Kilerów 2-óch

Kilerów 2-óch

Jurek Kiler (see the prequel to this movie, "Kiler") has become a VIP - sponsoring the Polish government, playing tennis with the President, and stuff. He must oversee a transfer of a ...

Jurek Kiler (see the prequel to this movie, "Kiler") has become a VIP - sponsoring the Polish government, playing tennis with the President, and stuff. He must oversee a transfer of a ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Kilerów 2-óch torrent reviews

M N (br) wrote: Entertaining. More enjoyable if you watched the series of course.

Romina H (kr) wrote: Loved this movie. Hauntingly beautiful and definitely worth-the-watch. You can learn a thing or two from it :)

Sean W (ag) wrote: This movie is very difficult to watch throughout but its style is downright gorgeous. The acting is authentic and emotionally moving. It's a brutal, relentless depiction of one of the most brutal and relentless acts of military savagery in the modern age. It will piss you off unless you are a rapist or have no sympathy. If you think the Ass2ass scene in Requiem for Dream was hard to get through then ask yourself if you are okay watching that extended for 2 hours in black and white, in a foreign language. Definitely not for everyone, but it is very rewarding if you're into visual metaphors or you're interested in hating the Japanese for a day or so

Julia L (ru) wrote: Part two is a total let down, dreary and depressing leading to defeat and death.

Jason D (nl) wrote: The lackluster Wishmaster 3: Beyond the Gates of Hell continues the Wishmaster series, albeit barely, as this film is just as bad, if not worse than the the last film, which sucks really because the series started off so great. This new entry takes place in some ho-hum college as a Archeology TA (bland lead A.J. Cook) and professor (Jason Connery, son of Sean) unlock a retarded variation of the lament configuration puzzle box and out pops a gem containing the new Djinn who poses in the body of Connery. Connery adds some interesting elements to the evil Djinn character, but is a far cry from Andrew Divoff's interpretation, which sucks. The storyline overall isn't too great, especially when they bring in Archangel Michael into the mix, and then it becomes downright retarded. And another thing...I love titties. I think everyone knows my affinity towards titties, especially in horror films, but the Wishmaster films had a uniqueness to them as they managed to tell and deliver an entertaining story without the overabundance of titty shots. Well, guess what? All uniqueness ends with the first two as Wishmaster 3 doesn't shy away from excessive and unnecessary titty shots. Ahh, know it all Producers. What a delight. Too bad they could not save this dribble.

Loyal D (br) wrote: The boys are back in town! An awesome sequel that seems fresh and fun. It was a nice extra slice of pie we were all craving. It was just as raunchy and funny as the first. You really get attatched to the characters. Stifler is the best by far!

Paul P (us) wrote: I think this was the only movie I wanted to walk out on in the theater.

Matthew D (ru) wrote: One of Hitchcock's most formulaic pictures, a case of mistaken identity, a race to stay ahead of pursuers and prove innocence, an icy blonde that thaws totally into love, but gosh darn if it isn't a formula that works! Robert Cumming's man-on-the-run does stand out as having a harder edge than many to Hitchcock's early heroes making him more believable and unpredictable as a desperate man driven to do what's necessary to survive, even if the sheer number for coincidences he finds himself in erodes a lot of this credibility.

Tobias M (ag) wrote: Diner is very aware of itself without any driving plot, untimately I didnt care about any of the characters. It all felt too sentimental.

Jacob M (au) wrote: "Give him a drink. Give him a drink. GIVE HIM A DRINK!" By the late 1940's director John Huston was on a roll. He scored two huge hits, The Maltese Falcon and The Treasure of the Sierra Madre and won some Oscars. His 1948 film, however, Key Largo, despite it's huge cast, was a box-office disappointment, but nowadays, it's viewed as a classic. What do I think? Well, Key Largo is pretty entertaining and is a John Huston film worth watching. War leader Frank McCloud (Humphrey Bogart), bitter over his time in WWII, heads to the island of Key Largo, and stops at the island's run-down hotel to pay respects to owner Nora Temple (Lauren Bacall), whose husband (and McCloud's friend) was killed in the war. He soon discovers that the hotel is taken over by gangsters, led by the notorious Johnny Rocco (Edward G. Robinson), who intends to make a comeback after a time of exile. While a heavy hurricane is brewing outside, Rocco intends to use money brought by a mobster contact in order to make his comeback as a gangster. McCloud, despite being bitter about the war, realizes Rocco to be a monster and has to man up in order to defeat him. Also, Lionel Barrymore plays James Temple, father-in-law of Nora Temple, Claire Trevor plays Gaye Dawn, an alcohol addict who's also mistress of Rocco, John Rodney plays Sawyer, a police deputy who's caught in Rocco's situation, and Marc Lawrence plays Ziggy, Rocco's contact. John Huston is a talented director, but has made some misfires, such as Moby Dick. Here, he delivers. Key Largo is a very suspenseful and thrilling film. To start off, the casting is brilliant. Humphrey Bogart is smart and well-cast as McCloud, the bitter war veteran, Lauren Bacall is attractive and sassy as the hotel owner (she and Bogart wee married in real life at this point), Lionel Barrymore is chilling and amazing as the wheelchair-bound father-in-law, Claire Trevor is fun and disturbing as the alcohol addict (the scene where she sings "Moanin' Low" just to get more drunk is brilliant), and Edward G. Robinson is perfect in the role as Johnny Rocco. If you've seen him in the gangster film Little Caesar, then you know how menacing he can be in these roles. Here, he's brilliant. Johnny Rocco is just a catchy name. The suspense in Key Largo is brilliant. The hurricane scene is chilling, Robinson's Rocco threatens to kill, and the climatic scene with Bogart and Robinson on a boat is suspense at its finest. The score, composed by Max Steiner, adds tension to the already suspenseful scenes. With all this praise, you'd think I'd give this 100%, right? Wrong. There were a few flaws I had with the film. First, Rocco's sidekicks were bland and poorly developed. One, Toots, was so annoying in his laughs that I kept thinking that Rocco should go solo. Another, the pacing was a little slow in places. The beginning scenes with Bogart and Bacall were a little dull to watch, although their chemistry was great. I also didn't get the subplot about police chasing after "Indian criminals"? Seriously, what was that all about? Except for a key scene involving Rocco's terror, the Indian subplot had literally nothing to do with the film and was distracting from the main plot, which was much more suspenseful. Despite the film's occasional slow pacing and annoying subplots, Key Largo is a brilliantly suspenseful film and is a Huston film worth watching, with brilliant acting, especially from Bogart and Robinson, and some suspenseful thrills. "I bet Prohibition will be back in 2 or 3 years." Yeah like that happened.