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Kamana Billu torrent reviews
Trent G (mx) wrote: A nice, short, foreign-made, English-dubbed animated movie that was fun. It has a good story, good characters, and appeals to all ages without really forcing it.
Artemis C (br) wrote: a good script and an excellent leading actor
Helen J (us) wrote: Mid-August Lunch is about aging and a reminder that no matter how old we are, companionship, stimulating conversation and a good meal are always enjoyable. The film has both amusing and poignant moments, particularly as the elderly women begin to see their weekend in Gianni's care as an adventure and outing. They don't seem to miss their regular life with their own sons and caretakers at all and there is a lesson there for all of us. Despite being a short film it dragged at times.
Ricardo H (de) wrote: Definitely not my kind of movie. I found it boring, slow, and couldn't even finish watching it
Daniel I (jp) wrote: Mallrats is Kevin Smith's most underrated film and was underappreciated upon release. Thankfully these days it's looked upon as a masterpiece, that it is!
Antonio A (ca) wrote: Best Colombian Film. the best way to fight expeculation
Michael V (ca) wrote: "I'll kill anyone who get's in the way of me killing anyone." With half the cast of Young Frankenstein, and half Monty Python + Cheech and Chong the laughs are plentiful. But overall, the movie fails on many levels, but it is a classic because of the players involved. You'll be disappointed if you expect this to be another Monty Python outing. Loved David Bowie's cameo and Madeline Kahn's pluckiness. James Mason, however, looks vaguely uncomfortable and bored.
Austin I (au) wrote: This film really works more as a documentary than as a narrative film. It felt like "Slacker"--which I did not care for--set in the lower east side during the early 80s. The music and art showcased was fresh, but the pace was piddling. The whole thing was redubbed because, as I understand it, there was not enough cash to fund post so the film went underground for about two decades and when it surfaced the audio was lost. Pretty much everyone filmed came back to rerecord their part, except for Basquiat--pushing roses. Saul Williams, a death rattle, or something of the sort, of the vibrant, vagrant art scene to which Basquiat belonged, comes in to record JM's part. I guess that was a good choice. I reiterate: documentary in film's clothing.
Jonathan T (it) wrote: Awesome rotary action!