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I Heart Doomsday torrent reviews
Sean L (it) wrote: Retired mechanic Dick Proenneke decides to spend his twilight years in the wilds of an Alaskan national park, living off the land in every way imaginable. Filmed in the 1960s, it shows a man secure enough in his own capabilities to not only stake his life on them, but to spend every bit of remaining energy on a painstakingly complete document of the process. Like an ancient Youtube vlogger, Proenneke rolls 8mm footage of himself hunting, canoeing, interacting with potentially dangerous wildlife and building an astoundingly cushy log cabin from nothing more than natural materials, then overdubs his own narration track to boot. With a warm, familiar personality and a straightforward, no-doubts conviction, he's one half Bob Ross and the other half Les Stroud, decades before either came to prominence. Absolutely fascinating, not to mention inspirational, I just wish it ran longer than sixty minutes.
Cameron F (nl) wrote: Middle-aged family man gets a Magic Remote and finds out wife was good just the way it was.
Juan Diego L (ca) wrote: La animacin es muy buena, se ve muy bien, me parece asombroso todo lo que estas personas hacen con pelculas as, la historia es buena y los personajes crecen, al principio los padres no me gustaron pero finalmente me terminaron de convencer.
Francisco S (ru) wrote: This movie can be a little predictable, but his great cast and the original story are enough to forget that. Final Destination try to transmit the message that all of we have a destiny and can't escape to it, but this attempt to transmit the message is destroyed for is weak argument, because all of we know that the water won't follow a specific path on the floor escaping to the laws of physic. Interesting.
Lisa B (es) wrote: it was ok i guess. nothing to write home about
Aaron W (fr) wrote: I'd be lying if I said I had any idea what the hell was going on in this film. From what I gathered there's this rebel terrorist group called The Four Seasons which is run by The Year and is made up of four smaller groups called Fall, Winter, Spring and Summer which are in turn separated into smaller groups named after the months. Well, October group is sent by Fall to steal some weapons from the U.S. Army. Something goes wrong and most of the group is killed while its leader, also named October, is blinded by a grenade. I guess it turns out they were betrayed by Fall who's trying to....well I don't really know what she's trying to do...I kind of got lost after that. Anyway, October decides to break away and form his own rebel group of about four people and they end up just running around town throwing bombs willy nilly. So, I've got no clue what these people are rebelling against. Obviously it's the government, but they never really talk about why, and all of their targets seem to be picked at random. Maybe that's the point, I don't know.Anyway, like most Wakamatsu films, this one is gorgeously shot and hard to look away from. There are some really beautiful scenes and once again this all sort of makes of for the lack of a sensical plot. Its also got a great jazzy soundtrack.
Tony M (de) wrote: 10 Rillington Place tells the true story of serial killer John Reginald Christie. I like this film because it has a really dark atmosphere to it and you know what you're watching really happened. Richard Attenborough's acting in this movie as Christie is superb! 10 Rillington Place gets 5 stars from me.
Tiberio S (de) wrote: Downhill Racer doesn't seem to be about anything particularly important, yet there is an aura of importance surrounding its emphasis on winning and use of the Olympics as an end goal. David Chappellet (Robert Redford) is an arrogant, self-righteous, play only to win racer, but not the boisterous in-your-face type of athlete that we get in the modern era of sports-entertainment. Rather quite the opposite; quiet, often emotionless, not much to offer the world except his overdeveloped profession of downhill skiing - he's not acting in Hollywood films or demonstrating an aptitude for hosting television. Along the way he meets Carole (Camilla Sparv), the hottie in the room everybody wants a piece of - she brings the most emotion out of him we'll see, more than his coach Eugene Claire (Gene Hackman).Other critics are taken by the imitation of life in this movie, by Redford's intention to make a film about the American ideal of winning, how well it captures it. I am not so fond of its emptiness and find it has less of a place on film. However, if you're coming just for the skiing, you won't be disappointed, there's an abundance of it. Some are going to try looking past it and see it as a movie about something beneath the skiing, that 'downhill racer' is metaphorical for... yada yada, cut the BS. We spend the majority of time looking at ski races, so no matter how much writer James Salter says he was uninterested in sports, director Michael Ritchie ultimately put out a movie that showed a majority of sports, and nothing about the context it was shown says it was anything more than competition and the suspense of competition, particularly the ending, which felt like an emptier Rocky conclusion, which also has more substance in human drama than this film.Undoubtedly, the third act really brings things together where the first failed and the second was good, just good. In fact that's what really intrigued me most about this film - when the first 30 minutes of a movie don't do it for me, the rest usually doesn't - Downhill Racer gradually becomes more interesting. Chappellet has an in-house rivalry with teammate Johnny Creech (Jim McMullan), and before the big showdown at the Olympics, they settle their score amongst one another, resulting in the clearest personification we get of Chappellet and what this whole competitive business means to him. It's also worth noting a certain level of competition felt between David and his father in select quiet scenes, with not much more than an expression of fatherly disconcert, 'how yah gonna make money doin' this?' Though Chappellet seems less thrown off and more frustrated. The final race for the Gold Medal is everything you could hope for, nail-biting suspense. I wouldn't be surprised if William Friedkin admitted to getting his speedy influence for POV shots in The French Connection from this film - between that and the disorientation of the editing, the audience is left helpless to imagine what difficulty it is controlling high speeds, and hoping to some degree that the racers make it to the finish line. Early on, Ritchie, DP Brian Probyn, editor Richard Harris, and the stunt skiers establish a visual style that signals to the audience when the racer is losing control; we see the road is bumpy, skis coming off the ground, cuts quick, shots tight. A solid race to the finish line looks smoother with less turbulence. How this affects the psyche of the final race is everything a film student should focus on - subtle, long-term, effective planning.
Michael G (us) wrote: This not entirely satisfying Hammer film is pretty much solidifies the reason as to why you didn't see them making too many sci-fi movies. Dean Jagger plays an American scientist in Scotland, who with the army at his disposal must stop the radioactive version of The Blob. The story is nothing innovative or even particularly exciting but even Hammer's lesser efforts have some great murders, an awesome-looking monster and a great finale. And if you're lucky, some spectacular photography. Fortunately, X the Unknown has all of these things. It's just too bad there are those story parts inbetween.