Chris, a sexy teenager who appears mostly bare-breasted on the French Riviera, has a crush on Romain, her mother's lover. In reaction to her inability to attract his attention, she experiments with other risque affairs. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
L'année des méduses
Chris, a sexy teenager who appears mostly bare-breasted on the French Riviera, has a crush on Romain, her mother's lover. In reaction to her inability to attract his attention, she experiments with other risque affairs.
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L'année des méduses torrent reviews
Paul B (it) wrote: 20th Century Woman is an exploration of feminism through the eyes of three different woman at various stages of their lives with excellent performances across the board.
Rob B (es) wrote: Jeez that was just sooo bad a film.
Laurie R (es) wrote: All in all, this was a great pick for a date night movie, especially if you want to end up close to your date... nearly jumped in my boyfriends lap when the shotgun went off!!! Rushlights really keeps you guessing even up til the end! Not everything is as it seems-- but you won't see any spoilers from me! ;)
Timothy M (ag) wrote: I liked this movie. The best part was the Colorado footage. It starts out a little slow through snow and mountains in Canada as a group, and then gets a little bogged down in the physical and mental parts of being alone for days at a time riding 100 miles a day with 5,000 feet of Elevation or more .. maybe not a movie for the " Average ' person but for a true bike enthusiast and Rocky Mountain scenery lover it made me want to go Ride the Colorado part of the trail ..
Well A (it) wrote: bom, o uso do 3D empolga, mas apesar de trazer uma trama que pretende injetar novo frescor franquia, j t com gosto de requentado n.
Nick S (nl) wrote: i like Nelson Mandela one of the top 10 people to ever live on this earth
Akeem G (fr) wrote: TBH .......this is the best movie
Anna M (fr) wrote: this is one of my all time favs.
Logan M (ca) wrote: Lead by an incredible performance by a young Matt Dillon, "Drugstore Cowboy" portrays the life of a dope fiend so relentlessly realistic, it's sure to make you little squeamish.
Mat T (mx) wrote: Du grand cinma italien !
Sean L (kr) wrote: A thoroughly irritating, circular drudge of a romance flick. Tom Hanks leads as an injured soldier in the heat of WWII, recuperating in a cushy Jerusalem apartment, who finds/forces love in a barely-legal, deeply religious young woman. The two don't seem to have much in common apart from being particularly good-looking, and though we aren't shown any compelling reason for their love to blossom (there's very little chemistry on-screen), such flowering proceeds regardless. It doesn't take long for the plot to settle into an easy cycle of "our love is great" > "my family will keep us apart" > "I push you away" > "our love is great," which then spins out, sans-flavor, for the duration. At this point in his career, Hanks still had a ways to go as a serious actor, and his co-star most definitely wasn't recruited for her theatrical chops. At least it's nice to look at, with gorgeous locations and a beautiful young lady sharing a majority of the screen time.
Adam W (fr) wrote: Bond in Greece fighting the Soviets over a sunken warship with some missle codes.Much less flash than Moonraker and is a bit more boring because of it..
Matthew B (mx) wrote: Bizarre and original. Which is saying something even in 1976. Leaves you with more questions than answers.
Jillian C (it) wrote: "Put one foot in front of the other!"
Blake P (es) wrote: "Viva Las Vegas" is so winning, so immediately alluring that it only takes about two seconds for it to work its delirious magic. To be fair, those two seconds only consist of lazily hitting the play button, only to immediately hear Elvis Presley's iconic crooning of the title tune. After those two seconds end and we're lifted into a Technicolor cloud of 1960s pop art smoke, we are amazed by the aerial shots of a nighttime Las Vegas, all neons, all gaudy, and all fun. We feel welcomed. Presley has made plenty of vehicles, varying from godawful to brightly enjoyable, but it doesn't take long to realize that "Viva Las Vegas" won't be another "It Happened at the World's Fair" or a "Change of Habit." Simply, you can't have Ann-Margret and George Sidney at your side and expect to fall down with an echoey thud. Few musicians have made it as big as Elvis Presley - there are only a handful that can admit that they've had a successful music career, a profitable acting streak, and have remained as globally recognizable as Marilyn Monroe, The Beatles, or, to be broader than broad, God himself. By casually uttering the word "Elvis," you evoke a tidal wave of feelings. For most, he's a hero, a connoisseur of jubilant sentimentality. We don't automatically think of 1977 Elvis, fat, pill-addicted, hopeless and dying - we think of Jailhouse Rock Elvis, Viva Las Vegas Elvis, In the Ghetto Elvis. In 1964, did people realize just how much of an impact he would still make 50+ years later? "Viva Las Vegas" is certainly his finest hour in film. It epitomizes everything we love about him, but it also stands alone as a better than average movie musical. It bursts with color and talent, and has a rock 'n' roll edge that makes it a hell of a lot less annoying than those clichd romps than make sure to have at least one dramatic scene where a character sits by a windowsill and pours their heart out to no one. Presley plays Lucky Jackson, a race car-driver aiming to compete in the Las Vegas Grand Prix. Coming from Los Angeles, he has all the materials needed to become a champion except for (a) a new motor, and (b) a girl to wear on his arm when he receives the grand prize. But people named Lucky Jackson don't walk around only to discover that they are actually unlucky and should instead be referred to as Unlucky Jackson; since they look like Elvis and have Elvis' talent, they, more often than not, will find a way to buy a new motor and win an all-American girl. The skirt of Part B doesn't take too long to track down and ultimately chase. It belongs to Rusty Martin (Ann-Margret), a shapely swimming instructor who isn't just a swimming instructor but is also a singer, dancer, and, as we discover in a locale jumping courtship montage, an excellent shot. She has it all. Lucky wants Rusty, and Rusty wants Lucky. Could things be better? Enter Conflict #1: Lucky accidentally loses all the money that would have paid for his car engine, forcing him to become a waiter at the same hotel Rusty works for (though you would think that, at some point, Lucky would realize his immense singing talent and ditch his foremost ambitions). Enter Conflict #2: Rusty is so frightened by the idea of the dangers of race-car driving that she presents Lucky with an ultimatum - he can pick racing or he can pick her, but he certainly can't have both. If "Viva Las Vegas"' story sounds clichd, then maybe that's a good thing. It isn't the story that matters. What matters is Presley and Ann-Margret, and the way Sidney frames them in every shot. Presley has acted with Nancy Sinatra, Mary Tyler Moore, and Ursula Andress, but no one matches his universal appeal as well as Margret. With her flaming red hair and larger-than-life personality, she is less of a love interest and more of a force of nature, sometimes so off-the-walls that she upstages Presley himself. Their chemistry is so powerful that if one is alone in a scene, it doesn't bear that same energy that fills the room when they're together. Sidney drenches "Viva Las Vegas" in a visual style that is almost deliberately artificial: the clothing is only ever hued with loud primary colors, the lighting sometimes resembles a stage show brightened by traffic lights, and the scenery looks like something out of a brochure. But all the glistening duplicity makes the film even more confident and self-aware - it doesn't feel like an average Elvis vehicle because it has a nailed down tone and look that gives it an irrepressibly specific temperament. With 12 songs on the soundtrack to boot, it's impossible for "Viva Las Vegas" to lose. Can anything this much fun, with Elvis Presley at its center, really lose? Repeat after me: No! No.
Christopher B (es) wrote: Worth seeing if only for Lorre, Buttons, & Eden. Colorful children's flick - or a late night flick.
Daniel S (ag) wrote: 2nd favorite film of the Disney Renaissance after Lion King.? Such a masterpiece, great soundtrack
DEGENERATION the reaping (kr) wrote: I met this dude at Fantacon, awesome dude I bought real pics from his own collection.