I Think We're Alone Now

I Think We're Alone Now

Every celebrity deals with his or her share of obsessed fans. "I Think We're Alone Now" is a documentary that focuses on two individuals, Jeff and Kelly, who claim to be in love with the 80's pop singer Tiffany. Jeff Turner, a 50-year-old man from Santa Cruz, California has attended Tiffany concerts since 1988. Diagnosed with Asperger's syndrome, he never had a girlfriend. Jeff spends his days hanging out on the streets of Santa Cruz, striking up conversations with anyone who has a moment to spare. Kelly McCormick is a 38-year-old hermaphrodite from Denver, Colorado, who claims to have been friends with Tiffany as a teenager. She credits Tiffany as the shining star who has motivated her to do everything in her life. Both Jeff and Kelly have been labeled stalkers by the media and other Tiffany fans. This film takes you inside the lonely lives these two characters, revealing the source of their clinging obsessions...

Two individuals, Jeff and Kelly, claim to be in love with the 80's pop singer Tiffany. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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I Think We're Alone Now torrent reviews

Brady C (ru) wrote: This film pulls you in instantly and doesn't release it's grip until the credits start to roll.

Enrico C (it) wrote: The cover wouldn't do the justice. I have to watch it a few times to seek out things that I missed in previous viewing. Sincere coversations make this movie a gem.

Chris G (au) wrote: funny and otherwordly levels of strange, the movie is best when it's delving into chaotic madness but doesn't offer much else.

Hunter E (gb) wrote: An excellent movie that is both a touching romance between a married couple and a sympathetic homage to Japanese culture well before that became fashionable. Both MacLaine and Montand give stellar performances. There is never a false note as the ingenious but straightforward plot moves quickly along and reaches a conclusion that is emotionally satisfying without being obvious. The journey is enhanced by superb location shots and the background story and music of Puccini's opera Madame Butterfly.

Alex K (us) wrote: My Favorite Film Is 1941's Citizen Kane.

Frank D (de) wrote: I think this movie really captures the fog of war. The realism of it makes that aspect scary. Watch this, everyone should. Great movie.

Kylie U (es) wrote: VideoHound's Vampires On Video claims this to be "one of the few Hammer vampire movie failures", but I disagree. The film keeps you guessing who the vampire is (providing you avoid watching the trailer on the DVD beforehand) and there's some good swordplay. They also introduce the notion that there are more than one type of vampire, and therefore different rules apply to each, including different methods of killing. The film doesn't rely on the women to get their boobs out every five minutes, or satanic rites to try and keep you interested. I've watched this film about 4 times now, and providing I let enough time past in between, I forget every time who done it. Very enjoyable. :)

Terry C (br) wrote: I would consider this quirky Woody Allen film as a fantasy film of sort, as well as a tribute and appreciation to the authors and artists of the old 1920s. Actually I fact that I don't know much about those authors and artists makes it a little difficult for me to catch every reference of the humour here. Perhaps if I was a little more well-verse in the classic works, I might have been able to laugh a little more. Still I find Owen Wilson's usual awestruck bumbling performance to be a well fit of his character here. And a brief moment of Adrien Brody has the funniest impression on me.

Afonso N (nl) wrote: "I don't like to engage in telling stories. I don't like to arouse the viewer emotionally or give him advice. I don't like to belittle him or burden him with a sense of guilt. Those are the things I don't like in the movies. I think a good film is one that has a lasting power and you start to reconstruct it right after you leave the theater. There are a lot of films that seem to be boring, but they are decent films. On the other hand, there are films that nail you to the seat and overwhelm you to the point that you forget everything, but you feel cheated later. These are the films that take you hostage. I absolutely don't like the films in which the filmmakers take their viewers hostage and provoke them. I prefer the films that put their audience to sleep in the theater. I think those films are kind enough to allow you a nice nap and not leave you disturbed when you leave the theater. Some films have made me doze off in the theater, but the same films have made me stay up at night, wake up thinking about them in the morning, and keep on thinking about them for weeks. Those are the kind of films I like."Abbas Kiarostami

Kenneth L (es) wrote: Well acted portrayal of the perils faced by sexual harassment whistle blowers that can still sting a stellar career to this day. As a result of the accusers blinking when the masculinist mange was arroused, we have to put up with Clarence Thomas' unworthy performance ever since.