, in this case with a father. I cant recommend it
(gb) wrote: seemed a little unfocused but it wasnt bad a second viewing should be beneficial.
(fr) wrote: Just watched this crazy thing now that I have super-expanded cable. A completely insane moving, but it is completely worth it to see Sharon Stone do her thing. She is a STAR, looks sensational, and has such a good time chewing up the scenery and every man and woman she comes into contact with, it's worth it. I would say to watch it without the sound EXCEPT when she comes onscreen. Impossible to rate, but she is a 5 star star.
(kr) wrote: not bad. besides, a lot of it was filmed in detroit
(es) wrote: Magnificent film, cruelties of war
(fr) wrote: When I first saw this movie thought it was brutal, I guess when it first came out at those times this was considered brutal, but times have changed and this movie is very tamed now compared to others, it is a good movie.
(kr) wrote: Casino Royale is an excellent feat, mixing James Bond thematic elements with modern action shooting in delivery of a very stylish, sumptuous Bond film that sets a high bar for all the spy film that follows. It is so thoroughly complete as a film that I couldn't find reasons why it is not a 10/10, because I very much enjoy the 2 hours of watching and such genre of filmmaking is my cup of tea. (Plot holes shall be blamed on Ian Fleming's original novel)In particular, I live how the scenes are cliche-free and cool, accentuating the badassery of Daniel Craig's Bond. The dialogues are very good. They appeared to be well-thought and was sometimes humorous. From "Shaken or stirred? Do I look like a give a damn." to "or I'll kill her. Allow me to." Old school humor in the lines also describes the character's situation and attitude in discreet ways are a shining aspect of the Bond film. Besides, how can one also not appreciate the acting chops by Daniel Craig, especially during the torture scene, and Eva Green's effort in portraying Bond's 101th bond girl, which has to be one of the more memorable ones amongst all of them. As for the small, detail aspects, the new Bond is given a personality and incredible build-up with scenes like the bomber murdering scene that showed his ego and Vesper's death scene that exemplified Bond's emotional vulnerability. His character was fully developed at the end and that in such graceful spontaneity.My favourite moment, which I am often overly elated to tell, is in the app. half an hour poker showdown bet. Le chliffe and James Bond. Before the game Bond told the waitress a bunch of description for his drink, being cool and unorthodox. He soon screwed the thing after an all-in lost in which Le chliffe won all his money, as he was asked choices for his drinks, and it looks like he ain't got no damn to give this time. Spot on.
(it) wrote: One of the grand daddies of giant monster films from Japan, spawning after the success of Godzilla. Sure its pretty much a cash in of Godzilla, it manages to serve up a decent series with moderate entertainment.
(kr) wrote: This was a surprisingly funny movie about a British Earl who loses his valet (named Ruggles) in a game of poker to a couple from America. The wife is very excited because she thinks the prim and proper Ruggles will make a more sophisticated gentleman out of her hick husband. It is so funny watching how Ruggles' exceeding politeness leads him to be influenced more by the people of Red Gap rather than him influencing them. The performance from Charles Laughton was great, and there's one scene where he recites the Gettysburg Address that was surprisingly moving. The comedy was strong throughout the film. A lot of the laughs were character driven, but there were also a few physical gags that I thought played almost like they were pulled straight from a silent film. The plot takes a number of twists and turns, some of them were exactly what you'd expect from a film of this type, but others actually surprised me a little. The conclusion was so satisfying, that I was smiling from ear to ear. It's not a complex or deep film, and it doesn't have much to say that is all that profound or original, however I enjoyed it more than a lot of deeper more meaningful films. Ruggles of Red Gap is the kind of film that I will gladly watch again, and might suggest to others.