Hard Ride to Hell

Hard Ride to Hell

A group of family and friends on a camping trip through the Texas badlands are taken on a on-way ride to Hell after they inadvertently witness a ritual sacrifice at a deserted campsite. Pursued by the devil worshiping biker gang responsible, they hole up in an abandoned church near the border, only to discover that they are pawns in a decades-old battle between good and evil.

A group of family and friends on a camping trip through the Texas badlands are taken on a one-way ride to Hell after they inadvertently witness a ritual sacrifice at a deserted campsite. ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Hard Ride to Hell torrent reviews

Camille L (nl) wrote: Si Les Gamins etait juste trop long, ce ne serait pas un probleme. Malheureusement, Les Gamins est aussi pathetique, a l'image de son personnage principal, insupportable et stupide, paresseux et surtout jamais original. On a deja tout vu ailleurs et en mieux. Les acteurs sont tres mediocres, sauf Alain Chabat, bien evidemment.

Laura M (es) wrote: It was actually doing really well for itself and then came the ending and the ending was just full of pretentious goop. It's too bad because there were so many interesting ways it could have gone. Also there were ways the way it went could have worked, but it didn't work

Florence K (es) wrote: Une tranche de vie, ouvriere, au milieu des palettes rouges, en region parisienne. Ca sonne juste, avec l'humour necessaire, et ce sens de la photo non dementi depuis wesh wesh et bled number one. Pas de fil dramatique pregnant, ce qui peut deconcerter, mais le film sait ou il va. 1h33 reussie. Vivement le prochain.

The Bad G (us) wrote: A fascinating documentary - a picture of a picture about following your dreams in pursuit of the arts. Mostly everyone will fail, some will succeed... and the viewer can't help but be absorbed into the world of the broadway musical.

Chad H (mx) wrote: This movie is great. I first saw this on the syfy network and in all honesty I hate spiders with a passion. But this movie grabbed my attention and kept my eyes glued to the screen. It had an interesting plot whereas the spiders had mutated and adapted to the rather cold climate around them. The CG spiders are decent, there not that great but there not that bad, but when movies are on syfy, you expect it. But the plot and storyline and flow keep this flick alive. I was impressed. This movie also has a great choice of its cast in where you really get a little bit of a feel for them, but the acting performance is sub par so dont expect to much. If your a sci fi fan, then this is the film for you. But if your not just steer clear of it. It takes a little bit of analyzing to really appreciate this film. But it does make you wonder how if spiders were somehow able to adapt to this colder climate, then well your just going to have to view this movie for yourself. I give it a 90% for its decency with acting and CG animation. The plot is great to so really give this movie a try.

Harry W (ca) wrote: An Aussie genre piece with a strong reception, Rogue sounded like an exciting thriller.Rogue is very much your typical horror fare. It is as formulaic as any other crocodile thriller, but it is expected that as an Aussie production patriotic Australian citizens are more likely to appreciate it. While support for Australian genre cinema is worth encouraging, support for more original cinema from any culture is worth greater preferential treatment. And Rogue is not a film which is up to any standard of originality, nor does it try to be. The film follows standard horror formula at a predictable path from start to finish with no surprises along the way. The concern for writing in the film is obviously minimal, and as a result there are no characters worth caring about and nothing interesting for any of them to say. If the film embraced its Aussie gimmicks more then there could have been a stronger sense of humour in the dialogue, but since this film about a killer crocodile is so bent on taking itself seriously the film loses much of its fun potential in the process. Understandably Greg McLean would have wanted audiences to be scared rather than laughing, but since he follows such a simplistic formula the lack of gimmicks outside of the general crocodile theme means that any time the one-dimensional characters start talking it is little more than an excuse to prolong the running time of the film. It doesn't push on for too long, but it doesn't make a sufficient impression with what time it does have.It's clear that Rogue is a film aimed at genre fans, many of whom are likely to appreciate the old-fashioned style of the film and its simple nature. But even then it can be a little too dull at many times. Shamelessly standing as the Australian crocodile equivalent of Steven Spielberg's Jaws (1975), Rogue depicts its characters ending up trapped ove a different body of water as they are stalked by a killer creature of the deep. There are more characters but less character development, and a greater focus on killing but far less intensity. Nevertheless, Rogue is still a competently made film. Greg McLean ties the film together with the strong sense of style which ensures that the story is a believable one. How the budget ended up stretching to a total of $26.9 million is beyond me given that the film was clearly shot in few settings and only used visual effects sparingly, but its still worth appreciating that the film is a nice one to look at. The scenery for the film perfectly captures both the beauty of the Australian wilderness and the dangers of it while the cinematography manages to position itself well-enough to give audiences a sense of the characters' perspective on everything. And when it comes to the actual animation of the crocodile, the visual effects are fairly good. They aren't of any groundbreaking standard, but they're certainly far higher than the standard of any horror film produced by The Asylum. Visual effects are used very sparingly in the film as Greg McLean follows the Jaws technique of building horror from something which is rarely seen. The combination of this technique with the use of music and sound editing ensures that there are certainly some atmospheric moments across the film. Even if Rogue may not offer much as a narrative, it nevertheless reminds us that Greg McLean's specialty definitely lies within the horror genre.John Jarratt is a most welcome presence in Rogue. Given the fact that his last collaboration with Greg McLean was on the iconic Australian horror film Wolf Creek (2005), a second collaboration with the two is nothing short of fan service. Yet interestingly enough, John Jarratt plays such a different character this time that he is difficult to recognize. But for viewers who notice the man and know of his past in the Australian entertainment industry it is tasteful to see him in a far more restrained and vulnerable role. He is as much a stock character as everyone around him, but the fact that it is John Jarratt elevates it to a higher standard of entertainment.But the standout actor is definetely Stephen Curry. The actor only has a supporting role in the film, but since he is predominantly known for his role in comedies such as the Australian classic The Castle (1997), seeing him in a far more serious role is a welcome experience. The man still carries comedic undertones to the character based on his very stereotypically Australian nature, but they never interfere with the serious nature of the rest of the film. And audiences should also get a kick out of seeing a young Sam Worthington in a time when he was just shy of getting his international breakout role in Terminator Salvation (2009). He is in typical Aussie form in Rogue and plays the part with a carefree nature in the beginning before transitioning it into a far more serious figure as the story goes into its more intense territory. Mia Wasikowska's pre-stardom presence elicits a similar sense of nostalgia.As the lead, Radha Mitchell delivers a professional effort where she remains strictly focused on embracing the intense nature of the story and bringing it out of her character without overacting in the process. She manages to appropriately mediate her sense of terror and determination, bringing a likable performance to the table. And Michael Vartan manages to step it up for Rogue as he begins as a typically frightened stock character before progressively developing his intensity to the point of becoming the hero that the story needs. His bold battle with the antagonistic shark manages to provide the film with a strong and memorable climax.Rogue boasts a talented cast and Greg McLean's typically assured direction, but the shamelessly formulaic nature of the story coupled with its one-dimensional stock characters and predictable nature leave it as a sporadically entertaining yet mostly slow horror film which is rudimentary as a whole.

Greg C (jp) wrote: I think they only thing I liked about this movie was watching Ryan Merriman get all buffed up.

Cooper C (kr) wrote: A good shot at originality, but not particularly memorable...

Pouyan S (fr) wrote: What was he thinking? Don't watch this one!

Michael L (fr) wrote: good little b movie from the 60s. ever see invasion of the body snatchers? this is pretty much the same thing but with the added commentary of how we are all going to destroy each with nuclear weapons. i really liked the way it was shot and reminded me of jigoku quite a bit

SaRaH MaRiE (mx) wrote: love the movie! paul is so hot!

Cameron F (it) wrote: SEEN IT(NOT LITERALLY)!

Alec B (us) wrote: Day-Lewis' scenery devouring performance and epic scope of the production are what keep the movie afloat through the occasional rough patches. Scorsese is grasping at something so truthful here about this country's violent history that, even though he might not stick the landing, it's hard to not be wowed by this movie.

Danny M (ag) wrote: This is alright. Got nothing on the originals. But it certainly doesn't suck. It's just very silly and far fetched

Erik H (gb) wrote: i think i liked it. the ideal length for something of this sort.