Hitler Meets Christ

Hitler Meets Christ

Hitler Meets Christ premiered at the Cinequest Film Festival in 2007 and went on to play at other festivals internationally. Written as a play by Michael Moriarty entitled "Hitler and Christ meet Death at the Port Authority Bus Station" while living in New York and acting in Law & Order, it was adapted for screen after Moriarty moved to Vancouver Canada. The film was produced by Brendan Keown and Jeremy Dyson of Third Tribe Productions and directed by Brendan Keown.

Two men meet in a train station. One believes he's Hitler, the other, Christ. Their unusual pairing brings together two of the most controversial figures in human history. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Hitler Meets Christ torrent reviews

Jaime R (ca) wrote: Thin on comedy, but rich on Julianne Moore's performance.

Andy C (us) wrote: The energy of the cast is brought down by a slow pace.

Alec B (es) wrote: terrible! watched it in 2009 with my sister on our way to south carolina

Nicola W (us) wrote: This was an ok teen movie, not as good or as funny as I was expecting. I enjoyed it but not one I'd watch again, it could of been better as the story was good

Mikael K (mx) wrote: A solid cast and a stylish execution carry a somehow too standard drama only that far. Around the Bend? is about the relationships between three generations of men in one family. The film thankfully avoids indulgent sentimentality, but there isn't all that much to take its place either. Nice to watch, but just so very safe and too familiar.

Scotty D (au) wrote: A thriller centering around jury tampering that keeps you excited at every turn. Despite a couple slower parts and some noticable logic holes, the flaws of the film itself did not detract from the overwhelming suspense that put me in the seat of the courtroom, and on the edge of that seat, I might add. Superb acting and great plot.

Nicolas C (ru) wrote: you like dags ? what ? dags ? you like dags ?... aaaah dogs ! yeah I like dogs !!!!

Kurt M (kr) wrote: One of the best fantasy epics of the early 1980's, this film stars Peter MacNichol and Caitlin Clarke as a pair of unlikely heroes attempting to slay one of the last dragons of the medieval world. A tale of heroism and fading magic, it's well worth watching.

Cameron J (nl) wrote: Wait, King Kong escaped? Why, that's never happened before ever! How is it that we could never keep him chained up for more than just a couple hours on several occasions without him ripping through some kind of major city, and before that, a bunch of super-religious native tribes managed to keep him stuck behind a big wooden fence for centuries without us even knowing about it? It would seem as though our lust for entertainment at the cost of this poor creature's dignity has finally striked back and showed us the errors of ways in the hardest of fashions... you liberal hippies. There's no morality to it; if you stick Sir Reginald Lionel von Hammersmark on an island with someone else long enough, some cannibalism's going to start going down with a spot of tea, because you just can't stick any animal in an environment it doesn't like without it going - pun obviously intended - "ape", let alone when the place you're taking it from is a big island where it was treated like a god and served women regularly. Heck, just being stuck in Japan is enough to drive me up the tallest structure in a city, or maybe I'm just saying that because the pacing on these Japanese "King Kong" films are so slow, that I feel like I've been stuck here forever. It doesn't help that this world is bone dry and mediocre, or at least that was case with "King Kong vs. Godzilla", which was such a mess, whereas this film is, well, also a mess, made so by its fair share of flaws. As much as I complain about the pacing on these Jap "Kong" films, this film isn't slowly-paced; oh no, it's pace"less". The runtime does not feel overdrawn, yet neither does it feel smooth; only palpable, with most every second really weighing down on you, and that's only a problem if the film itself is with a dry aura. Well, ladies and gentlemen, sure enough, while this film isn't as bone dry as "KK vs. GZ", there's very little oomph pumped into this film, making it frequently disengaging, if not just plain boring at times. Don't expect to be kept going by the Japanese performances, as there is very little material for them, and definitely don't expect to be kept going by the English dub, because it often falls pretty flat. The only thing worse than the Americans' voice acting is, well, the Americans' onscreen acting, or at least the acting of Linda Miller, who is so wooden, so cheesy, so empty of presence and generally so unfathomably, seriously-you-have-to-see-how-bad abysmal that she left me with the sneaking suspicion that the Americans were originally supposed to be subtitled in the Japanese version, but after the filmmakers saw Miller's acting, they had to bring in voice performers to dub over her and, by consistency's sake, everyone else in Japanese. Of course, in the English version, you get the full treatment of bad acting by Miss Miller, yet even if her acting was better - and that's a really big "if" -, you still wouldn't be too invested in her character, just like your not too invested in anyone else's character, because most every member of this cast is, like the film's story itself, so generic and underdeveloped. For all extents and purposes, this should, at best, be as mediocre as "KK vs. GZ". However, as messy as this film is, it never slips down to that level of mediocrity, for although this film slips up in a lot of spots, it has something that its counterpart didn't have: charm, as it lacks something that the counterpart did have: pretense. What made the "King Kong vs. Godzilla" such a fall-flat experience was the fact that it was such a mess, yet held itself in such high regard. Sure, it never placed itself so high on the pedestal that when it slipped, it would have fallen to a state of simply being despicably mean-spirited, yet it was such a dry over-production that sensory overload set in and left the film to rarely raise above mediocre. There's plenty of things about this film that's all-out bad and a good couple of points where it slips into mediocrity, yet the film makes no pretentions about itself, dialing down on the scope and convolution that made the counterpart so noisy and uninteresting. There's an aura of charm in the simplicity of this film, and for every slow spot, every storytelling misstep and, well, at least half of every moment of bad acting by Linda Miller, you're still kept going by the genuine atmosphere that makes the film more enjoyable than not, as well as more intriguing. If you thought the effects and action in "KK vs. GZ" were shoddy, here, in spite of some bright spots in production, the effects are even messier and the action is even more repetitive and underwhelmingly staged, yet it's all more engaging, because this film actually pulls back and meditates on its story, which is absolutely ridiculous, yet charmingly so. The film embraces its missteps and lands its tongue in its cheek firmly enough for it to be enjoyable for as many good reasons as bad reasons. It's still no truly good film by any stretch of the imagination, yet it's still pretty decent and watchable at the end of the day, made so by more effort and less pretense, a combination that wins you over more often than not. Overall, like its counterpart, "King Kong vs. Godzilla", this film is messily-produced and riddled with sometimes disengaging missteps from a substance standpoint, only with a little bit more flat, if not just plain awful - in the case of Linda Miller - acting, yet what leaves this film to relatively succeed and deliver more than "KK vs. GZ" is the fact that it neither convolutes or oversells itself to the point of becoming unintriguing; only embraces its tongue-in-cheek aspects and creates an undeniably engaging aura of charm and entertainment, leaving "King Kong Escapes" to stand as an absolute mess, yet a perfectly watchable - nay - rather enjoyable one. 2.5/5 - Fair

Simon P (us) wrote: This chapter of Solondz's joyously depressing film universe has a genuinely horrible ending.