Korkoro

Korkoro

A Gypsy family travels the French roads during the Second World War, followed by Little Claude, a young boy seeking a new family after his parents "left and never returned". Upon reaching a...

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:111 minutes
  • Release:2009
  • Language:French,German,Romany
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:gypsies,   world war two,   nazis,  

A Gypsy family travels the French roads during the Second World War, followed by Little Claude, a young boy seeking a new family after his parents "left and never returned". Upon reaching a... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Korkoro torrent reviews

Pete S (fr) wrote: A not too bad direct to DVD sequel. You don't need to have seen the first as it doesn't carry on any of that story line, apart from the department store.

Gary B (ru) wrote: wonderfully understated storyline and sensitive look at two very different individuals brought together because of the 7/7 bombings.

Anna B (es) wrote: Surprisingly good. Miike totally commits to the juvenile power fantasy premise, but manages to puncture the seriousness with some hilarious scenes and character shortcomings. He also makes the fighting feel simultaneously brutally real, and cartoonishly over-the-top, an impressive feat that not many filmmakers have managed to pull off. It does start to drag a bit in the second half (there is no reason for it to be so fucking long) and the final fight in the rain is pretty lame, but it's never not fun to watch.

Ian M (kr) wrote: This film is actually really funny! THe girl and her mother give the best comedy, as does the grandma. Bloody hilarious! I think a lot of people would have a giggle at this!

Hrant B (fr) wrote: Good premise, but such a boring movie. Couldn't wait for it to finish. It wasn't funny, just felt bad for Ben's character.

Christophe M (fr) wrote: Une sorte de "C'est arriv prs de chez vous" en beaucoup moins bien !

Donnie M (nl) wrote: A group of friends who are on the Canadian version of welfare decide to go camping in the woods. Little do they know it's all a plot hatched by Jason Lee's character to find the legendary Bigfoot. A solid performance by Jason Lee.

Allan C (au) wrote: Ah, the 1980s. What surprised me most about watching this film now is how unimpressive the dancing seemed. Breakdancing has evolved quite a bit since 1984, but I remember being blown away by dancing when this first came out. The story is pretty simple. "Serious" dancer Lucinda Dickey (who his same year appeared in "Ninja III: The Domination") meets a couple of street dancers, Shabba-Doo and Boogaloo Shrimp, and then with the help of Christopher McDonald (long before he made a career out of playing jerks in films like "Happy Gilmore) is a dance agent who helps them win mainstream acceptance from the dance community. Besides the film's 1980s charms, it a fairly inoffensive, if highly unoriginally, showbiz story about plucky kids wanting to make the big time. Oh, and you also get to see Ice-T rap at a couple of breakdance showdowns.

Andrs P (nl) wrote: I mean...is a classic sci-fy movie.

Enid (br) wrote: I love all the carry on films, this one had me in stitches

FrEd R (au) wrote: "oui, c'est bien moi...fantomas !"

Kristin S (fr) wrote: To be frank, of all the book adaptation I've seen, this was by far the worst. The book, the movie is based on, had so much more to offer concerning the story line and character depth. In the movie, everything and everyone seemed just plain and the plot seemed really rushed. They did a much better job with "The Fault in our Stars".

Jason C (it) wrote: Touching tale of a man who seeks revenge for the accidental death of his young son, only to realize that it won't fill the emptiness of the loss.

Jack F (au) wrote: I have not read Pride and Prejudice, the 19th century novel written by Jane Austen, nor have I seen the films based on the book, but I do have a vague understanding of the story and concept, and I have to confess that I'm not really in a hurry to add it to my reading list (or viewing list, in the films' case). Most of these old novels that centered on the stuffy class systems of British aristocracy just didn't do it for me. They remind me too much of schoolwork...just not my cup of tea. (*Disclaimer:* Note that I said I have not read it. It's possible that, were I to read it, I would actually enjoy it. I'm simply making an educated guess based on the directions my own personal tastes tend to gravitate towards, and I'm speculating that Pride and Prejudice would not particularly interest me. That's all.) But if one were to add zombies to the mix... "Pride and Prejudice and Zombies," based on the novel by Scott Grahame-Smith, serves as both a re-telling and a parody of Jane Austen's story. The characters deal with many of the issues addressed in Austen's book, but on top of that they also have to contend with a zombie apocalypse. It's one thing to deal with annoying suitors and trying to remain lady-like in the face of adversity; it's quite another to do so while also fending off a reanimated rotting corpse that wants to feed on your brain.. Grahame-Smith also wrote Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter, which was adapted into a movie in 2012, and I have to say I enjoy his anarchic style of fun (based on the strength of these two movie adaptations anyway, as I have not read his books). His irreverent approach to subject matter that would be considered "serious" is amusingly entertaining, whether he's blending fact and fiction with Lincoln or fiction and fiction with Pride and Prejudice. This seems like exactly the kind of thing that would greatly upset the purists who would turn up their noses at this kind of thing-not unlike some characters in Pride and Prejudice-so it makes me think he's on to something. Set in 19th century England, the story revolves around the Bennet girls, the daughters of landowner Mr. Bennet (Charles Dance). Mr. Bennet believes in raising his young girls proper, utilizing manners and respect...but he also believes in raising them prepared, as in prepared to fight the ever-growing numbers of zombies that have turned up in the countryside. The most feisty and dangerous of his daughters is Elizabeth (Lily Collins), his second born, who is adept at just about any weapon you can imagine. There's a great scene early in the movie when the zombies attack a ball and the Bennet girls spring into action, removing weapons from their dresses and garters. The Bennet girls would all make for fine wives one day, with eldest daughter Jane (Bella Heathcote) the most likely to be betrothed to a charming young suitor, but Elizabeth poses a bit of a problem as she just may be too attached to her warrior-like ways. That doesn't stop her from catching the eye of Mr. Darcy (Sam Riley), a local gentleman who is quite possibly the finest zombie slayer in all the land. There's an undeniable spark between the two, even though they seem to loathe each other (and even believe that they do), as Darcy is a bit too cold and distant and Elizabeth too pugnacious...which is fine for destroying zombies, but she still has a ways to go before becoming a proper "lady." But Darcy's social skills aren't particularly strong either. So are they a match made in Heaven or a zombie-infested Hell? An interesting aspect of the undead of "Pride and Prejudice and Zombies" is that not all of them are plodding, mindless monsters. Elizabeth learns that a newly turned zombie will only turn ravenous once it feeds on human brains for the first time; prior to that, they can actually still pass as civilized members of society (provided they can hide the whole decaying, rotting flesh thing). This puts an interesting spin on the zombie apocalypse subgenre, as it's a whole new ballgame if the undead actually possess the capacity to speak, communicate, and strategize. I need to take a brief moment here to harp on the violence of the film...or rather, the lack thereof. The movie is surprisingly tame for a zombie flick, a subgenre of horror that tends to wallow in gruesome gore and viscera. This is by no means a huge deal and I'm not a gorehound in general, but on quite a few occasions, I got the sense that the film was greatly edited in order to secure the PG-13 rating. That irritates me. Zombie movies don't have to be filled with blood and guts (both "Warm Bodies" and "World War Z" were also rated PG-13) but when there's an obvious-and, as it turns out, rather pointless given the film's box office numbers-case of studio interference simply to attract a younger audience, that gets under my skin. Perhaps they were simply hoping to make more money than the R-rated "Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter." If that's the case...whoops. Putting aside this complaint, "Pride and Prejudice and Zombies" is a fun movie, the kind that I believe would appeal to fans of both Austen and Romero. If there's one thing these adaptation of Seth Grahame-Smith's novels have taught me, it's this: the undead can enliven any source material. I can only imagine his next project involves a re-imagining of Jane Eyre with Rochester as a werewolf, or the untold story of how FDR took down a mummy before being stricken with polio.