A bunch of young movie maker from Jakarta arrived in Bantul, Yogyakarta to prepare for the shoot. Things were normal until the second day when they started to experience unexplained phenomenon. It is as if someone or something doesn’t want them to be there.

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Keramat torrent reviews

Nik B (kr) wrote: Good watch for those who are in a relationship.

Caleb J (mx) wrote: Santa misses one child on Christmas, and his son damn-near throws the world into chaos to see that she gets her present. See this movie right now! The creators of Wallace & Gromit will make you fall in love with Santa Clause all over again.

Mithun G (it) wrote: Fucking Brilliant. A must watch.

Yash B (kr) wrote: Nice and heartfelt movie.

Adam A (br) wrote: Even though Spy Kids didn't play out on much seriousness, "Spy Kids 2: The Island Of The Lost Dreams" goes way below that and aims at a dummer audience than its first, but it is still providing enough creativity and entertainment for its running time.

Brenden K (kr) wrote: If you love Tim Burton's work, then you like this movie just fine. It's dark, gothic tone blends smoothly with the heartwarming elements. Not to mention, the beautiful stop-motion animation. Corpse Bride is a "Romeo & Juliet"-like romance of ghoulish proportions. Personally, I think this movie is better than "The Nightmare Before Christmas".

MF J (ru) wrote: Almodovar in all his madness and glory has cooked another 'out of the norm' type of story. A young handsome and mentally disturbed man is released from a mental institution after proving he is no danger for society. Soon he manages to enter a film set and meet his idol, played by the gorgeous and far from prude Victoria Abril. Together they will form the most unlikely couple and what started as a kidnapping turns quickly into something else... As always Almodovar is creating a world on fantasy, madness, games and fatal attraction, like only he knows how to do. The film is in the end an awesome and unique piece that really deserves to be seen for it's audacity and it's uniqueness.

Mike M (fr) wrote: Hoffman during his 70's heyday, playing an ex-con who fails at his attempt to stay straight while out on parole. Based upon a non-fiction work, written firsthand by former thief and addict Edward Bunker. A pet project of Hoffman, who starred, produced and co-directed the work. One of 1978's best flicks. Ultra-realistic tale with all the details covered.

Anne F (es) wrote: A young doctor finds himself working in a clinic that does not meet his aspirations, and dislikes Red Beard, the doctor in charge. The story told is so very believable as the young man finds that he was wrong in almost all his first impressions. Lovely story.

arif b (us) wrote: eyes without a face'i tercih ederim.

Gary D (br) wrote: This Movie is from 1952 not 1999...there was a tribute show in 1999

Holly S (br) wrote: We love this movie, you guys got this one all wrong !

Peter B (kr) wrote: A pretty bad movie. Not very funny either.

Davey M (de) wrote: The final image of White Dog fades from color to black-and-white, and from black-and-white to a negative. Nothing has changed--it's only been inverted. White Dog is a critique not only of racism, but of the ways in which we address it--Fuller's final film acts as a commentary not only on the blacks and whites of skin color, but on black-and-white thinking. Hatred is instilled in individuals and instilled in the culture collectively by repeated abuse. Like the dog, we're either indoctrinated, pummeled into ideological submission, or else we're simply born into prejudice, heirs to the sins of the fathers--the film's take on racism recalls a statement from one of Fuller's earlier films, Shock Corridor, in which racism is described as a "disease carried to those yet unborn." And, like the dog, this disease may be incurable. In the film's climax, the dog learns to accept Keys' black skin, only to attack the white Carruthers immediately thereafter. When hate has been instilled, legislation can only go so far--we can't seem to find a cure, the best we can do is to switch sides. We need an enemy. Nothing is changed--only inverted. Reading up on the film, I was interested to find out about some of the adaptations Fuller made to the material. In the book on which it's based, the white dog is counter-programmed by Keys, a black Muslim, to attack white people--a blatant metaphor for the Black Panthers' response to civil rights: to fight violence with more violence, to take the oppressor's tools and use them against him. But Fuller's film complicates the conversation, addressing problems that may be more lingering and less easily negotiable. Here Keys isn't seeking revenge, he is sincerely, even obsessively, attempting to cure the dog of its aggression altogether--only to find out after several attacks and at least one death that the dog is incurable. Once it's been instilled, cultural violence cannot be eradicated, only displaced. Only inverted. Nothing changed. In White Dog, those "yet unborn" who inherit the disease are embodied by two innocents, the beaming granddaughters, their heads held in unnatural headlock by an ostensibly harmless, apparently affectionate, chocolate-bearing grandpa: the proud racist who trained the dog to be a killer. When Julie finds him standing at her gate, she yells, she swears, she lashes out--and, while her anger may be justified, her response is just more of the same. Abuse. Aggression. Hatred begetting hatred. White Dog isn't merely targeting the reactionary violence of the Black Panthers--Fuller's film is an indictment of an inherently violent cultural mindset, a tradition of inflammatory rhetoric, a society that seems to always needs someone to attack. We need enemies, and the most we ever seem to do is to give them different faces. Invert the image. Swap allegiance. Change nothing.

Devon W (nl) wrote: The story is a backdrop and completely unnecessary. The only reason you will be able to finish this movie are the plethora of quirky and interesting characters.