How I Was Stolen by the Germans

How I Was Stolen by the Germans

How I Was Stolen by the Germans (Serbian: Koko su me ukrali Nemci) is a Serbian movie. Alex (52) is sufficiently renowned writer who is engaged in repairing other people's texts. It is vital, educated, talented but a bit of a misanthrope. One day in his life enters a girl Roma (6). Alex tells her the stories of his childhood ... The movie is a story of the film director childhood.

"How I Was Stolen by the Germans" tells the story of director and writer Milos 'Misa' Radivojevic's childhood and how his life was influenced by the people he grew up with. As a child he ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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How I Was Stolen by the Germans torrent reviews

Johanna L (fr) wrote: I loved it. And I really want to see it again.

Natalee K (ag) wrote: "You throw yourself away to be an artist."

Al A (nl) wrote: Not a bad flick, but I must admit I only watched it becuase there was nothing else on.

Jeff L (ru) wrote: Just keep tumbling down, tumbling down, tumbling down!

Louise Y (br) wrote: i used to watch this film when i was a kid with my brother, it used to scare the hell outa me, specially the part when the man gets crushed by the roller thing! lol. dont know if it would be scary if i watched it now....

Art S (fr) wrote: The police procedural has long been the province of TV shows, so it is easy to forget that there are movies that may be able to do things better (for example, on a bigger budget or in a less formulaic way). I'm thinking of Kurosawa's High and Low or Fincher's Zodiac. But Bo Widerberg's Man on the Roof, based on one of a series of Swedish crime novels featuring homicide cop Martin Beck and his colleagues, should be ranked highly with them. After a bad police lieutenant is murdered in his hospital bed, the wheels start turning and Beck and his weary team (each given enough attention to have a distinct personality) begin their painstaking investigation. As usual, they start with interviews of people who might know something, record searches, and, yes, examination of evidence at the crime scene. Slowly this leads to a suspect, but just as things are at their most dreary (as investigations are wont to get), the film explodes into a different kind of situation requiring strategic action from the police (and giving the film its title). The cops (and Widerberg) handle things just as methodically as in the early part of the film (although less successfully at times), leading to the (not unexpected) conclusion. Still, it is absorbing all the way.

John S (kr) wrote: I really want to give this a 100 but I hate politics. Im not interested at all in politics and I hate talking about politics and this film is basically one long debate on politics. But I was able to put my biases aside, and really be stunned by Godard's incredible literary devices and his delicious Brechtian techniques that reminds us constantly what we're watching is just a film and not a representation of reality. At first the film becomes very disturbing as you realize how somewhat deluded and violent these kids are. But when you realize that it's just a film (as Godard ensures) you are almost woken up and are able to see the film and the characters for what they really are and what they represent.