Ice Cream Man

Ice Cream Man

Poor Gregory, after being released from the Wishing Well Sanatorium, all he wants to do is make the children happy. So Gregory reopens the old ice cream factory, and all the unappreciative brats are reprocessed into the flavor of the day.

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:84 minutes
  • Release:1995
  • Language:English
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:rat,   boy,   dog,  

Poor Gregory. After being released from the Wishing Well Sanatorium, all he wants to do is make the children happy. So Gregory reopens the old ice cream factory, and all the unappreciative brats are reprocessed into the flavor of the day. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Ice Cream Man torrent reviews

Chris Y (jp) wrote: While it was too long i recommend watching its a good 3 hour pass time.

Stephen H (es) wrote: The subject matter and Frank Langella's performance makes this film memorable and worth seeing.

Graham M (it) wrote: The second half of the film leads up to an insane and brutal climax which doesn't quite justify the dull slog of the first half.

Joey F (fr) wrote: Possibly the best film ever made. Miyazaki's masterpiece. You are literally making your life worse by not watching it.

Adam A (ru) wrote: The acting is unbeliveable, the cinemathography and directing is random. But if you are in the seeking of a good courtdrama, watch "Better Call Saul", or if you are to experience some good porn, go watch X-Art. You?l find none of these here.

Eric H (kr) wrote: "Man from Deep River" is about as shocking in its purpose as anything contained within its gore scenes. Directed by Italy's go-to-guy for cannibal sleaze, Umberto Lenzi ("Make Them Die Slowly") weaves in his share of exploitative and downright offensive elements (he can't get enough of *live* animals fighting/being cut apart) to tell the tale of an American photographer (Ivan Rassimov, sporting a bad blonde dye job) who stabs a surly bar patron while drunk, and flees up a river in the Philappines only to run afoul of a cannibal tribe. Now, while Lenzi's subsequent efforts have celebrated the 'gore-to-profits' equation to success, "Deep River" has a surprisingly human story at its core--upon first glance, Rassimov is a prisoner seeking escape; but he eventually assimilates to the tribal culture and even weds one of the ladies (Me Me Lai). In a bit of ironic turnabout, our Ugly American gets in touch with his inner human, and his journey there is told with a pulse more dramatic than horrific, which blind-sided me. While this might not be to all tastes, Lenzi's commitment to the material truly sucked me in and made me care. Those seeking an alternative to "Cannibal Holocaust" should be pleased with "The Man from Deep River."

Calum B (nl) wrote: An elderly spinster called Miss Marple witnesses a man strangling a woman on a passing train. When nobody believes her she investigates the crime herself. Murder She Said marked the first big-screen appearance of Agatha Christie's Miss Marple. The script by David Pursall and Jack Seddon is based on the 1957 novel "4:50 From Paddington". It's success lead to three more equally entertaining films starring Margaret Rutherford. Agatha Christie liked Rutherford as an actress but thought that she was all wrong for the part. Indeed Rutherford is nothing like the Jane Marple that Joan Hickson would portray in the highly successful BBC series of the 1980's-90's, but she is a delight to watch as she makes the part entirely her own and earned herself a legion of fans. Incedentally, Hickson appears in this film in a minor role as the miserable housekeeper Mrs Kidder. A great supporting cast includes Muriel Pavlow, Arthur Kennedy and James Robertson Justice. Charles Tingwell plays the hapless Inspector Craddock who cannot bear Miss Marple interfering and solving his cases for him, a role which in which he is featured in all the entries in this series. Another regular in the series is Stringer Davis (Rutherford's real life husband) who plays the local librarian and her closest friend Mr Stringer. Director George Pollock worked steadily as an assistant director during the forties and fifties and during that time he learned at the feet of some of Britain's most acclaimed directors such as Thorold Dickinson on Gaslight (1940) and David Lean on Brief Encounter, Great Expectations (both 1945) and Oliver Twist (1948). After directing a few trivial comedies such as Village Of Daughters (1961), Pollock had an opportunity with the Marple films to show that he was a very good director investing the films with great British humour as well as intriguing mystery making them timeless entertainment. The films resembled the quota quickies of the 1950's, but they were done with a slightly higher budget, more professionalism and better production values. In addition, Ron Goodwin's music is splendid and the harpsichord laden theme tune would become familiar as it was used in all the other entries in this series. I don't think I would be going over the top to use a well worn phrase "they don't make them like that anymore". "4:50 From Paddington" has been filmed twice subsequently. In 1987 the BBC gave us a faithful but rather stodgy version starring Joan Hickson and ITV filmed it in 2004 as part of their new series of Miss Marple whodunits starring Geraldine McEwan. But the less said about these the better. Sequels: MURDER AT THE GALLOP (1963), MURDER MOST FOUL (1964) and MURDER AHOY (produced in 1964 but released in late 1965 to space out the series).

Rick Q (gb) wrote: "i confess" has the dark tone that make many of alfred hitchcock's films so intriguing and entertaining. it may not be hitchcock's best work, but it's a damn good movie.

James H (de) wrote: Interesting and thought provoking war related drama. Fine performance from Richard Arlen. Good writing and it movies along fast and is not too long.

Felix G (fr) wrote: This very stylish film displays Marlene Dietrich in all of her exotic beauty. The story is a bit on the trashy side, as Dietrich goes from devoted wife and mother to nightclub dancer to mistress to prostitute and back again, all for the sake of keeping her child, but there is just so much to take in and enjoy that the film overcomes the potentially melodramatic material. Dietrich's "Hot Voodoo" number is a sight to see, and she just looks so sexy in a tuxedo.

Zachary R (us) wrote: Okay, worth seeing once or twice.