Kiss Me You Fucking Moron

Kiss Me You Fucking Moron

Some teenagers are ambitiously setting up a famous Jon Fosse-play. They hire a well known actor to be their mentor, unaware that he's going through a life crisis. Their new mentor chooses Vegard, promising footballer and local douchebag, to play the leading role.

Some teenagers are ambitiously setting up a famous Jon Fosse-play, and hires a well known actor to be instructor, going through i life crises. He makes this hell for them all. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Kiss Me You Fucking Moron torrent reviews

Ethan H (es) wrote: No direction, amateur film-making.

Logan M (us) wrote: The best installment in "The Hobbit" trilogy, and the most reminiscent of the powerful epic that was "The Lord of the Rings."

Sam A (it) wrote: Everyone loves Rowan Atkinson , but the story and the accidents that happen in this film are far from logical

Nick A (it) wrote: nas shouldve brought qb back an oscar with this one

Ryan C (us) wrote: "Dazed and Confused" is a nostalgic trip back to the 1976 and the so-called 'teenage wasteland' that inhabited small suburban towns. Director Richard Linklater gives audiences a solid look into what it was like to be a teenager at that time and explores almost all the stereotypes of its characters. In addition, the film consists of a kick-ass soundtrack and many actors that went on to be A-list celebrities like Ben Affleck and Matthew McConaughey. The premise of the movie is about the last day of school in a Texas town where the senior boys and girls haze the freshman boys and girls with various forms of punishment and embarrassing acts. The story moves on to follow various characters as their paths cross at a baseball game, the pool hall, and then finally a keg party in the woods. It's a dull plot line with not much substance as the audience essentially just watches the characters get stoned, drink beer, and fight one another."Dazed and Confused" is consider one of those "coming-of-age" movies and surely has a massive cult following, and while it's many levels of stupid, it's also a funny, sweet film that captures the era of its time.

Russ B (us) wrote: 6/3/2012: pretty funny. Classic Bill Murray

Sebastian G (it) wrote: Hard Rock Zombies is madness. It's actually just madness. Brilliant brilliant madness. A fairly catchy metal band, playing rock and roll, turning into a zombie band, taking on Hitler who becomes Zombie Hitler, and his posse of midgets. Yup. You read that correctly. The film is pretty much just short, fun, and cheesy. It's what you want out of a lazy day horror film.

Christopher C (de) wrote: Jean-Luc Godard's 1963 film LE MPRIS (Contempt) is the remarkably international story of a French marriage falling apart during an Italian film shoot directed by a German filmmaker and funded by an American producer. Fritz Lang, playing himself, has been making a innovative treatment of Homer's Odyssey, but the boorish Jeremy Prokosch (Jack Palance) wants a blockbuster, not an art film. Prokosch hires the screenwriter Paul Javal (Michel Piccoli) for a rewrite, hoping to temper Lang's abstraction. Javal has come to Italy with his wife Camille (Brigitte Bardot), and the collapse of their relationship is the central drama of the film. It is in fact Camille's barely-surpressed hatred for her husband that ostensibly gives the film its title.In making the film with the help of American financing, Godard struck a blow against the Hollywood system by depicting the American producer as a despicable lech, and Fritz Lang as a genius who has long suffered insults. The film's backers wanted Bardot in nude scenes, but Godard fulfills this obligation in a way that is like thumbing his nose at them. The comments by my fellow review Turfseer, left on May 22, 2011, are enlightening in this regard. However, as bitter and somewhat juvenile as Godard's critique of Hollywood may be, I feel that Le MPRIS is saved, indeed raised to sublime heights, by several elements.One is the use of colour in this film. Outdoor shots are bleached into colourlessness by the Mediterranean sun, but indoor shots repeatedly feature stunning shades of red and blue. It is almost as if the film itself is alive. I had never seen anything quite like it. Then there's Georges Delerue's film score, which consists mainly of a lush motif on strings that, when Godard choses to overlay the score, repeats endlessly. In spite of its brevity, this motif is more than enough to maintain interest and tug viewers' heartstrings, and one can even see it as a forebear of Minimalism. Godard had employed Brecht's principle of alienation -- remind the audience that they are watching a theatrical performance and not real life -- before LE MPRIS, but he goes whole hog with the technique to great effect. For example, near the end of the film we are shown the aftermath of a car crash, where the passengers are impossibly slumped facing in opposite directions and everything is very stylized, I find one of the most memorable shots in cinema.

Gerald E (ca) wrote: 'Night and Fog' steps back to show a collective memory of trauma. It dialectically contrasts image with sound, past with present, and stasis with movement to set up a thematic tension between our responsibility to remember and the impossibility of doing so, between memory and oblivion or denial. Resnais, like a post-modernist reconstitutes reality only after fragmenting it.

Hannah D (jp) wrote: To be honest...it got boring real fast

Voselinda P (it) wrote: This is probably the 4th times i'm watching this movie.Moonrise Kingdom definitely has that magical touch in it. The movie is hilarious in deadpan sort of way. Everything about it so dreamy, especially the color pallete). But i have to say that it lacks substance and the "AWE"-factor that most of his projects have.

Cornell W (ca) wrote: My TV said Chuck D was in this movie. He wasn't.

Dom K (ag) wrote: I agree about it being a good introduction to Ken Loach's work, but the message remains uncompromising and that's Ken Loach and how he should be. A touching, disturbing eye-opening thoughtful film.