A homeless New Yorker moves into a mansion and along the way he gathers friends to live in the house with him. Before he knows it, he is living with the actual home owners. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
It Happened on Fifth Avenue
A New Yorker hobo moves into a mansion and along the way he gathers friends to live in the house with him. Before he knows it, he is living with the actual home owners.
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It Happened on Fifth Avenue torrent reviews
Ricardo T (es) wrote: It's little slow at the beginning But halfway towards the movie it start picking up and gets interesting.
Patrick L (nl) wrote: "Robert Mazur's undercover life would've fitted extraordinarily well as an HBO mini-series but "The Infiltrator" just doesn't cut it as a feature-length movie"DVD Movie Review: The InfiltratorDate Viewed: October 17 2016Directed By Brad Furman (The Lincoln Lawyer and Runner Runner)Screenplay By Ellen Brown Furman, Based on the novel by Robert MazurStarring: Bryan Cranston, Diane Kruger, John Leguizamo, Benjamin Bratt, Yul Vazquez, Amy Ryan, Ruben Ochandiano, Juliet Aubrey, Olympia Dukakis, Said Taghmaoui, Joe Gilgun, Tom Vaughan-Lawlor, Elena Anaya, Carsten Hayes, Jason Isaacs and Michael Pare.Set during the Reagan-era drug war, "The Infiltrator" revolves around the factual story of U.S. Customs agent Robert Mazur. He infiltrated some of the biggest drug organizations in the world and he became an important player in the slimy business by cleaning up their dirty dough. "The Infiltrator" is a crime thriller that has a good cast but for the 1,567th time, we have seen it all play out before. Fresh off from his Best Actor nomination for "Trumbo", Bryan Cranston is perfectly cast as another true-life person but the movie itself has difficulty in balancing his character arc and his motivations.His next assignment is to go after infamous drug lord Pablo Escobar and his organization and Mazur's customs boss, Bonni Tischler (Amy Ryan) wants him to bring his partner, Emir Abreu (John Leguizamo) and his pretend-wife, Kathy Ertz (Diane Kruger) along with him because the drug people cannot know his true identity. In all of his assignments, Robert Mazur (Cranston) uses his undercover alias "Bob Musella" to help infiltrate those organizations and must know every single detail about his drug lord bosses including Escobar's lieutenant Roberto Alcaino (Benjamin Bratt).Bob Musella introduces himself as a banker for the mob and the drug kingpin welcomes him into the crime underworld where he gets big connections that could sting Roberto Alcaino and Escobar. Back in Florida, Robert Mazur has a wife and kids waiting for him but if Escobar's drug enforcers find out about Robert's suburban family life or his true identity, he's going to get whacked. For his many acts of royalty and kindness to Roberto and his wife, Gloria (Elena Anaya), Roberto returns the favor by giving Robert's fake wife a lavishingly beautiful pearl necklace.John Leguizamo gives a terrificly edgy perfromance here as Mazur's partner but Diane Kruger is underused as Mazur's fake wife and I wasn't particularly pleased with Benjamin Bratt playing a drug kingpin again. "The Infiltrator" was directed by Brad Furman who has made similar movies of this sort before with "The Lincoln Lawyer" (which starred Matthew McConaughey, Cranston and Leguizamo) and "Runner Runner". The screenplay was penned by Furman's mother, Ellen Brown Furman which by all means doesn't bring anything new to the table. It's well-made and well-cast but this crime thriller needed to take a look in the mirror and say: "Yep, I'm not in the same ballpark as "Goodfellas", "The Departed" and "Traffic". Should I get like a significant re-write on my script?".Robert Mazur's undercover life would've fitted extraordinarily well as an HBO mini-series but "The Infiltrator" just doesn't cut it as a feature-length movie.
Wilma R (au) wrote: A successful testament to two conflicting ideas. One: love, fate, destiny, and time have a way of working things out no matter how impossible things seem to get. And two: sometimes, the happiness of the past fools us into believing things will be just as good in the present. A typical yet beautiful solution of romance and drama. The raw, genuine, and detailed depiction of first love allows for viewers to feel connected and related to the film. I sobbed. Twice.
Domna K (kr) wrote: san to prwto den exei
Def J (nl) wrote: , ~?(TM)"(TM) (TM)? -? (TM) (TM)?. ??~ ?"'? ~~ ~~ ? 1/4 , <~" ". ~?(TM)" < " 1/4 ? ?? <. -??~ ...,~" ?((TM) '? "?"?~ 'us and them'?? 1/4" ...~ -~<.) 1/4 ~ ,~? 1/4?~ (TM)? ...?(TM)? ' 1/4 -~" - ? (TM)<. ~?~ ''? ? >" (TM) 1/4?~~ 1/4 ?~-? (TM)~ "?"~ (C)" 1/4 " ?""~? ~ 1/4 ~ " - 1/4 , 1/4 ? ??<.
Peter P (ru) wrote: The best golf movie ever made, not that there have been many good golf movie, but still, this is the best one, with fun performances and one of the best movie sports movie moments ever in the final shot. Sadly there is bunch of needless nudity in this, so it holds it back from getting a higher rating.
Anna H (au) wrote: There were some nice tricks but that's all. It wasn't entertaining at all. Like a comercial film of the labour party.
Ollie W (fr) wrote: Just a decent slasher horror movie to watch with friends
Adam R (au) wrote: War might be hell, but what are we to make of men who engage in it for nothing more than profit? "Dogs of War" never answers that question, making half-hearted forays into just about every war-action movie angle imaginable and mastering none of them. Jamie Shannon (Christopher Walken) is a broken-down mercenary hired to help take down a dictatorship dominating the fictional country of Zangaro. In the film's stronger first half, Jamie begins by investigating the nation, bribing customs agents to get in, taking pictures, and talking with natives before being captured and tortured by the dictator's men. Jamie is released, goes back to the states to form a team, then raises hell in the movie's final act. "Dogs" plainly doesn't know what to be, combining commentary on the third-world with Rambo-style action sequences and international intrigue to uniformly ungainly effect. The middle section of the movie -- set entirely in the U.S. -- never seems to end, comprising scenes of Jamie recruiting a team of fellow "dogs," reconciling with an ex-wife who acts more like an estranged mother/sister combination, and some bullshit subplot involving a journalist.