Jack Nicholson's portrait of union leader James R. Hoffa, as seen through the eyes of his friend, Bobby Ciaro (Danny DeVito). The film follows Hoffa through his countless battles with the RTA and President Roosevelt all the way to a conclusion that negates the theory that he disappeared in 1975.

The movie is the dramatized biography of the infamous American union boss Jimmy Hoffa, following four decades of his life. Most of the story is told in flashbacks before ending with Hoffa's mysterious disappearance. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Hoffa torrent reviews

Jennie M (jp) wrote: great sense of typical grindhouse. would of liked a touch more of a climb axe and better audio editing. but very enjoyable for grindhouse lovers.

Christopher C (it) wrote: This is a slow, intimate slice-of-life movie, a kind of mumblecore, hipster version of "Before Sunrise", but with a political edge: Race and the city's gentrification are major topics of conversation between the two African-American leads.The atmosphere is perfect: The contrast-rich image, desaturated to the point that it's very nearly as black and white as the main character's worldview, the hand camera with its frequent changes of focus, the indie soundtrack (featuring Casiotone for the Painfully Alone, Au Revoir Simone and Oh No! Oh My!) and the beautiful pictures of San Francisco reflect and augment the characters' emotions and situation wonderfully.

Rinoa S (ag) wrote: the first film that i feel really bored

Erin S (ag) wrote: What the hell was that???

Steve W (br) wrote: This film is impressive, an entire film shot in one take, 96 minutes with no cuts or edits Too bad the movie is incredibly boring, its literally just walking around a museum with a guide with nothing too amazing to keep your attention. The blocking and pre-production can be commended, but its still a very uninteresting gimmick film that will be known more for its one shot take than actual content.

Garrett C (nl) wrote: What an incredible gem of a film that does not deserve its minor status. This film is every bit as great as the films that are frequently cited as the best that Kirk Douglas starred in, such as Paths of Glory or Ace In the Hole. Which is to say that it deserves to be considered one of the greatest films ever made. I've never seen a film that so brilliant combines a western with an existential noir drama, prison escape movie, and an action thriller! The film flows beautifully, and even during it's more outlandish moments feels completely plausible. Kirk Douglas's performance is one of the best I've seen in a film. The black and white cinematography is to die for, and the shots are creative. "Lonely are the Brave" (Douglas wanted it to be titled "The Last Cowboy," which is more appropriate) is a thrilling film that manages to say a lot on loneliness, modernization, friendship, love, family, individualism, the west, and societal duty. If that isn't what makes a brilliant film I don't know what does.

John N (es) wrote: My best friend went on a date with Ellison's daughter in Philly. During the evening she told him that her Dad met Quentin Tarantino at a movie theater in L.A. for a showing of "Inglorious Basterds". After introductions Taratino was thrilled to meet Ellison. He told him that he loved "Don't Go in the House" and that he owned a 16mm print of the film at his house.

Grant J (de) wrote: Probably one of the greatest movies ever made.

Josh M (br) wrote: When are directors, writers, and producers going to get the idea that movies about exorcism are not working now? The Exorcist is the only one that is worthy. Other than that this theme is dead in film; the Rite is a perfect example.