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Inside-Out torrent reviews
Andrew H (br) wrote: I would have thought this film might be worth something. Then I read IMDB's SYNOPSIS. It claimed the "award winning director" that created the film...blah...blah. So, I looked at his work history. The award winner was loading film into cameras in 2002. He has directed only one single film. Yes, this one. I looked at the box office. Gross brought in...in the 1,000s. No, I didn't forget any zeroes. It was likely made with a Sony hand-held digital video camera. The actors and actresses couldn't pull this film out of the mud if they all had stars on Hollywood Blvd (which they don't). I said, clearly, I did not want to watch this. But to avoid arguments, I at least played it. Now, I have bad dreams, upset stomach, headaches, and wish my life would end before I see anything else so lame and pathetic. So, don't watch it. and count your blessings. I, instead, recommend "The Encounter." A film, while not well known, at least has a good moral story.
Haydn W (us) wrote: Here's an idea, why not give the money Nicholson gets for making these fucking things, to me?
Keandre S (es) wrote: One of the funniest movies I've ever seen.
Nithin R (fr) wrote: Flipped is Rob Reiner's best film in 18 years.
Bob F (gb) wrote: Just started watching this movie. I am on a Rosamund Pike kick this week.
Francisco L (jp) wrote: Funny but nothing new than the first movie. Good cast and good screenplay.
Jay L (mx) wrote: "You have reached the Vertical Limit.." A breathtakingly solid action film, Vertical Limit is straight forward, pure entertainment throughout. A wickedly realistic and jaw droppingly tense thrill ride that climbs to new heights and delivers on all fronts. Director Martin Campbell (Casino Royale, The Green Lantern, Edge Of Darkness, The Mask Of Zorro, Beyond Borders) crafted quite a suspenseful film that's quite effective at sucking the air out your lungs and leaving you with a fear of heights if you weren't already. The action sequences were splendidly thrilling throughout, the special effects are solid, the story keeps your interest and gorgeous cinematography will blow your mind. Vertical Limit was a favorite of mine when I was younger just for the significant amount of thrills, chills and suspense. The acting could have been better, but I wasn't too worried about it. With performances from Bill Paxton, Chris O' Donnell, Robin Tunney and the always magnificent Scott Glenn.
Zach B (de) wrote: Fun, disposable, blockbuster/B-movie schlock that is cliche in almost every way. Its similar to "Tremors" in tone, but unfortunately it falls in with the other late-90's monster movies (the relic, mimic, etc) and doesn't stand out. Worth seeing if you haven't seen it, otherwise there's not much here to return to.
Ryan A (nl) wrote: A decent sequel but it can't beat the original.
Eric B (us) wrote: Be warned: "Two or Three Things I Know About Her" is one of Jean-Luc Godard's "difficult" films. The premise is a grabber -- an attractive Parisian woman lives with her husband and son, but secretly prostitutes herself to help pay the bills -- but the action is tedious and hardly titillating. There is really no "plot." No sense of events which move a story forward. There is only a situation.It's often debated whether the titular "Her" refers more to the woman or the city of Paris. Either is possible. Certainly, lead character Juliette reveals very little of herself -- either emotionally or physically -- and, frankly, actress Marina Vlady gives a rather flat performance (a caf scene with a cynical Juliet Berto had me wishing she had starred instead). Godard's attention strays to multiple other women around the city (many of whom break the fourth wall and introduce themselves to the viewer), and he's also distracted by countless construction sites (a symbol of gentrification and government intrusion) and, of course, any billboard, marquee or product advertisement he can find. The script is less about the specifics of Juliette's life, and more about a progress-crazed metropolis where selling oneself (literally) becomes necessary to keep up. It's a consumer world where the electricity man nonchalantly intrudes on a woman in her bathtub, and the tricks pay with grocery items rather than cash. The jaded pimp even watches his girls' children while sex occurs in adjacent rooms.The film feels more like a personal essay than a story -- Juliette recurrently speaks to the camera, and Godard himself wears out his welcome as a narrator, churning through heady thoughts in an intense, intimate whisper. As in many of his other '60s films, he is fixated on American imperialism and Vietnam, as well as the flighty connection between language and the reality which it presumes to describe. At one point, Juliette muses, "I know they're my eyes because I see with them. I know they're not my knees or whatever, because I've been told so. Suppose I hadn't been told so?" Your reaction to this film will depend a lot on how receptive you are to this sort of arid philosophizing.
austin f (it) wrote: I want to watch this
Nicky N (au) wrote: This Movie Was Horrible,Couldn't Last A Day Watching This.Too Much Music Every Second This Stupid Movie.F