Set in the 1910's Transylvanian countryside, a poor but industrious peasant must choose between his obsessive lust for riches and his desire for true love. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Ion: Blestemul pamîntului, blestemul iubirii
Set in the 1910's Transylvanian countryside, a poor but industrious peasant must choose between his obsessive lust for riches and his desire for true love.
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Ion: Blestemul pamîntului, blestemul iubirii torrent reviews
Eduardo T (ca) wrote: Animation at it's worst. By that I mean that the actual film is what's wrong here. The actual animation is good for this time period but I never rate an animated movie by the animation I rate it just like any other film. This was also just for kids. I find it hard to believe that any adult would like this or even be able to sit through this. It was very painful for me to sit through this. There was so much stuff that wasn't necessary and that was just stupid. Don't forget how fast pace it was. If you blinked you missed a huge part of the plot. Everything was just thrown at you it just wasn't fun. If you'r a fan of the show then stick to watching that it's way better.
Graham M (it) wrote: A beautifully animated, surreal and tragic look at the Lebanon War though the glazed memories of post-traumatic stress disorder. It's a film to be watched and moved by, but don't expect to be feeling cheery afterwards.
Markku R (de) wrote: Very good film. Very long film.
Ritesh S (jp) wrote: Its one of the hilarious movies that i have seen in recent times, though beware, there is a lot of slapstick humor involved. The cast is really spot on and some of the performances will make u laugh every time you remember the scene.
Karen H (it) wrote: 2016-11-01 watched for 2nd time (first time undated)
Ronnie S (jp) wrote: En noget halvlunken ryger film. Tommy Chong leverede dog, som altid, varen, og i den sidste ende var det vel en ok film. Dog ikke en jeg kommer til at se igen... Tvivler jeg ihvertfald strkt p ! :)
Martin S (au) wrote: New York + Bruce Willis is a foolproof combination.
melissa m (au) wrote: The movie "Kundun" was a beautiful, vibrant, unusual, yet calmingly semi-realistic movie about the fourteenth Dali Lama. In the beginning of this movie, four years after the death of the 13th Dalai Lama, the 14th Dalai Lama is discovered around the age of two or three in a Tibetan village near the border of China. The boy loves to hear the story of his birth and how he didn't make a single cry when he entered the world. His family told him that on the day of his birth he was guarded by two crows, which is a similar scenario of how there were two crows around the 13th Dalai Lama on the day he died. This movie captured the world view of a boy who has been pampered and sheltered his entire life and who was believed to be the reincarnated 13th Dalai Lama. This child's discoverer places an assortment of objects before the child for him to decide which were his. Some of these objects belonged to the previous Dalai Lama and others did not. The boy chose the correct objects and in a childish way calling them "mine mine mine!" Two years later, the boy was taken to live with the monks and to claim his place in history. Everywhere the child is convoyed he peers out and watches the spectators as though fascinated by commonplace people. He is taken to a palace that has animals like fish and deer and peacocks. He is given a movie projector and a radio where he keeps up with the news. Soon after he watches a horrific movie, he learns that China has invaded Tibet. These horrors force the Dalai Lama outside of his enclosed Buddhist world. He doesn't know what to do in this situation and how to continue practicing a life of nonviolence. He read a letter from the 13th Dalai Lama who forecasted that China would destroy religion in Tibet. He asks his advisor "What can I do. I am only a boy." His advisor replies back with "You are the man who wrote this letter. You must know what to do." At this point in the movie I was amazed at how much literal faith they put into reincarnation and that this child (now guesstimating around 14 or 15 years of age) was the one who wrote this letter and who had died just four years before this child was born. Remaining devoted to the Buddhist ways of compassion and nonviolence, Kundun is caught in the middle of one of the most ferocious attacks with China's claim and control over Tibet, the young Dalai Lama appears to be constantly struggling with ideas and ways to avert the Chinese from taking over Tibet but in every effort and every protest, he fails. All of his protests are ignored and he is eventually forced to leave and go to India because his safety is at jeopardy.
sybil b (fr) wrote: It was alright. Bernie Mac was funny.
Zahran Z (ca) wrote: Well...Thats what an ad agency is...
Craig B (br) wrote: Using original NASA footage and very little monologue, filmmaker Al Reinert makes one of the better documentaries I've seen about the Apollo space program. Brian Eno supplies a sublime soundtrack.
Larry G (fr) wrote: The first few minutes of this seemed really shoddy, but I found myself really digging this movie once it got started. The caretaker guy has a really silly accent, but he's actually pretty fucking creepy aside from that. This movie is about a businessman who comes into possession of a cemetery where putting a black pin on someone's cemetery plot can kill them instantly...or so it seems. The film is a really effective thriller, and Richard Boone does an awesome job as the protagonist, conveying a claustrophobic sense of panic very, very well. This is a very bare-bones movie, with no kills happening on screen, but don't let that deter you: the atmosphere is off the charts, and I really found this whole thing captivating and interesting when it got started. I couldn't predict where this was going even one bit, and the ending was definitely a surprise. Recommended.
Daniel H (es) wrote: Drunkboat is an adaptation of director Bob Meyer's own stage play, co-written with Randy Buescher. It doesn't adapt well to screen, being far too heavy on dialog for its own sake, and far too light on story. Mort (John Malkovich) is an aging alcoholic, living in a loft above the bar where he works and drinks, often both at once. One day, an alcohol salesman and con artist named Fletcher (John Goodman) visits the bar, with a young hitchhiker in tow. Mort and the young man get caught up in an argument about broken merchandise between Fletcher and the bar owner. The young man gets his retainer knocked out. Mort gathers it, before the bar owner knocks him out and dumps him in the alley like so much garbage. Some time later, Mort goes to his sister Eileen's (Dana Delany) house. He receives a warm reception from his teenage nephew Abe (Jacob Zachar), and a cold one from Eileen, who offers him a place to stay for awhile, but warns him that one drink and he's gone. Mort relates that he's seen her errant son "Moo" (Steve Haggard)--the young hitchhiker from the bar. Abe has fantasies about buying a sailboat and sailing the Great Lakes and beyond, which he relates to his friend Dave (Brian Deneen). But there's a catch; he needs an adult's signature. Abe's plan is to wait until his mother is gone, and coerce his uncle Mort into signing for him. This leads up to the best scene in the film, where Mort must make a responsible decision as an adult. It doesn't help that the boat salesman is Fletch, who has a case of whiskey with him, and the boat is dangerously in ill-repair. The ending has an unexpectedly funny payoff, but getting to the third act is a dull and tedious journey. Drunkboat spends far too much time on Fletcher and his partner Morley (Jim Ortlieb), who sit around and shoot the breeze. How compelling. Their scenes never go anywhere and never pay off. Time spent with Fletcher is redundant; we get that he's slimy from his first two scenes. The third scene where he gives his boat a cosmetic makeover solidifies that and serves the plot. The rest of his scenes is well-acted filler. There's a subplot about Morley's son who "is making a movie without a camera." This is never explained, and never goes anywhere either. Abe isn't developed beyond his wide-eyed obsession about his boat. I never bought into him as a character. His preoccupation with adventure, his excited reference to a toy museum, and deference to adults suggests a young boy rather than a mid-adolescent, and there's no sign of interest in the opposite sex. His friend Dave is a dull, undeveloped foil, whose sole function is to listen to Abe and nod in comprehension. Malkovich and Goodman give fine performances, and again, the film has one leaving the theater in some good humor. But that doesn't make it a good film. The bulk of the characters are shallow, most of the scenes are dull, and it doesn't have much to say. The talent is all onscreen, and shows up only fitfully in the screenplay.
RODNEY G (us) wrote: ONE OF THE BEST MCQUEEN MOVIES TO SEE. AND WITH HOFFMAN AND MCQUEEN TOGETHER THE MOVIE SHOULD BE IN EVERY MOVIE LOVES LIBRARY
Josh C (ca) wrote: An intensely fast paced movie with an unpredictable and exhilarating ending.