Young Jim's father dies but he comes back to Earth time and time again to tell Jim of his adventures. Jim's mother is left to take care of him, while working as a waitress. The little town ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Jim & piraterna Blom
Young Jim's father dies but he comes back to Earth time and time again to tell Jim of his adventures. Jim's mother is left to take care of him, while working as a waitress. The little town ...
You may also like
Jim & piraterna Blom torrent reviews
Scott H (ag) wrote: De Niro gives a really good performance, but it can't figure out if it wants to focus on him as the trainer or the fighter he is training, who is unsympathetic and all over the map when it comes to emotions and actions. Usher isn't convincing as Sugar Ray Leonard and the friendship between him and the main fighter feels forced. It has too many commentaries going on at once and it becomes boring as a result. And it has some insanely out-of-nowhere sex scenes that are forced and thus off-putting. Just a mess overall.
Ole J (ca) wrote: It has a few good things going for it, but overall, its over sexed just for the sex part and the naked girls part.It has some fun characters, corny ones and even some sweet ones.But the story is to focused on the underdog side and the naked breast parts.
Joao F (us) wrote: Too lame, we can see where it's going, no fun, no suspense. Basically it's like a car wreck.
Quinn R (nl) wrote: Quirky independent comedy
Slick (us) wrote: *shoots self in the head*I hate when I see terrible movies!My friends are never aloud to pick a movie again.
Logan O (nl) wrote: Could have been better
Patrick D (kr) wrote: Pretentious meandering kack.
Jos M (es) wrote: Musical de Bob Fosse con unas estupendas coreografias.
Edith N (jp) wrote: Sometimes, You Don't Get What You Want The film takes the stance that Barbara Graham was not guilty of the crimes for which she was executed. I don't know enough about the case to say, and it seems most people who do disagree with the film's stance. However, because I don't know the case, I am at least somewhat able to take it as Just a Story, one which points out some of the failings inherent in the system. As far as the story is concerned, it doesn't matter if the real Barbara Graham brutally beat Mabel Monohan to death during a botched robbery. What matters is what led the fictional one to the place where she would even be accused of the crime--and what happened once she was. Because the fictional Barbara was innocent, we never even see the crime for which she was executed. We hear plenty, though, and it's the horrific description as much as anything else which makes things end the way they do. Barbara Graham (Susan Hayward) was never sweet and innocent. She did time for vagrancy in her childhood, spending her sentence at the same reform school her mother had been sent to when Barbara was a child. She was a prostitute, which is danced around a bit, and ended up serving time for perjury for giving an alibi to a couple of lowlife friends of hers. She even drives a car to a robbery, I think. And then she walks away to get married for a third time and Live Happily Ever After. Except her husband, Henry (Wesley Lau), is a junkie, and she leaves him. She takes her son, and she goes to find somewhere with no actual heroin around. Alas, she goes to stay with a pair of her old friends, Emmett Perkins (Philip Coolidge) and Jack Santo (Lou Krugman), who beat a woman to death because they heard there was a lot of money in her house. They are of course caught, and for reasons never entirely clear, they swear that Barbara was not only along but the one who did the actual beating. She swears her innocence, but not only does no one believe her, she's set up when she tries to buy herself a fake alibi, her real one not being helpful. Really, one of the most horrifying things to happen to Barbara so far as I'm concerned is that every single moment of her life from the minute the police come to arrest her is surrounded by reporters. I think it's actively cruel that they see her son before she's allowed to, when he is brought to visit her in prison. She's clearly been looking forward to seeing him for some time, and when she gets into the visitors' room, there's a swarm of photographers. I mean, if for no other reason, think of how wretched that is for the kid! We're just through the wedding of someone who grew up in that kind of spotlight for much more innocent reasons, and I wonder how warped it made him. But to be on the front page of all the papers because you've visited your mother in prison? Not to mention the horrible gawping through the windows of the actual gas chamber (well, replica gas chamber) at the end. No wonder Barbara wanted a mask. She couldn't stop them from staring at her, but at least she didn't have to see it. Robert Wise chose to end the movie with Barbara's terrible wait for her execution. She was scheduled to be executed in the gas chamber at San Quentin; by state law, all executions in California take place at San Quentin. Wise requested and received permission to watch an actual execution, and he requested and received details about the process involved in the behind-the-scenes, as it were. Barbara Graham got a stay of execution of about an hour and a half, you see. I think that was the cruel part--leaving her sitting around waiting, knowing what preparations were being made. Knowing that the ring of the phone would either mean life or the grim walk. I suppose your opinion on how effective the last half-hour is will depend at least in part on your feelings about the death penalty in general and Barbara Graham in particular, but it's assuredly what won Susan Hayward that Oscar. She does an outstanding job of a woman attempting to be brave but at the same time terrified to her bones. Where the film may be bravest is in not attempting to portray Barbara Graham as an innocent in bad circumstances. We see her be given a battery of psychological tests, and we hear the results. She is, among other things, a chronic liar. She tells the other Barbara (Alice Backes), a nurse at San Quentin, some story about how her husband was up for a big promotion, which would make him a vice president at a bank or some such. Wise chose to let us watch Nurse Barbara instead of Barbara Graham, let us watch the realization that, much as Nurse Barbara liked Barbara Graham, she couldn't believe anything the woman said to her. She had to know that Nurse Barbara had as good a chance as anyone in California to know the truth. That Henry Graham was a junkie and a bartender would have been in the papers. But Barbara Graham had a need for life to be better than it seemed, and whether she killed Mabel Monohan or not, that is in the end what brought her to that small room in San Quentin, the room with only one chair.
Lester P (gb) wrote: i want to see this movie
Jared F (jp) wrote: A great, well balanced and comprehensive look at the war on drugs.
Jamie C (es) wrote: A really funny film, Loved every minute of it even if you're not a lover of the show you will find it funny, A must watch film.