Last Call

Last Call

Danny and Phil O'Donnell are chronically underachieving cousins, who are forced to run the family pub, in order to save their crazy Uncle Pete from jail and financial destitution. The boys instigate a number of hilarious schemes, from turning the pub into a strip club to a high school speakeasy, just to keep it afloat.

Underachieving siblings Phil and Danny O'Donnell are forced to run the family pub to save their eccentric uncle from jail time and financial ruin. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Last Call torrent reviews

David H (mx) wrote: seems like the director managed to retell his story pretty well. a sweet move-on gift for his girl. love the realistic depict of his high school. where all are equally troublesome.

Alex r (ca) wrote: There have been a few World War I films in the history of film. However a few years ago, there was a talentless hack of a filmmaker called Paul Gross, who was influenced to make a so called war film by the name of Passchendaele. That film, I believe is the worst film in the history of film. Anyhow, because of that film I was apprehensive to watching another WWI themed war film. Beneath Hill 60 on the other hand peaked my interest. I finally got around to watching it, and though there are some love elements (the film is based on fact, and the love subplot has a point to the film, unlike Passchendaele where the love story was irrelevant throughout the film, and a big waste of the viewer's time.). Beneath Hill 60 is a tense, thrilling and true story of a group of Australian miners who would go on to change the course of the war. They would create the biggest explosion the world had ever seen. Beneath Hill 60 is a wonderful war drama that brings to light an important, previously untold story. Like I've mentioned, this film is based on fact, so everything you'll see in the film is relevant to the story. The film does dip into the romance a bit, but it's never cheesy or overused to the point it becomes laughable (like in Passchendaele). Beneath Hill 60 has terrific scenes that shows the horror of battle, and will definitely appeal to war film buffs. I enjoyed this film because I love history and I have always been fascinated with both World Wars. Beneath Hill 60 isn't an action packed war film a la Saving Private Ryan, the combat scenes are toned down a bit, and director Jeremy Sims focuses more on the miners themselves, which of course is the focus of this film. This is a superbly well acted and told picture that tells an important story of how a mining Battalion changed the course of the war by protecting and setting up a labyrinth of explosive charges underneath German lines. One of the best war films in quite some time, Beneath Hill 60 redeems the World War I genre of film after the travesty that was Passchendaele. A very engaging film.

Joshua G (fr) wrote: Don't be confused, it's nowhere near as interesting as the gorgeous poster.

Ciniann A (us) wrote: My friend hyped this movie up so much. I guess I expected it to be scarier. The characters are underdeveloped, the plot is dull, and the scares are cliched and predictable.

Matthew H (kr) wrote: The movie's message is heartfelt (no pun intended), and Denzel Washington gives a marginal performance, but there's something missing from John Q: Memorability.

Jeff S (kr) wrote: A fun movie to sit back and watch after a tough's day at work. A bit of potty-humor galore which some will not like, but found the film amusing which centers around a pooch that attains a high rank within the FBI and by films' end, faces a tough decision. Liked Arquette in it as well, plays the role good as his nerdy self.

Jack B (ru) wrote: Getting a bit tired of kids dancing competition films.

Chris G (jp) wrote: Unoriginal, uninspiring, and worst of all, unfunny. Blank Check is about enough to make you demand a refund. Nay, it IS enough to make you demand a refund.

Alex K (us) wrote: One Russell Crowe Film, 2000's Gladiator Is One Of My Favorite Films.

Jamie C (ru) wrote: Very poor fifth part as nothing is new, Scary or done well, The plot yet again just got too silly to take seriously, The acting was very bad, Even Robert Englund as Freddy was just poor and underused, The series Should of Finished After Part 4 and now it's just turned into a joke.

Miriam W (gb) wrote: I bow to Visconti and Berger. This biography of the most famous Bavarian king is clearing up all sappy and cheesy myths that might exist. His madness Ludwig II was a fascinating figure, twisted bipolar mind, visionary and provider of the much frequented castle Neuschwanstein. The set design, lightning and costumes are excellent. Romy Schneider is again playing the Austrian Empress Elisabeth, but thanks to Visconti far away from that 50s-Sissi-Kitsch.

Jens T (es) wrote: The Ear is the story about the married couple Ludvik and Anna. Ludvik is an offical in the communist party. But they are under suspicion, and they are being overheard via small hidden microphones. We follow them one night, durring their suspicion and horror of being listen to, at the same time they accuse each other. The Ear is a film that perfectly shows us the hard life durring the sovjet era. Thumbs Up.

Paul D (ag) wrote: One of Grants more serious films. Still maintains an aura of whimsical comedy...which manages to seep through. Explores birth out of wed-lock, which is unique for the era.

alex f (au) wrote: 70s psychedelic, 80s action, 90s budget... Very badly good.

Brendan N (de) wrote: Van damme offers very little in this foreign material arts thriller. The idea has much more going for it then the front cover will have you believing. The problem is the twisting narrative and a really weak plot. The direction is typically grey and cheap which over shadows any real chance for the film. The violence is a little too much at times but its good to see van damme back on the screen. He deserves bigger budgets and its a shame he can't get back to a place he once owned the screen. The film is a quick cash in and sadly offers nothing new, the fights are poorly shot but some of action scenes are fun and showcase some of the budget. Alright for a straight to DVD movie but definitely not a fun van damme film to watch over and over again

Tooba A (ru) wrote: This was probably one of my most favorite old high school movies. It was cute, cliche, and of course funny.

Christopher Llewellyn R (ru) wrote: This is not the first documentaryabout the great American actor Marlon Brando(there have been quite a few, in fact, including the comprehensive made-for-TV"Brando"in 2007), who died in 2004 at the age of 80, but it's the first to feature so many words straight from the mouth of the notoriously private thespian. Director Stevan Riley (maker of the excellent"Everything orNothing: The Untold Story of 007") gained access to the home tapes that Brando recorded over the years, mostly (but not exclusively) for self-hypnosis exercises, on which he ruminates on his life and his career. Combined with archival footage, these recordings allow Brando to narrate his own story, as if from the grave, guiding us on his journey from youth to old age. It's a fascinating film that clearly intends to be the definitive account of Brando the man, andwhich comes awfully close to achieving that goal.We open on the moment in 1990 when Christian, Brando's son with actress Anna Kashfi, shot and killed the boyfriend of his half-sister Cheyenne. From this nadir, guided by Brando's vocal palliatives ("Listen to me, Marlon," he urges),we jump back to the 1940s and the actor's arrival in New York, where he met Stella Adler, who would become his teacher and launch him into the career that made him famous the world over. As most people who were alive in the 20th century should already know, Brando revolutionized acting for both stage and screenin the 1940s and 1950s,taking the then-fresh ideas of the method school of acting and popularizing them through his success. As a restless and somewhat introverted soul, however, Brando was never at ease with his fame, and as this film makes abundantly clear, struggled throughout his life to reconcile what he saw as the silliness of his profession with a desire for a life of meaning. Those of us who love and admire many of his screen performances - his two Oscar wins, for"On the Waterfront"and"The Godfather"among them - can attest to just how meaningful Brando was to us, but to the man, himself, acting frequently left him feeling depleted and subsequently aimless.This film chronicles all of Brando's misgivings,coming full circle back to 1990 and the aftermath of Christian's crime (followed, 5 years later, by Cheyenne's suicide).It's an unhappy end, but not exclusively so. For in his final days, Brandon seemed to be more at peace with the importance of acting and how his own films may have touched others.Riley constructs his movie with great care, and many of his own "methods" work wonderfully. I love the fact that there are no talking heads, leavingBrando as our (mostly) sole narrator. I also love the footage he found of Brando's digitized head, which speaks to us as if from inside"The Matrix." Unfortunately, some of the audio on the tapes is difficult to understand, at first (at least until our ears adjust to the hiss), and this fact is not helped by Riley's misguidedinsistence on the use of intrusive non-diegetic music (most distracting during the sequences on "The Godfather" and"Last Tango in Paris"). Despite these weaknesses, however, the film is, overall, extremely successful at painting a clear and moving portrait of a very complex human being. It is a must-see for all Brando fans, as well as anyone who likes biographical documentaries.