Kevin Hart: I'm a Grown Little Man

Kevin Hart: I'm a Grown Little Man

Fresh off the heels of appearing in movies like Superhero Movie and The 40 Year-Old Virgin, fast-talking comedian Kevin Hart stars in this live stand-up performance where he makes fun of everything and everybody - especially himself.

The documentary helps the audience understand increasingly about Kevin Hart whose performance seems to be perfect. He makes everyone experience happy emotions. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Kevin Hart: I'm a Grown Little Man torrent reviews

Ashlynn B (jp) wrote: A krazie movie, must see if you love horror movies. A little confusing when telling the story but over all good.

James C (mx) wrote: Its strengths are built upon a brilliant concept (see the synopsis here), sharp screenplay, brilliant youthful direction, and note perfect performances. Its weaknesses underly budget constraint. Some of the imagery, of forests in particular, and the excellent application of sound, of nature in particular, call to mind the best aspects of Antichrist, but obviously without the cinematographic talent and high-tech cameras & post-production facilities on board. It is sincere and honest in its engagement with the audience, but a little more manipulation might help us engage more fully and feel the tension when it's present. One thing to admire - possibly the only film I've seen this year which ends when it should end. An interesting commentary on the conditions of the possibility of female empowerment in this part of the world. And a similarly trascendental analysis of revenge. A very smart film.

James Eugene H (de) wrote: It's practically my testimony...

Lasse P (jp) wrote: Great serie. It good this story been told for the rest of the world. Horrible disaster :(

Harpreet S (fr) wrote: It took me longer than planned, but I finally finished watching Bela Tarr's seven hours and fifteen minute long "Satantango." Safe to say I have never felt more detached to the characters of a film. Another confession would be of "Satantango" coming to the mind whenever I will hear the word "pretentious." I certainly am very sure of my opinion, because like Kieslowski's ten hour long "Dekalog," my viewing presided more than three days. So much time was wasted with developing mindless and lengthy shots; scenes where two characters are sitting in a hospital bench, a young girl walking in front of the camera, a man walking in the rain, etc.; I saw absolutely zero significance in several of these sequences involving dull every day activities. There is a scene involving the torture of a cat that really bothered me, I guess you can say it was one of the maybe three sequences I had feelings for. "Satantango" is dead. I do not see "life" in the characters, the writing, or the cinematography. Sure there are some beautiful shots, but as the film goes on, I start to find it fake. As an example: A Godard, Tarkovsky, or a Bergman film will have sequences where it will be difficult to comprehend what's going on, but still I would have a general idea, I am still able to absorb a lot of the visuals and dialogues to try to capture what the director is trying to say. In Tarr's venture, the language might be dense, philosophical, or poetic; however I simply could not understand what the characters were talking about. It felt meaningless to me, really. Tarr uses one phony trick of creating a scene and then showing the same scene from a different point of view, while yielding a bit more scope. Like my experience with the script, I also did not appreciate any of the performances, they were as cold as you can get. I was unable to see any feeling or emotion in the eyes of the actors, underneath their mysterious appearance and/or actions. "Satantango" is the perfect representation of a director's failure to illustrate his ideas; it consist an ugly world and its people are even more hideous. My next and maybe last film of Tarr will be "Werckmeister Harmonies," which I have heard good things about. Hopefully it doesn't disappoint. P.S. I don't see any similarities with Bela Tarr and Andrei Tarkovsky as I have read.

ken j (br) wrote: Well for starters maybe someone could explain this movie to me one day cause i didnt get it there was no talking threw out male actors dressed like women which means they didnt have enough money im guessing very amaturish at best the only reason i would give this three stars if the soundtrack if full of charlie manson's music and some of these so called *home video* clips were ok watch at your own risk or really into stuff charlie manson

Kevin M W (nl) wrote: "My wife thinks I'm cheating (and I am, I'm a great artist, I belong to everyone, how can anyone expect me to stay with only one, even my wife?) so I'll make a film, a great film ... it's about a wife who thinks her husband is cheating. Who do I get to play the wife? My wife, of course. It's so twisted, so vain, they'll call it genius."It may not be true, but its what I thought watching this empty exercise in visual overstimulation: this is the lie a cheating husband tells his loyal spouse.

Ruth L (kr) wrote: I love this movie!! It's hard to find but worth the watch. It's just plain eye candy. Make sure you see "Mister Roberts" too.

Tuomo T (kr) wrote: Mukavan hps Tarzan-seikkailua.

Graham J (gb) wrote: Hitchcock's final film is an outstanding finish to a brilliant career. Hitch was obviously still sharp as a tack directing this one.

Amy V (ca) wrote: wow this was amazing

Ola G (nl) wrote: Alistair Ryle (Sam Claflin) and Miles 'Milo' Richards (Max Irons), both with aristocratic connections, start their first year at Oxford University. Though they are very different - Miles is friendly and level-headed who does not care that he has a girlfriend from a lower background, Lauren (Holliday Grainger), whilst Alistair is an arrogant and cold-hearted snob with aspirations to follow his friend's uncle, a Conservative MP - the common ground is that they both become members of the Riot Club, a long established elite drinking club priding itself on hedonism and the belief that money can buy anything. The club consists of Harry Villiers (Douglas Booth), an older, charismatic student whose family is quite wealthy, though they partially maintain this by allowing tourists to view their home, something which deeply rankles Harry; Hugo Fraser-Tyrwhitt (Sam Reid), an older student whose family, though aristocratic, is not financially well-off. He attended Westminster with Miles and although they didn't socialize. Hugo is homosexual, and has a romantic interest in Miles; Dimitri Mitropolous (Ben Schnetzer), an older student of Greek heritage who seems to act as the club's primary bankroll. It is also suggested that Dimitri is nouveau riche, and James Leighton- Masters (Freddie Fox), the president of the club and criticized by the other members of the club for scaling back the club's activities in an effort to not jeopardize his future. Alistair takes the club in more of a competitive fashion and ends up hating Miles. Having been barred from most establishments in Oxford, they have their annual dinner at the function room in a country pub, where their raucous behaviour annoys other patrons though they reimburse Chris, the landlord. After hiring a prostitute who refuses to perform group oral sex, Alistair takes Miles' phone and texts Lauren without Miles knowing, whom they proposition to Miles' disgust. Getting progressively more drunk and ingesting drugs, they start to wreck the room, and when Chris comes to confront them, Alistair punches him followed by the others who viciously attack him, sending him to hospital. What follows is a blame game that will take all involved in different directions..."The Riot Club" is inspired by the Bullingdon Club, an Oxford University dining society infamous for its destructive hedonism that boasts alumni such as David Cameron, Boris Johnson and George Osborne. The film has a base in fascistic sociopathic decadent behavior within an elite circle of extreme wealth and aristocracy. Youngsters born with a silverspoon in both their mouth and ass with a loathsome look upon life and people. What director Lone Scherfig wants to put the finger on is the blue-blooded superiority complex all the characters suffers from and the anti-social behavior it leeds to. From being posh elitist to being hateful, drug and alcohol fuelled immoral sociopaths with no respect for anything let alone themselves is genuinely disgusting and gives you a bad taste in your mouth. I reckon all the lead actors does as fine job to make you hate them, their contempt for mankind and everything they stand for. The moral layers are plenty and interesting. I like as well that Lone Scherfig didnt go down that path you think the story would go, that Lauren or Rachel would be attacked and abused in the final sequence, but instead the pub owner Chris is the one who becomes the victim and the target for everything The Riot Club loathe. "The Riot Club" is interesting as a socialpolitical movie document and I think it carries questions and thoughts that is of importance.

The Movie G (de) wrote: A fun action movie. Chris Pratt and Bryce Dallas Howard are perfect for this film.