A collaboration between filmmaker Jem Cohen and the Washington D.C. band Fugazi, covering the 10 year period of 1987-1996. Far from a traditional documentary, this is a musical document; a ...

A collaboration between filmmaker Jem Cohen and the Washington D.C. band Fugazi, covering the 10 year period of 1987-1996. Far from a traditional documentary, this is a musical document; a ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Instrument torrent reviews

Vikas R (kr) wrote: great movie.....only indians can understand the importance of movie and dubbed voice in the movie..

LKaye S (us) wrote: Oklahoma Ward is well on his way.Nicole Alonso killed it!Outstanding camera work.Claustrophobia to say the least!

Chris J (it) wrote: I had Expected more. Left the Cinema feeling slightly underwhelmed. Shame really as the cast was pretty much a perfect fit. It felt insincere and overly indulgent in places.

Martin R (es) wrote: Rob Zombie unleashes his inner-Kubrick in "The Lords of Salem," well, he tries to. Some of the shots are wide and colorful; eye candy that few directors can pull off. The question is: is the [surprisingly] good direction of the film enough to give it a positive review? I'm leaning towards no and here's why. I'm starting to think that the biggest problem with Zombie's films is not the cast, the director, or the sound guy. The problem is the writer who *checks Wikipedia* just happens to be Rob Zombie, and that's really the biggest problem with "the Lords of Salem." The film has a destination, but it doesn't quite make it to the terminal on time. When the scenes are interesting (especially the last twenty minutes or so), like, yeah, they make the movie totally worth it. Sadly, the good stuff is few and far apart from each other; and on top of that, I never really cared about any of the characters. Wait...let me back up, I didn't care about any of the protagonists (I mean, Sheri Moon Zombie's character was soooo flat, although, it may just be a performance issue OR her husband's mehh writing); the antagonists are a different story. The witches [that opening dance scene tho] in "The Lords of Salem" are probably the creepiest witches ever (actually, I'll admit that one could make a case for the ones from "Scooby Doo and the Witch's Ghost" or "The Witches"). It's interesting because-and this is where Rob deserves some credit-Mr. Zombie knows how to make the audience love his villains, the problem is that we don't get to know anything about them. It's an unusual move, even for Zombie, since the guy did put out "The Devil's Rejects" after all. Even the violence and profanity is toned down, big shocker, right? "The Lords of Salem" is PG-13 in comparison to some of the extremities that Rob has gone to in his prior works. Just look at this poster (see below)-I actually thought that R.Z would try to up the ante in terms of the blood, but I get the feeling he's reserving that sort of blood splatter for his upcoming film, "31." Overall: with a better script, Zombie could have delivered a unique and terrifying masterpiece, but instead taking us into the room with Satan's cradle of filth, we barely make it to the gates of hell. *I watched this online on 3/12/15

Brandon P (fr) wrote: There is two separate rapes with a bowling pin in this movie, that should tell you all you need to know. The half star that I gave it is still about 4 stars too many....

Jack D (it) wrote: Not quite the hypnotic masterpiece 'Last Life In The Universe' was, but another solid outing from Pen-Ek Ratanaruang nonetheless

Donald P (ca) wrote: This is a funny, scary movie. Has Betty White in it, do I need to say more? About a giant Croc. who eats people. But the laughs calm the horror a bit. Worth watching.

Brendan H (kr) wrote: Wow. That's all I can say to this. I always try to go in not really caring about how "iconic" or "classic" something is (because usually those opinions are hyperinflated exaggeration), but this is one movie that actually deserves all the hype that surrounds it.

Rich F (fr) wrote: Great love story about letting go of the past and enjoying the present.

Art S (ru) wrote: Basil Rathbone is center stage here, as Dr. Frankenstein's heir, returned from England with wife and child after about 30 years to his father's castle and laboratory (in Eastern Europe somewhere). However, he seems muted and stiff, at least in comparison to his more well-known persona in the Sherlock Holmes films or his over-the-top evil characters in Tower of London or Robin Hood. Lugosi and Karloff are both here, as Ygor and the Monster, respectively, but they are relegated nearly to supporting players (but with Lugosi acting as the engine of the plot dynamics). Or am I being too tough on this third film in the Frankenstein franchise? There are some thrills as the Monster is revived from his coma and stalks Frankenstein's son as well as an excellent sulfur pit.

Jonathan D (ca) wrote: This movie is long, boring and NOT that good. decent performances by the cast. It is very slow paced and the only good part is the end shoot out.