Dzhamiliya lives in a kirghizian village. She follows their parents' orders when she marries a man without loving him. Then World War II breaks out and her new husband has to leave the ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Dzhamiliya lives in a kirghizian village. She follows their parents' orders when she marries a man without loving him. Then World War II breaks out and her new husband has to leave the ...
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Jamilya torrent reviews
David D (it) wrote: As a film, All Superheroes Must Die is a good idea. It does however, suffer for two major reasons. The first is obvious, and that is the very, very low budget. For the budget, however, it is well done. The second reason the film suffers is the omnipresent involvement of Jason Trost, writer, director, editor, and lead actor. After seeing the movie, I must admit that I respect Trost. This is an excellent premise for a film and the pacing is actually pretty good. However, it becomes obvious that the entire movie is the project of one individual. It is my opinion that the movie could be very successful if it were to be remade with a respectable budget, and if Trost were to let more cooks in the kitchen, as it were. A rebooted script and some upgraded visuals would really turn this movie around. That being said, it was perfectly cast. While the first 20 minutes or so of the movie felt a bit awkward, it became quickly apparent that every actor/actress played their role to the tee for what the movie was, especially James Remar. Given its short length, this movie is worth checking out if you enjoy unorthodox takes on stereotypical genres.
Caitlin L (au) wrote: Great end to the series.
Lee M (au) wrote: Rather generic and stale indie film festival fodder. Yawn.
Cha t (ca) wrote: American remake of Fellini's 'Nights of Cabriri" done broadway style. MacLaine shines.
Wayne F (de) wrote: Classic Tarzan - Weissmuller was the best and most remembered by me. Loved these as a kid and they still work well today. Cheetah is awesome as always!
Timothy S (au) wrote: A smartly written if fairly straightforward mystery that touches on intersecting racial, class, and regional tensions in the 1960s South. The cinematography, score, and cast all create the sense of a down on its luck redneck town, and Sydney Poitier skillfully conveys a sense of poise and calm with indignation boiling under the surface.