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Jan loves Jasmin, but she has been promised to a Pakistani nephew who will shortly arrive in Norway in order to marry her. Under cover of writing a thesis on immigrant stores, Jan gets a ...

Jan loves Jasmin, but she has been promised to a Pakistani nephew who will shortly arrive in Norway in order to marry her. Under cover of writing a thesis on immigrant stores, Jan gets a ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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David J (nl) wrote: Brit Marling does a good job acting, and one cannot help but to both feel and to be drawn to her strong yet lonely character. However the film lacks the satisfactory science on which it rests its plot on, and moves too slowly to effectively mix plot and romance.

Taylor L (es) wrote: Garbage. Jokes and things happen that make absolutely no sense. And a bunch of comic book characters who don't talk or do anything. Don't get me wrong there were a couple of funny jokes, but most of the time there was stuff happening that were random. On the bright side, the guy who played as Garfield did a pretty good job.

Asif K (kr) wrote: Ever wonder what actors go through, from class to auditioning, dealing with other actors and finally getting a break.......... a superb tale ............ loved it alot very touching and dazzling and intersting

Bill R (gb) wrote: After reading.....or trying to read some of his books it's nice to see him actually talk and put his ideas into some kind of comprehensive detail. However, I still can't make up my mind about him. Nevertheless, this is a fascinating documentary to watch. So watch it! Some of what he says is absolutely brilliant.

Japhordan C (au) wrote: Not as good as it should have bee, Around the World in 80 Days has some funny moments but it's mostly bland. Stick with the original.

Ketil T (nl) wrote: Seen 07.09.09 and again 04.11.2011.

Simeon M (au) wrote: this was a good boy and dog survival movie to watch as a kid.

Jesus H (nl) wrote: beisbol lo que me gusta

Shelle R (jp) wrote: Another classic not to be missed!

Blake P (ca) wrote: Movies that deal with the disillusion of middle age are generally somber in tone, so "Down and Out in Beverly Hills," an exceptional jabbing of the bourgeoisie, is a welcome black comedy. Unlike its most notable peers, 1998's "Happiness" and 1999's "American Beauty," "Down and Out in Beverly Hills" isn't cursed with a twisted sense of humor nor off-putting poignancy. Instead, we're greeted with farce of the screwball kind, dissatisfaction a component but not a mood killer. The film is adapted from Jean Renoir's "Boudu Saved By Drowning," material I'm unfamiliar with and therefore cannot use as comparison. But a winning romp "Down and Out in Beverly Hills" is; it's a comedy that wholeheartedly believes in a Life Is Funny atmosphere, the laughs humanistic rather than incidental. Set in Beverly Hills, it focuses on the Whiteman family, a wild bunch that lives dysfunctionally in a big, brassy mansion. The man of the house, Dave (Richard Dreyfuss), is a hanger manufacturer who perhaps didn't set out to be a rich man, but has unwittingly ended up as one. His wife, Barbara (Bette Midler), is a bored housewife who likes to pass the time meditating, cleansing - really participating in any New Age self-help activity that will give her something to do. Their son (Evan Richards) is a wannabe filmmaker in the midst of an identity crisis; their daughter (Tracy Nelson), barely nineteen and barely having moved out of the house, is unlucky with men and has an eating disorder. None of this home's patrons are very happy. Feeling lost in his career and his responsibilities, Dave is having an affair with the maid (Elizabeth Pea). Barbara is sexually and intellectually unsatisfied. The kids, always privileged, are having a difficult time seeing themselves away from their background. These people have grown accustomed to the idea that they might as well be living like this for the rest of their respective years - so it serves as a surprise when a bizarre encounter changes their lives for the better. The bizarre encounter is with Jerry (Nick Nolte), a dirty hobo who stumbles upon the Whiteman home with suicidal intent. Having no friends and no prospects besides his relationship with his dog, the disappearance of the mutt prompts him to emotionally break down, hence the reason why he stuff his pockets with rocks and jumps into the Whiteman's pool. The incident would cause most to immediately rid themselves of such an unstable man - but, following rescue, Dave decides to take Jerry under his wing and make him a temporary part of the family. As breaking out of his usual routine is mostly unheard of, it's not so much an action of spontaneity as it is a desperate attempt to add a little zest to his surroundings. Predictably, Jerry does a lot of good for the Whitemans. A man of many talents and a man who bears a great deal of everyday wisdom, he provides each and every one of the family's members with the guidance they need to get out of their individual ruts (though things do eventually get out of hand). He and Dave become fast friends. He and Barbara become one-night lovers. He charms their children, especially Max (the son), whose confusion revolving around his sexuality is a frightening thing in the presence of such overbearing parents. We can hardly imagine what the Whitemans will do if Jerry leaves, but that's half the fun of "Down and Out in Beverly Hills" - it's a classic Fish Out of Water scenario combined with scathing commentary aimed at the upper class, and the results are farcical and pleasurable. Paul Mazursky, the film's director and co-writer, never mocks his characters, proving the age old theory that even money can't buy you happiness, and that privileged problems are still problems all the same. The movie is a great comedy, but it's also a terrific character study; no matter their screen time, these characters prove to be more than just figments of our comedic imaginations. They're dispirited people in search of purpose, and the actors, along with Mazursky, find a delicate balance between bright humor and a melancholic output. And I think comedies with a hint of sadness to them are always a bit more substantial - like a pop song, vulnerability is often the very thing that makes a hit. On paper, "Down and Out in Beverly Hills" sounds like a bleak drama with touches of humor; but it is, in truth, the other way around, a bang-up comedy kept at ground level. It's more linguistically, situationally funny than haha funny, but that's not what we'd want here - it's easier to laugh at another's misery, but what a strange case it is when you actually care about that person and when their misery might have more than just a little bit in common with your own.

Matt H (us) wrote: One of the quintessential paranoid 70's political thrillers. with THE actor of the genre, Robert Redford. This type of movie was how he pretty much spent the whole decade of the 70's acting. The Macguffin for why his team was eliminated is a little thin, but it is very fitting for the period.

Ryan G (br) wrote: Rififi is a very loud and boring film. It does not work because it is very easy to look away, but if you do look away, you miss something. For a heist movie it is not very exciting, you can watch it in fast forward and you wont miss anything because there is about a half hour with no dialogue and loud sounds. I honestly had to mute it a couple of times because I could not handle it. Overall it's not as enthralling as it needs to be, and it really starts to drag.

Brian S (fr) wrote: I'm actually surprised how negatively some people view this film today....I find it to be quite excellent. admittedly its attempts at special effects fall a bit short and the story isn't always the pinnacle of focus, but for the most part it's a solid wartime family drama. great actors, great characters, well-written dialogue, and solid direction from William Wyler. the most poignant part of the film for me is where Kay, Clem, and Vin end up as opposed to where they began--from haughty and vain to singing hymns in the shell of a church. call it contrived, call it idealized, call it propaganda, call it whatever you like--it's entertaining and it's effective, even if only to a minority.

Cameron B (ag) wrote: It's tough one, got some points but they seem a bit a clouded.

Russ B (mx) wrote: 6/16/2016: A pretty decent movie with a great cast.