Interstate 60: Episodes of the Road

Interstate 60: Episodes of the Road

Neal Oliver, a very confused young man and an artist (played by James Marsden) takes a journey of a lifetime on a highway I60 that doesn't exist on any of the maps, going to the places he never even heard of, searching for an answer and his dreamgirl.

A confused young man (Marsden) takes a journey on a road that doesn't exist on any map. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

LinksNameQualitySeedersLeechers

Interstate 60: Episodes of the Road torrent reviews

Gwen K (ca) wrote: "A Case of You" is a refreshing romantic comedy with painfully embarrassing scenes that juxtapose laugh-out-loud moments. Timid writer Sam (Justin Long) lacks the nerve to talk to the cute barista Birdie (Evan Rachel Wood) and instead decides to gather information from her Facebook profile to become her perfect mate, complete with a brand new set of interests. The film instructs today's youth on the etiquette of a growing issue: how to form genuine interpersonal relationships in a digital age. Sam's exhausting charade, although certainly extreme, is generally relatable to young people today. After all, who hasn't done a little Facebook stalking? Sam's ineptitude for real-life relationships, visible to everyone but himself, is eventually revealed to him in an amusing, yet unexpected way.My only criticism is that I wish the beginning of Sam's journey to becoming Birdie's perfect man had a stronger presence. I imagine it would have been more realistic for Sam to struggle, even briefly, to find the best answer to his dilemma, but instead he never seems to question the simple passing remark from his roommate that sparked it all.Overall, however, the film is quite entertaining. Long and Wood portray a realistic chemistry that convinces viewers of their feelings for one another. Finally, in the lesser role of Gerard, Peter Dinklage injects humor into otherwise serious scenes.

LB P (ca) wrote: I can't believe you gave this a higher rating than Braveheart! Smh

Andrew P (us) wrote: Expertly crafted schlock. The retro visuals and performances are very entertaining, and the fake trailers are a riot. Tarantino's "Death Proof" is better than Rodriguez's zombie B-movie gorefest "Planet Terror", but together the two movies form a fun and exciting tribute to the moviegoing experience.

Japhordan C (ru) wrote: Flawed at times, Unknown is a decent thriller thanks to the right cast that works together well. Although i'll admit that it was mediocre at times, I still found it to be entertaining to watch straight through.

Tina M (fr) wrote: I'm so cliche, but this movie is a knockout. Meg Ryan plays the role of Jackie Kallan (true story) who is the first successful female boxing manager. Ryan is great in this role because she doesn't back down in the male dominated world of boxing. This really got destroyed by the critics and it was a HUGE box office flop, but it is not as bad as it seems. Meg's Detroit (or is it a Brooklyn?!) accent is annoying at times, but she shines here. Tim Daly's really sexy in this movie, too.

Jonathan C (kr) wrote: It started off with a bit of promise. But even though I wasn't expecting much from this film, it still managed to be atrocious. Not sure what I can say about this film that is positive.

Devon B (it) wrote: Archie Lee (Karl Malden) is kind of a pathetic figure. He's a loser in life, his business, a cotton gin, is a failure, and his house is a broken down old mansion. The only thing he values is his wife, Baby Doll. He lured her away from her father (while he was on his deathbed) under false promises that he has yet to live up to. Meanwhile Baby Doll can't stand her husband. He's a good deal older than her, and constantly leers and paws at her. Despite her revulsion, on her 20th birthday she's agreed to fulfill her marriage contract and sleep with him. On the eve of her 20th birthday, their furniture gets re-possessed, and Baby Doll threatens to withhold sex from him yet again, or worse, she will move into a hotel. "There's no torture on earth to equal the torture a cold woman inflicts on a man", laments Archie Lee. "What you done is bit off more than you can chew", comes Baby Doll's somewhat prophetic reply. Archie Lee is so frantic and pent-up in his sexual frustration (he peeps through a hole in the wall at her sleeping- and she sleeps in a baby crib no less), he burns down his [competetor's] cotton gin. Up til now, we're led to believe Archie Lee is the hero of the story, and we try to find a means of sympathizing with him and his problems. But then, after the fire, we're introduced to Silva Vacarro, a cicilian plantation owner who built his own gin rather than deal with the shoddy equipment of Archie Lee. When Silva sees the racist, old establishment sheriff's department won't do anything about his burned down cotton gin, his eyes tear up with rage as he swears he belongs to an ancient race of proud people who, when corruption stands in the way of justice, they go out and get their own. Eli Wallach delivers a standout performance as Silva, he plays his part with the intensity of a young Robert DeNiro, and he also reminds one of a young Harvey Keitel. The Silva character, oddly enough, is quite similar to that of Daniel Plainview from "There Will Be Blood": he's a very intense business man with an intense sense of justice. He comes not for Archie Lee's business, but for his heart. It's an absolutely ruthless sense of justice he pursues. But Archie Lee has the good old boy network on his side, and it's a battle of wills to see who will win. It's strange that near the end, when all the cards have been cast, and just when you think Silva should be at his most triumphant, he seems sympathetic to old Archie Lee. There's a moment of ackward mutual sadness between the characters while sitting on the staircase in that old broken down old home that manages to be quite touching. Still, Silva's contempt for Archie Lee and his broken down life isn't masked in the least bit. In fact, it's all he can do to keep from spitting in the man's face. With all it's references to the deep south, (the locals have colorful names like "Bo Weevil" and "Uncle Cousin") both in the screenplay by Tennessee Williams and in the actual production itself (the opening credits list the stars of the movie as Karl Malden, Carroll Baker, Eli Wallach, "and some of the people of Benoit, Mississippi"), Baby Doll gives us a glimpse into a world that may not exist anymore, and much like the aforementioned "There Will Be Blood", plays with our notions of good and bad guys.

Steve S (nl) wrote: **1/2 (out of four) An almost good movie, "Not As a Stranger" features a great cast, with several notable actors of its era. It also shows a story that wasn't very common back in 1955. But, it also turns much too soap opera-ish for its one good. The movie was the directorial debut for Stanley Kramer. He would later go on to make much better films like "Guess Who's Coming to Dinner", "On the Beach" and "Ship of Fools". This one follows the ups and downs of four medical students as they struggle through their classes and juggling relationships. The idea was great, but the pay off never happens. The impressive cast features: Olivia de Havilland, Frank Sinatra, Robert Mitchum, Broderick Crawford, and Gloria Graham.

Skyler J (ag) wrote: Four Reasons Why you should Watch this Movie...First of all, I found out after I watched it, George Clooney directed it.Secondly, everyone in the film does a phenomenal acting job.Thirdly, the story is too entertaining to not watch.Finally, I couldn't actually put my finger on something I didn't like about the film, and I have an urge to watch this over and over again.I highly recommend watching this!And yes, It's on Netflix.

Miguel R (kr) wrote: A must watch for Tarantino fans, True romance has his trademark dialogue and combines violence and fun as always despite a different director

Wray B (nl) wrote: For a B Movie, this was awesome.