You may also like
Kutumba Gauravam torrent reviews
Wes C (nl) wrote: Surprised at how good this was. Intriguing story that I could not predict. And hats off to them for unrestrained practical effects.
Raunak C (au) wrote: next part for Chandramukhi!! very nice and scary!! after laka laka laka laka... becoming famous in Chandramukhi, now its time for Haura Haura!!!
Ben P (de) wrote: I was quite impressed by this. I thought it was going to be a low budget cheesy action flick. While the storyline was a little weak and the acting wasn't fantastic, the action was really good.
Darius G (ru) wrote: Absolutely fantastic British movie. The end gives me goosebumps everytime... Moses Moses Moses!!!!'Probs and Mayhem right?' Ha ha
Alan P (ru) wrote: I cant find the 1/4 star button to rate this movie, apologies for being too generous on this rating!
Kim S (jp) wrote: A few entertaining bits, but mostly just a film about a whiny male protagonist with such a fragile ego and so much entitlement that he's willing to throw his life away for a woman he barely knows. The worst bit is that the director romanticises it and it ends "happily" for him. Dead creepy.
Sandra D (it) wrote: "America's classic kid in a classic comedy!"This is a sequel to the Dennis the Menace movie. The sad thing is that none of the actors from the first movie are acting in this movie, what a shame. I thought the first movie was charming and funny but this one clearly goes way over the line of being just plain silly and pointless. If you liked the first movie I wouldn't recommend you to watch this one because this one is nothing like the first one. I just don't understand why they would even bother making a sequel to this movie when they know that its going to be this bad.
Becki B (it) wrote: THIS IS A TOTAL GEM OF A MOVIE! YEAH,A CHICK FLICK BUT JUST SO POIGNANT AND REALLY DELIGHTFUL. SAW IT TWICE IN FACT!
Altered E (ag) wrote: At no point in 'Deathstalker II : Duel of the Titans' is there a duel between titans. As a matter of fact, there are no titans whatsoever. The porno quality acting, costuming, and set design is the most enjoyable part of this movie, although the terrible special effects save this from being a chore to watch. Plenty to laugh at, don't take it too seriously.
Allan C (ag) wrote: He only directed four feature films, but I thought Burt Reynolds could have had a career as a director if he'd chosen to and had kind of a Robert Aldrich style of tough filmmaking. "Stick" is something of a mixed bag, but I do think it's somewhat underrated. Elmore Leonard co-wrote the screenplay adaptation of his own novel, but disowned the end product after the studio forced Burt to reshoot much of the film and eliminate most all of the humor. This story concerns Ernest Stickley begin released from prison, who then quickly gets involved with a Florida drug deal gone wrong. The best Elmore Leonard film adaptations all had a great mix of humar and violence ("Out of Sight," "Jackie Brown" or "Get Shorty") but this film, like most of his film adaptations gone wrong, focus simply on the tough guy aspects of the story. Although this film lacks the quirky humor of Leonard's book, it still has quite a bit to like. Burt is good as the title tough guy. You've also got a good supporting cast that includes Candice Bergen, George Segal, Charles Durning, Alex Rocco and most notably Dar Robinson as the tough albino Moke. Robinson was a Hollywood legend in the stunt community and his role here was his one and old significant role as an actor. He has one spectacular stunt at the end of the film that's considered by many to be one of the greatest movie stunts of all time. Robinson made a very memorable villain here and I'm sure he would have had an acting career ahead of him if it hadn't been for his untimely death a year later. Overall, "Stick" is far from the best Leonard film adaptation, but taken as a gritty 1980s action flick, it holds up and is a quality film.
Ola G (mx) wrote: In 1975, 12-year-old Christiane Felscherinow (Natja Brunckhorst) lives with her mother and little sister in a small apartment in a typical multi-story concrete social-housing building in a dull neighbourhood in the outskirts of West Berlin. She's sick and tired of living there and has a passion for singer David Bowie. She hears of Sound, a new disco in the city centre, labelled as the most modern discothque in Europe. Although she's legally too young to go there, she dresses up in high heels, wears makeup, and asks a friend from school, who hangs out there regularly, to take her, too. At the disco, she meets Detlef (Thomas Haustein), who is a little older and is in a clique where everybody experiments with various drugs. At first she takes pills and LSD, and goes to a David Bowie concert in which she meets Babsi, a girl of her same age and tendencies, and tries heroin for the first time by snorting it. But soon after Christiane falls in love with Detlef, and in order to be closer to him begins using heroin on a regular basis, gradually delving deeper into the drug and ending up as a full-blown addict. As her time at home is replaced with time spent at her cohorts' unkempt apartment, she is also drawn to the seedy Bahnhof Zoo scene, a large railway and subway station notorious for the drug and sex trade in its underpasses and backalleys... Both the movie and the book acquired cult status in Europe immediately after release, raising awareness of heroin addiction. The popularity of the movie was greatly boosted by David Bowie's participation as both himself (portrayed giving a concert early in the movie) and as the main contributor to the soundtrack. Bowie's music from his albums made in Berlin during 1976-77 is heavily featured throughout the picture, and as he was at the very peak of his popularity during the late 1970s-early 1980s, his presence helped boost the film's commercial success. The film shocked European audiences. The heroin plague that swept Western Europe between the mid-1970s and the early 1980s had yet to become apparent to the public, and it did just after the film's release, with the epidemic killing a significant number of European youth. The film depicted in very realistic detail all the proceedings of heroin addiction: hustling and scoring, shooting up, the effects of heavy drug withdrawal and heavy drug usage, the thinning of the body and the shootup scars, the socialising in rundown neighbourhoods such as peripheral train stations, back alleys, often too high to keep one's eyes open and dropping onto the floor in a stupor, scenes all too familiar to urban citizens in West Germany, Switzerland, The Netherlands, Belgium, Italy and France in those years. The movie, shot with a low budget in 1980 and released in 1981, but set between 1975 and 1977 in West Berlin, in what was then West Germany, is much leaner than the autobiographical book it portrays. It skips altogether the beginning and also the end of the book, and concentrates on the main central part starting when Christiane begins her nightlife in Berlin at just around 13, and stops rather abruptly after her suicide attempt by mentioning she recovered. Christiane F. (born Vera Christiane Felscherinow on 20 May 1962) an actress/musician and in real life never fully recovered nor her woes ended with her being carried away to Hamburg to begin withdrawal, but the movie focusses on the main addiction portrayal. The cinematography is very bleak and livid, depicting a dilapidated, working-class Berlin with rundown structures and unclean, unkempt settings. Berlin today is rather different and the majority of landmarks from the movie (the station, the Bulow street stalls, the Sound discothque) are either gone for good or completely remodeled. The film is played mainly by first-time actors, the majority of which were still in school at the time and have not pursued acting careers since. Only Natja Brunckhorst remained in German movies and television, starting with 1982's Querelle by Rainer Werner Fassbinder, another lurid-themed film. Most of the extras at the railway station and at the Sound club were in fact actual junkies, prostitutes and low-lifes rounded up by producers just for those crowded scenes. In a special scene where Christiane runs the alleys of the station to find girlfriend Babsi before learning she is dead, the camera lingers on several last-stage junkies leaning along walls of the underpasses. In a 2011 interview, Thomas Haustein, who plays Detlev and was still in school at the time, recalls being severely frightened by being surrounded by all those real-life addicts but that he also successfully copied their behaviour for his character. Most shootup, nudity and sex scenes involving such underage actors in such graphic detail would not be permitted by today's legal standards; at the time, however, it only required a written letter of consent from the parents to proceed with filming. "Christiane F. - Wir Kinder vom Bahnhof Zoo" is one of those movies I reckon you shouldve seen and its been on my list forever. Maybe due to everything I have heard about it, I have had an uneasy feeling about seeing it. We get an ugly, gritty, dirty and very unglamorous look upon the heavy drug scene in West Berlin in the late 70s and its not pretty. Christiane F. wants something else in life than living in an plattenbau housing in the outskirts in Berlin and sees the nightlife in the city centre of Berlin as her saviour to something more glamorous and maybe a step closer to her musical hero David Bowie. Berlin is showed in the movie more or less like a runned down colourless city with zombielike people with a compulsory need to use each other in all sorts of ways. Despite the fact that most of the actors are first time actors and that their acting is maybe not on the spot all the time, it creates almost a documentary feeling and what you see feels "real". Natja Brunckhorst does a great job as Christiane F. with her doe eyes, straight hair and lanky looks. The real Christiane F. was as well quite an attractive girl back in the early 80s. The participation of David Bowie and his great music is vital for the movie and it gives a great lift to the storyline. And I reckon with his own drug experience in Berlin in the mid 70s he wouldve been able to contribute with his life stories to the movie. "Christiane F. - Wir Kinder vom Bahnhof Zoo" should be shown in schools to get young peoples attention to what drugs can do to your life. "Christiane F. - Wir Kinder vom Bahnhof Zoo" is still of big importance in 2013.
Yuma T (au) wrote: plus two stars because the two pastors are obviously gay and i think thats refreshing in a christian film! minus two stars because i dont think the atheist really converted there at the end, because he was too distracted by dying via convenient car crash. plus one more star for newsboys. quality film, would recommend paired with approximately two twelve packs of beer.