Inspired by a true story LIKE THE WIND narrates 15 years of Armida Miserere's life, a woman who with determination and grit, but also personal suffering, was one of the first woman to ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Like the Wind
Inspired by a true story LIKE THE WIND narrates 15 years of Armida Miserere's life, a woman who with determination and grit, but also personal suffering, was one of the first woman to ...
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Like the Wind torrent reviews
Cybie C (ca) wrote: i just felt the opening when Mr. Yue walking out in the dark, that looks COOL!
James H (it) wrote: Not bad for a TV made movie. Good performances all around, and Salma Hayek clearly had a passion for her role, as she did in Frida. Nicely produced. Moving and at times disturbing. Good costumes.
Ryan R (es) wrote: 'Lawn Dogs' is slightly undone by a ridiculous "fairy tale" ending that is hinted at throughout the film, but remains and intriguing, sweet story about a tender relationship and a biting look at suburbia and social status.
Mikael K (br) wrote: Oliver Stone(TM)s intense thriller classic about one night in the life of a controversial radio host. In Talk Radio? Stone creates a certain seductive horror that surrounds the main character completely; the night is dangerous, speech is endless and feverishly frantic, nightmares and fears coalesce into a reality of their own.Talk Radio? reminded me of Sydney Pollack(TM)s marvellous They Shoot Horses, Don(TM)t They?? and some of Martin Scorsese(TM)s darker creations. It(TM)s a deep psychological character study that engulfs the viewer with its particular eerie tone and knife sharp dialog.
Darren R (it) wrote: A fun romp that loses a lot of steam toward the end, but well worth watching just for Eddie Murphy alone.
jeroen v (de) wrote: badly scripted, poorly directed gangster flick set in Shanghai before the Japanese invasion. Cliches galore and overacting add to the woefulness.
Daniel K (mx) wrote: 3: Seriously, what is up with this guys puffy cheeks? I remember thinking the same thing the first time I saw the film about 6 years ago. Needless to say, it's like I've never seen the film before now that it's out in a new Criterion Blu-Ray release. Suzuki was definitely in the vanguard of the Japanese New Wave. His films from the time are invariably very visually distinctive and this is no exception. I'm always struck by how similar western, samurai, and yakuza films are as they usually deal with the same types of issues, plot points, moral codes, and characters. This film seems to have a more blatant message than is usual, namely that #1 isn't all its cracked up to be, but it is still effective. I have to think this theme and the obsession with rice points towards some sort of refutation of the American imperial influence on 1950s and 60s Japanese culture, despite the fact that Americans are not explicitly depicted in the film (unlike in many/most other prominent New Wave films from the era). According to the recent article I read on the Yakuza culture this doesn't seem to be a very accurate depiction of it, but this can obviously be forgiven. Interesting story, compelling and stylistic action, quality performances, and a striking visual/aural style that ties everything together. I considered 3.5 stars, but I couldn't quite bring myself to do it. I didn't watch the film under the best of circumstances though as I started it one evening and finished it the next, which is never the right way to treat a quality picture.
Dean M (gb) wrote: Charlie Chaplin's acrobatic feats in sliding down the pole and driving the fire engine are marvelous in point of agility, and his knockabout clowning with the huge captain of the house is worthy of an India-rubber man. There is little plot to the comedy, as is the case with most of these fantasies, but the Chaplin antics are sufficient to keep interest alive in the piece from start to finish.
Jonathan G (de) wrote: Overall it's stupid and silly but compared to the rest of sires it's the best one
Samantha S (fr) wrote: what a waste of a great cast
Greg W (ca) wrote: good silent melodrama