Three wealthy children's parents are killed in a fire. When they are sent to a distant relative, they find out that he is plotting to kill them and seize their fortune. This movie is extremely alarming, an expression which here means "a thrilling misadventure involving three ingenious orphans and a villainous actor named Count Olaf (Jim Carrey) who wants their enormous fortune." It includes a suspicious fire, delicious pasta, Jim Carrey, poorly behaved looches, Billy Connolly, an incredibly deadly viper, Meryl Streep, and the voice of an imposter named Jude Law.
Writer:Robert Gordon (screenplay), Daniel Handler (books)
When a massive fire kills their parents, three children are delivered to the custody of cousin and stage actor Count Olaf, who is secretly plotting to steal their parents' vast fortune. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Lemony Snicket's A Series of Unfortunate Events torrent reviews
Paul K (de) wrote: Pretty good, once you get over the idea of people bursting into song at the drop of a hat. Fiercely Scottish, and with a slightly hackneyed feelgood plot. Nicely acted - and sung.
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Steven W (es) wrote: Another great Michael Moore film, however he has a tendency to manipulate facts to get his point across. Make sure to research the truths behind his lies.
Robbie M (gb) wrote: Meh. But excellent skin.
Walter M (nl) wrote: "Come Early Morning" starts with Lucy(Ashley Judd), a building contractor, taking the walk of shame but not so much that she insists on paying for the motel room. In talking to Doll(Candyce Hinkle), she finds out her dad(Scott Wilson) is back in town. Seeing a chance at reconciliation, she accompanies him to the new church he is attending. When that old time religion does not stick, Lucy is back to the old grind at the local honky tonk where she gets into a fight with a fellow patron that Cal(Jeffrey Donovan), who is new in town, helps to break up and then takes a liking to her. Without much of a story to speak of, "Come Early Morning" has to rely on the charms of its rough hewn subjects to engage the audience with the study of a character who is haunted by the past mistakes of her family, leading her to act impulsively, sometimes without the help of alcohol. Wrapping that all up, the movie is perfunctory in its conclusions but thankfully not its resolution. In this case, I would have to say that the country music and the religion add regional flavor instead of acting as stereotypes. Regardless, the movie is helped by a good cast that also includes Diane Ladd, Stacy Keach and Ray McKinnon, of which Ashley Judd fares best in a thoroughly lived in performance.
Annie Y (jp) wrote: beautifully filmmed but i wish i have not wasted any money on seeign it. nothing special in the film because you can always guess what will happen next. and i dun know where the wish is. and what the mother(susan) doing in the film is not making any sense. so i think the policeman is right about that it's all susan's fault.
David F (jp) wrote: Sumptuous and restrained period piece on the writing of Peter Pan. Johnny Depp shows he can do subtlety very well indeed.
Marina O (it) wrote: Meu cachorro no curtiu muito no... foi pra bem longe na 3a msica :P
Ethan R (fr) wrote: This is a well made movie in almost every respect except for the writing. The problem is that the storylines are far too simple, and the events don't fit with the character development.
Ola G (br) wrote: Terry Noonan (Sean Penn) returns to Hell's Kitchen in New York City after a 10-year absence, where his unpredictable childhood friend Jackie Flannery (Gary Oldman) is involved in an Irish crime organization run by his older brother Frankie (Ed Harris). Terry also rekindles an old relationship with Jackie's sister Kathleen (Robin Wright). Terry is actually working as an undercover cop, and confesses it to Kathleen, who is reluctant to have anything to do with him after being told by her brother Frank that he is now a member of his gang for killing two people, although he explains it was staged with his undercover boss Nick (John Turturro), firing only blanks. Soon, Terry is torn between his loyalty to his friends and his loyalty to his profession...Janet Maslin, film critic for The New York Times, wrote, "Mr. Joanou attempts to capture the sense of place that defines urban crime, and the ethnic and territorial distinctions that give it shape. He is successful much of the time here." Maslin praised Oldman and Harris, writing, "Jackie Flannery is played by the phenomenal Gary Oldman, who since Sid and Nancy has taken on a string of new accents and dramatic identities with stunning ease", and "Jackie's icy older brother ... is played by Ed Harris with an eeriness to match Mr. Oldman's." Critic Vincent Leo praised Penn's performance, noting, "While Oldman gets the accolades for his energetic performance, it is really Penn's inner demons that provides the film with the right amount of conflict, always letting us be aware that fine lines are the difference between life and death, as well as right and wrong, out in the streets of New York. Is Penn doing the noble thing by taking down the criminals, or is he a rat bastard, disowning himself from the way of life and people who helped him along the way? It's the question that makes him sick to the pit of his stomach, and Penn shows it in his face with almost every scene." Roger Ebert, film critic of the Chicago Sun-Times, felt the film begins as "original and challenging" but then "turns into a story filled with familiar elements". He nevertheless awarded it three stars out of four and had particular praise for the work of Gary Oldman, writing: "Oldman's performance in the movie is the best thing about it...What's best about State of Grace is what's unique to it - the twisted vision of the Oldman character, who lives in a world of evil and betrayal and has somehow thought himself around to the notion that he is doing the right thing." State of Grace has been recognized as a cult classic.I did see "State of Grace" at the movies when it came out in 1990 as I had strong beliefs it was a great movie and that is almost an understatement. I havent changed my opinion since then. "State of Grace" have a familiar core with love, friendship and betrayal as the main topics, but directors Phil Joanou and Michael Lee Baron makes this film stand out due to a fine handling of the script, excellent performances by Sean Penn, Gary Oldman, Ed Harris and Robin Wright, beliveable characters, beautiful cinematography of New York in general and the shady Hell's Kitchen, frenetic action, dramatic moving vibes and gritty tension plus great direction from Joanou/Baron. With such a strong focus on the characters and their lives you need a great cast and "State of Grace" truly has that. Penn delivers on a top level and so does Harris and Wright, but I need to say that Oldman is truly brilliant as the hot-headed madman Jackie. Oldman is a fine actor who can play anything. I cant think of a better cast. I love the ending that feels like a dream sequence set in slow motion and with that classic western showdown feeling to it. Terry finally faces his demons of his youth and he simply dont care if it will cost his life. "State of Grace" is truly a great movie in my eyes.
Patryk C (kr) wrote: The tension is building throughout the whole movie, making The Petrified Forest a must-see for every suspense and mystery fan. All of the characters prepare for the worst, as the clash between gangsters and regular folks occurs in the middle of nowhere. It's Bogart's breakout film, and a fine take on the topic of superiority in the human hierarchy.
Kaleena K (es) wrote: the first movie i ever hated.
Devon A (gb) wrote: One of my all time favorite feel good movies.
Ziad A (ag) wrote: Tons of laughs and memorable scenes! My friends and I quote lines from this movie often... I think it's now a cult classic!
Russ B (ag) wrote: 4:7/2015: An ok movie. Not good enough to watch more than one though.