Romantic comedy, Holding Love is finally here! Known to be a passionate couple in real life, Hawick Lau (劉愷威) and Yang Mi (楊冪), share many intimate hugging and kissing scenes in the movie. Fans are also looking forward to see the couple’s love collaboration in their first movie together. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Holding Love torrent reviews
Craig C (es) wrote: Taking place in the distant year 2017, 1987's "The Running Man" now looks like prophesy. Arnold plays himself, but Richard Dawson steals every scene he's in. Choreography was by a then unknown Paula Abdul. A virtual template for reality television. Recommended.
Michelle G (us) wrote: Glad I randomly came across this movie on Netflix. Wow.
Leon B (es) wrote: A very good story that tells about the September 11 attacks back in 2001 is a good movie with a great cast. It has a way of getting around in the middle with the building falling down on top of the two Police Officers remaining.
Dryorophus (jp) wrote: This one is so bad...
Jerem M (ca) wrote: This movie is so laughably bad that you almost have to love it just for how bad it is. Seriously, some scenes will unintentionally have you chuckling due to their utter implausibility. It's especially funny to see each character constantly turning on each other at the drop of a hat. Nevermind that it's a weak attempt at the overwrought serial killer thriller. Just be thankful that it's so dumb.
Dann M (jp) wrote: One of the most bizarre comic book films ever made, Tank Girl boggles the mind. The story is incoherent, the acting's piss-poor, and the special effects are crap. While Lori Petty brings a lot of charisma to the role, the script fails her. The film is out of control and isn't able to deliver on the action or the comedy. Tank Girl has no focus and ends up a jumbled mess of craziness.
Anna N (kr) wrote: After hearing for years how bad this movie is, I wanted to check it out for myself. It is not the worst movie I have ever seen, but it's not far from it. Idiotic, annoying, boring, and tedious, I am glad that I paid no extra money for this.
Jason B (ag) wrote: There is a movie that my wife's family enjoys watching, I think it is the Dancing Outlaw, they watch it all the time, I cannot sit through it. Vernon, Florida reminds me of that in many ways as it highlights peculiar people that live in Vernon, Florida. Some of the residents really touched my heart, some didn't. This movie is not for everyone.
Blake P (us) wrote: "Three Days of the Condor" is the kind of movie that features French assassins, fretful civilian girls, shady CIA operatives, and a handsome leading man that we can trust because he's played by a movie star. It's '70s espionage, and it's seriously good. The film is not dated, and it isn't trying to make cheap entertainment out of the paranoid years that Richard Nixon set up for us - it's instead an intelligent, suspenseful, and richly fun political thriller that grabs ahold of our jacket collars and keeps us in close quarters, just to be safe. You wouldn't expect any less from Sydney Pollack and Robert Redford, after all. Redford is Joe Turner, a CIA employee. He isn't a spy, nor a head honcho that calls out orders with a Shakespearian cool - he, along with six other people, works in a small, New York based office whose speciality is to read magazines, newspapers, and books from around the world in hopes to find a hidden meaning or code that pertains to national interests. Then, one day, he finds a seemingly low-end book that is translated into only three languages: Spanish, Dutch, and Arabic. As this is a suspicion, particularly because the novel in question is hardly notable, he reports it, then goes out to lunch. But when he comes back, he finds that every single one of his co-workers has been shot dead. Frantic, he calls CIA headquarters, hoping to be brought into safety. But when he arrives at the planned meeting, he is shot at like a lion on a Safari hunt. Knowing he cannot trust anyone, he kidnaps a woman, Kathy (Faye Dunaway), in order to have a hideout that won't put him in automatic danger. But, he is being chased by some dirty CIA members, and the CIA never quits. And I mean never. "Three Days of the Condor" was highly relevant in 1975, but in 2014 it can be enjoyed as a joy ride that features the finest of movie stars working with the finest of scripts working with the finest of directors. It's like a James Bond movie, minus the unrealistic suavity, plus the espionage action. Dunaway isn't a Bond girl, but she has some dialogue that makes her equal to Redford as Honor Blackman was to Sean Connery. And we love her for it. The plot does get murky, but it's easy to forgive. We are given so many terrific, terrifying scenes (this is one of the few films where the beginning is the best part), and Redford is such a root-worthy hero that it becomes a thriller that finds itself in a maze but still entertains us anyway. But what I took away from the film is how truly believable it was that even the CIA, which is such a trustworthy agency, could shelter employees with such shattered morals. The CIA has never had a scandal as big as Watergate, but Watergate, after all, was a display that the government can't always be trusted. Pollack's direction is so assured that we don't doubt that. "Three Days of the Condor" takes itself seriously, but I had more fun than I most likely should have. Simply put, espionage thrillers just aren't as fun these days - the '70s had them in a chokehold.
Zaria H (gb) wrote: it is really a good movie
Peter A (kr) wrote: A fantastic movie which is fanciful, fantastic and mysterious all at the same time. I love it.
Avery M (au) wrote: Give them credit for trying to do an original take on the franchise... but even as a relatively undiscerning 8 year old and huge Mario fan seeing this on television, I was left wondering, "What the hell was that?!"
Darren B (ca) wrote: Extremely undeniably painful.