Leve Boerenliefde

Leve Boerenliefde

A farmer lost his wife and is anything but looking for a new romance. But when a popular TV dating show plans to film a new episode on his farm, he is lured into becoming a participant in the show to save his farm.

A farmer lost his wife and is anything but looking for a new romance. But when a popular TV dating show plans to film a new episode on his farm, he is lured into becoming a participant in the show to save his farm. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


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Leve Boerenliefde torrent reviews

Rose G (kr) wrote: This was good I like Danielle Panabaker better than Kay though

Lyle G (jp) wrote: I remember this being so remarkably boring that i fell asleep and never watched it ever again.

Anna B (ca) wrote: Doesn't make a whole lot of sense in the end, but I liked Ozon's direction. Pretty and tense, if a little silly.

Geoffrey T (ru) wrote: A terrific, informational account of the world's most notoriously brilliant, and meticulous film director. I enjoyed it very much, and one who is curious about the work of Kubrick would also.

Kenneth L (nl) wrote: Charming, quirky, French, romantic comedy. Drags on a bit long, but entertaining.

John Y (mx) wrote: This is one of the funniest, cult classic films of all time.

John M (au) wrote: An overly earnest adaptation of Virginia Woolf's inventive novel, turning stream-of-consciousness into stilted dialogue and imposing interpretations where Woolf wrote open-ended ambiguity.

Greg W (es) wrote: directed by actor ben stiller is about love in the '90's

Elena G (jp) wrote: One of the most important movies in the history of African cinema. Sembene's first feature length film.

Megan (ca) wrote: This was an entertaining movie. Unfortunately, I am not sure if I would sit through the whole thing again. Still an interesting movie, though, with lots of suspensful action. There's a man who REALLY loves his woman!

Devon B (nl) wrote: Poor Stella. All she wanted was to fool a rich man into marrying her, so that he might give her the kind of extravagant lifestyle she always knew she deserved. Ordinarily, this would be the happy ending of most of the films from this time period, but in director King Vidor's "Stella Dallas", it's only the beginning of the tale because, what comes after you trick the rich guy into marrying you? Do you maintain your well-crafted ruse, or do you let him see the real you? Do you make any effort to fit into his high social standings, or do you revert to the same old slob you've always been? After Stella (Barbara Stanwyck) marrys the wealthy Mr. Dallas (John Boles), and the two have a child, she decides she wants to have her cake and eat it too. She expects love and admiration from her husband without giving him any love or doing anything admirable; she wants to be a member of high society but has no interest in adapting to it or learning simple good social graces. In fact, the longer the marriage goes on, the less effort Stella puts into it. It's no wonder Mr. Dallas takes that position in New York that keeps him away from home for so much of the year. Their daughter Laurel, is the one thing they see eye-to-eye on. Both agree she needs to be raised as a refined and educated lady. But is that really what Stella wants? Stella comes to depend on Laurel to fulfill all her emotional needs, and that seems like a lot of pressure to put on your child. What happens when Laurel starts living a life that doesn't include mother? "Stella Dallas" is an unusual film for it's time and would certainly be an odd film today. An aimless character like Stella lives an aimless life and in the end doesn't really have anything to show for it. It's a sort of just-comeuppance for someone who isn't really that bad a person (and actually by most standards, is a wonderful, self-sacrificing woman) masquerading as a hard-suffering "woman done wrong"- type of story. There's quite a lot of depth to this film, if one knows what they're looking at.

Josh P (it) wrote: I personally enjoyed this one more than the first.

Sheldon C (ca) wrote: Despite its sweeping ambitions and some memorable images, 1492 is a film that calls too much attention to itself from the miscast roles to the phony accents to the inconsistent character development. The cinematography includes gorgeous shots of the golden sun hovering in the horizon as ships sail off as well as brilliant frames of silhouetted figures running across the native backdrop, and that is all nice, however, the narrative fails to complement as it becomes too plodding and especially cliche. 1492 is an earnest effort that in the end carries way too many flaws from the acting and story front to be considered a recommended viewing.