Though no one can see him, Hollow Face lurks in the corners, desperately desiring love but only knowing how to spread fear and hate. He creeps into the life of John Farrow after Farrow’s beloved 13-year-old daughter Mia is assaulted in their home. The line between the real and the imaginary blurs as fissures start to open within the family unit. It seems that no security measure can keep Hollow Face out.

In Madrid, the boy Juan is terrified by the monster Hollowface and his mother is unable to protect him so summons Father Antonio to exorcise the monster from their lives. In London, the construction worker John Farrow is very close to his teenage daughter Mia. One day, Mia is spending the day at her grandparents' house in the countryside with her mother Susanna and she finds a box with the story of Hollowface hidden in a tree. Soon Mia sees the monster Hollowface in the closet of her bedroom and John defends her. When they are attacked for the second time, the security camera that John has installed does not show any intruder. Are Mia and John delusional? . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Intruders torrent reviews

Gabriel R (fr) wrote: I don't know why live by night was a huge flop. don't was that bad

DA Z (kr) wrote: I never truly understood why this film is so hated. Maybe it's its ridiculous b-horror vibe and far-fetched storyline (highly influenced by Rosemary's Baby with a touch of Argento and Kubrick). Still, for a horror buff, Lords of Salem is a fucking fantastic film. Now, that truly depends on your taste in Rob Zombie as a director. In many ways, he wanted Lords of Salem to be his magnum opus. He made it as poetic and cinematically gorgeous as possible. The plot crashes and burns and the acting is terrible (because his wife is still a bad actress) but you have to admire his talent for impeccable cinematography and perturbingly, unsettling work.

Kristi R (au) wrote: I know this movie is not gonna do the book justice but I'll watch it :)

Reginald J (es) wrote: Entertaining. Yet, 'Dripper plays like a T.V. movie, albeit a good one. However, it could've left the children's table and been a grittier (and much better) piece of work. The plot, setting and time period practically begs for it.

John W (mx) wrote: Produced and written by Stephen J Cannell (and I am a HUGE fan! Who isn't? Honestly, without SJC, television from the 70's to now wouldn't be the same) it's a decent story but could have been a better film. I like the concept of the tooth fairy as evil witch, great premise to work from. Unfortunately it feels like a made for TV movie and I think it suffers from that mentality. Instead of taking advantage of a bigger medium it's self-restricted; where there is gore of language, you can almost see the "edit for content here" pointers and the supporting characters are too stereotypical and convenient.

Stephen J (br) wrote: Was this a TV movie?

Aino K (it) wrote: Beautiful to watch but the storytelling and characters leave much to hope for

Gregor S (us) wrote: nedza, bieda, nedza.

Eric F (ag) wrote: "Give me the child until he is seven and I will give you the man.""35 Up" is the fifth installment in director Michael Apted's documentary project which he's dubbed "The Up Series". The first installment, "Seven Up!", was released on British television in 1964, and each additional film has been significantly longer and more expansive. The project is simple - a group of seven-year-old children of different backgrounds were chosen to participate in a project to examine Britain's future and it's class boundaries. Every seven years thereafter, Michael Apted has returned to the same subjects and caught up with their lives. Some subjects have opted out, and in "35 Up", the most infamous subject of the series makes his return. I was upset when I realized who would be left out of this installment, but it's hard to be angry with them. Instead, however, we can only be thankful of those who continue to share their deepest achievements, longings, and regrets with us.Since "21 Up", Neil has become the series' favorite subject. At seven he was bubbly and had a big smiling grin. At fourteen he was unusually contemplative for someone his age and somewhat of a visionary. Since then, however, he's become homeless. Apted finds him drifting and, since "28 Up", Neil looks even more lonely, paranoid, and depressed. He comments on the absurd quantity of letters he's received from fans of the series. His story has captivated the minds of millions of movie-goers worldwide, and for each of them it's excruciating to wonder how he's doing inbetween the seven year installments.Although "35 Up" is enjoyable, I didn't find it to be as fascinating as the previous installments. This is simply due to the nature of life. Most of the subjects have settled down, and we no longer have drastic changes in character and personality. As a young man of 21, i'm relieved to see even the biggest cynics make order of their lives - but the series just doesn't have the same unpredictability factor it had in "21 Up" and "28 Up". That being said, however, it's still nicely put together and a wonderful meditation on the mysteries of life.The most rewarding thing about "The Up Series" is your reflections while watching an installment. One can't help but to think of their own lives while watching these subjects' deal with many of the things we will go through or have already. How much have we changed since seven? Where will we be in seven years? Where were we seven years ago? Even if you're not entirely captivated by what unfolds on the screen, the personal journey it takes you through is perhaps unparalleled in modern filmmaking. It's not a wonderful stand alone picture, but it's a solid addition to a beautiful series.

Lupus D (fr) wrote: Probably my first pink film, if that's what they call it. Naomi Tani is great to watch. Some very interestin photography and arrangements.

Berlin S (ca) wrote: this movie is great!

Mike M (us) wrote: This is a terrible idea

Rosalind R (es) wrote: My type of movie. Holy abrupt ending Batman. She was very good.