Rebel fighter Yuen Ming (Max Mok) must protect an important letter with content that can expose the corrupt Chinese government. Sent to retrieve the letter is Ma, the Fire Dragon (Brigitte Lin) and she infiltrates the small village where Yuen Ming has settled. Along the way the cold blooded Ma's kind hearted side is awaken and the time comes when she must decide where her loyalty lies.... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Judge L (nl) wrote: For me skating back in the 80's was all about Gator, Hosoi, Mullen and the Bones Brigade. This was a great walk down memory lane for myself.
Rudy G (gb) wrote: A great deep sea horror film! But cgi but a tad obvious!
Niraj V (us) wrote: This is pure crap. Please avoid it, unless of course, you like the kind of pain you get when you pour concentrated sulphuric in your eyes.Not going to waste your time with a formal review, I think the above says it all!!
Darren W (it) wrote: I was unable to hate War of the Worlds 2. The plot had some huge holes, the story was pretty silly, it stole ideas from other films, it had a 15 minute scene at the beginning of the film with so much technobabble it made the Star Trek Engineers Manual look like a Beatrix Potter book. But damnit, it had heart!
Blake P (br) wrote: I'll take a clean-cut hero of the Atticus Finch kind any day, but much more engaging is the scoundrel. From Walter White to Tony Montana, there's something iniquitously entrancing about watching a serpent of a man commit bad while others stand by hopelessly, knowing that putting an end to his well-oiled sins is next to unthinkable. A fraction of us goes along with his evils because a downfall is something we're interested in witnessing. But another is invested in seeing just how many bad things our scoundrel can do within the constraints of a piece of entertainment, wondering if he'll get away with his misdoings and never really be stopped. 2005's "Match Point," written and directed by Woody Allen, is an immersive study of one of those aforementioned excuses of a man, but less glorified are his immoral ways. As he's an everyman and not an elevated cinematic figure, we're riveted in regards to just how long he can maintain his narcissistic cool, how long he can continue on the path of a viper before he's caught and spat upon. A morally tangled drama "Match Point" is, and, as the years go by, it seems to increasingly announce itself as being among Allen's most seminal works. Not because I like it as much as "Hannah and Her Sisters" or "Bullets Over Broadway," mind you, but because it betrays his usual comedic comfort zone in trade of seriousness only seen rarely in a career of humanistic, usually inviting gems. Over Allen's decades long career, we've seen him try his hand at the dramatic through such chamber pieces as 1978's "Interiors" and 2007's "Cassandra's Dream" (though I'm sure some would argue that his '80s masterpieces were oftentimes earnest, too), but "Match Point" marks (and still marks) the first time in which his touch isn't as blatantly obvious, his trademark humor having all but vanished. It clearly touches upon themes discussed in his 1989 masterwork "Crimes and Misdemeanors," but with a cast mostly from the United Kingdom, and with dialogue more understated than neurotic, it's unlike anything Allen has ever done - further imposing is that he was seventy-years-old in 2005, an age where many filmmakers aren't so sure what to do with themselves anymore and therefore stoop to filler. "Match Point" stars Jonathan Rhys Meyers as Chris Wilton, a small-time, London-based tennis coach reeling from rejection in the professional area of the sport. With most of his once promising career goals disintegrated, he is currently making a living teaching the rich how to be their very own Serena Williams. He's comfortable, but something, perhaps a purpose, is missing from his life. A chance lesson with Tom Hewett (Matthew Goode), the son of a successful businessman (Brian Cox), prompts a fast friendship, introduction to the affluent family quick and painless. There's an attraction between Chris and Tom's sister, Chloe (Emily Mortimer). A flimsy courtship ensues, but not long after does Chris meet Tom's fiancee, Nola Rice (a spotless Scarlett Johansson), a sultry, blond American attempting to break into the acting industry. It's clear that Nola likes Chris more than she likes Tom, with Chris liking Nola more than he likes Chloe, but both, not wanting to incite any bad blood within the Hewett family, allow for magnetism to combust into a brief erotic encounter, nothing more. Chris accepts that his affair with Nola is not meant to last, and so he marries Chloe, though we sense he's doing so out of the promise of comfort, not love. Days later, though, Tom breaks up with Nola; we can feel Chris recoil as he realizes that he could have had a chance with her had patience been a virtue of his being. But romantic hang-ups cannot be dwelled upon now that he's a newlywed. For now, he'll have to deal with Chloe, who almost immediately declares that she'd like to have a baby as soon as possible - she has nothing to lose. Chris doesn't feel so ready, but agrees to her wishes, the impregnation process quick to start but not so prosperous in longterm success. So we'll call it bad luck when Nola comes back to the U.K. months later, running into Chris just as his frustrations with his wife begin to grow unbearable. An affair kicks off, but it's bound to have a similar ending to a cynical film noir. The life of the other woman is often a doomed one, after all. But I won't say more, as some of "Match Point's" biggest pleasures derive from the way its storyline builds to a breaking point of horrendous unpredictability. It's a psychological thriller in which all characters act selfishly and questionably, their desires coming first in even the most baleful of situations. At first, Chris appears to be a typical male lead, but, as he later descends into detrimental behavior that suggests that he was born to be bad, our preconceived notions regarding his character are thrown away. Nola is a temptress that knows it, unafraid to push buttons; Chloe is a nice but otherwise spoiled rich girl who is distinctly aware of what she wants more than what she loves; and Tom, maybe the only individual in the film that doesn't reek of self-obsession, is so concerned with what others think of him that we sense that he doesn't know himself. Such knotty characters are nothing new within Allen's filmography, but unfamiliar is overarching sexiness, dialogue that presents itself as slippery and noiry and not necessarily a reflection of Allen, and moral ambiguities that ring as much darker than anything he has ever offered. And to go out on a limb in the way Allen does with "Match Point" is nothing short of risky, all the more provoking considering his age and his iconhood. But a modern cinematic master can only make the most of the challenges inflicted upon himself, and "Match Point" is a subversion worthy of immediate viewing.
Dimity P (ca) wrote: I really didn't like this much, but I am normally not a fan of gangster movies. The stars are for the unbelievably awesome soundtrack.
Sylvester K (kr) wrote: A British gem which revived the werewolf genre. Soldiers went to Scotland for expedition, Celtic werewolves attacked forcing them to retreat to a nearby house, they must fight or die to survive.Basically a Night of the Living Dead swapped with werewolves and skilled combatants. Surprisingly good, it's got non-stop action, real human conflicts, violence and gore. Everything you need for a good horror film. Neil Marshall is a genius.
Eric S (au) wrote: Take life sized Muppets fashioned after characters in Wind in the Willows and used them to depict the period before the French Revolution through the eyes of the Marquis de Sade and you have the basics for 'Marquis'... and then it gets stranger. Would have been a great feature before the movie 'Quills'.
Charles P (nl) wrote: The elements of voyeurism and mystery are captivating, but once the film turns to sex and violence, I was turned off.
Carole T (nl) wrote: Good but just not scary enough.
Parker R (de) wrote: This is a well made retelling of a tragic descent into madness as a result of traumatizing experiences in war that has scourged many men throughout world history. The film darkly and efficiently shows the battle waged between the good and the evil in the hearts of men.
Connor S (gb) wrote: Hearts & Minds, released in 1974, was one of the first films about the Vietnam War to have an anti-war message. Before this, movies like The Green Berets were as pro-war as they could get. But then Hearts & Minds was released, and even though I wasn't alive then, I am sure that it changed alot of people's opinions about the war. The film consists mostly of interviews of soldiers, politicians, and Vietnamese civilians, and it shows how it affected their lives. Most of the interviews offer alot of insight into the war, especially with the injured soldiers, but there were a few interviews that didn't really have any purpose, and they could have been left out. The rest of the film consists of news footage of the war, and even though the footage is usually very brief, the imagery is very haunting. Is the film biased? Yes. Does that make the film bad? No. The film is very one-sided, but it came out during a time when that side didn't really have any support. Hearts & Minds is a great documentary, and it is a great example of anti-war film making, and because of that, it deserves to be watched.
Kyle B (us) wrote: It's a charming little movie with the always wonderful Toni Collette showing off her charm that we all love. Thomas Haden Church is also charming as always playing a documentary filmmaker that falls in love with Collette along the way. It's a road trip comedy and it is a nice one but nothing out of this world.
Jim B (gb) wrote: The theme gets to me every time. The British version of Dangerous minds.
Ese Andres E (es) wrote: Homenaje al expresionismo alemn directamente a M, El Vampiro de Dusseldorf.
Carlo C (gb) wrote: Los entraables Snoopy y Charlie Brown regresan en su acostrumbrado tono de comedia-nostalgia a recordarnos porque son de los personajes favorios de chicos y grandes a lo largo del tiempo.