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Lion Strike

Dr. Johnny Wu becomes involved in a global Mafia arms cartel when they kidnap his son Bobby. The cartel, made-up of underworld leaders from around the world, become aware that he stumbled ...

. . The cartel, made-up of underworld leaders from around the world, become aware that he stumbled . Johnny Wu becomes involved in a global Mafia arms cartel when they kidnap his son Bobby. Dr

Lion Strike is a excited movies torrent of Joseph John Barmettler, Art Camacho (story), Joe Hart (additional dialogue), Don Wilson (story). The released year of this movie is 1994. You can check list actors in this movie torrents, for example Don 'The Dragon' Wilson, Marcus Aurelius, Timothy D. Baker, Natalie Barish, Art Camacho, Cash Scot Casey, Carl Ciarfalio, Ancel Cook, Robert Costanzo, John Del Regno, Michael DeLano, Donnie Hair, Morgan Hunter, Jim Kline, Kevin LaRosa. The kind of movie are Action. The rating is 5.8 in www.imdb.com. We have a good movie torrents. Share with your friends and watch this movie together

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Links Name Quality Seeders Leechers Size
Download   Ring of Fire 3: Lion Strike (1991) Other 41 36 4 GB

Users reviews


Alex W (ca)

If you come from a broken or loser family you might enjoy this more. Feels very 90's. Natasha Lyonne is great but this really didn't do a ton for me


Jacob P (ru)

The acting was a little bad, though. The bugs\effects however were a little cheesey, but that's just what makes this film so great. I loved the whole human-spider formation they did in here, I thought that was pretty clever. The pace starts in the first 5 minutes, and never gets old. Loved the story, and the beginning. An awesome little horror-comedy film


Jolle L (ru)

C'est le premier film adulte dont je me rappelle clairement m'tre dit ce film est vraiment cool, j'ai envie de le revoir et de m'tre laiss (C) captiv (C)e par son univers. La premire fois que je l'ai vu la t (C)l (C), je me souviens que je n'ai pas pu d (C)tourner le regard, j' (C)tais hypnotis (C)e. Ce film me tient coeur


Jon H (jp)

i wanted a film that answered the question why? this film doesn't do that well enough for me


Mohammed A (us)

It's good movie to watch


Paul F (fr)

size]. I know. [size=1]* -- Trust me. Maybe if it had had a killer in a bear suit, it would have been better. It's never dull, though, which is more than I can say for [i]Night School[/i], which only manages to push the envelope as far as the limited-appeal effect of people finding heads immersed in water. Still, as far as crappy slasher films go, [i]Girls Nite Out[/i] isn't terrible--it's just silly and kind of irritating. Because it's stupid and makes no sense anyway. Then you realize that it's all just set up and these plot threads lead absolutely nowhere, and the one plot thread that does lead to the killer's identity is so flippantly dismissed early on that you pretty much forgot about it. For one thing, they seem so intricately plotted at first, with their intricate details about who's mad at who and who has a history of doing what to who when. It's really better to not bother caring about the plot in movies like this. ) Fortunately, then people start getting killed by someone in a bear suit, so I stopped caring about the plot. If I ever have to hear "Summer in the City" again, I will personally go to John Sebastian's house and beat the shit out of him. (Honestly, he just plays Lovin' Spoonful songs. Things then actually manage to get a little more confusing as the radio DJ begins giving out scavenger hunt clues that are so crytic you'd need Batman to solve them interspersed with Lovin' Spoonful songs. By the time the actual slasher part gets going, I was confused, but at least I wasn't bored. But don't get me started on their relationships--it's all set-ups and red herrings and, as it turns out, they don't really matter anyway. There's a pair of jocks, one girlfriend, another jock, the mascot, the other jock's girlfriend, an ex, some slut, some stoner girls, and a comic relief duo that actually manages to be so painfully, energetically unfunny that they almost made me laugh out of pity. It's not that the interactions between them, mostly at a wacky '50s-themed party, are that bad, it's just that there's way too many of them, and they all seemed pretty irrelevant. The first half-hour has very little stalk-and-slash action, instead introducing us to about a dozen characters, virtually none of whom I actually remembered by the time they were killed. Too bad that it takes so long to get there. well, not cool or frightening, but memorable, anyway. . . If you don't think about it, and you manage to stop giggling, it's actually kind of. Never mind that, well, it's still a bear suit and it's still hard as hell to see and walk in those things, much less chase and stab people*. One of the killer's early victims is the school mascot, whose suit gets stolen and modified with four steak knives in the right hand. Yes, if there's no other reason to remember[i] Girls Nite Out [/i]besides the title's horrific spelling, lack of punctuation and complete inappropriateness to the film itself (it's an all-campus scavenger hunt, so it doesn't even involve any sort of girls-only activity), it's that it's the only slasher film in which the killer wears a bear suit. As with [i]Night School,[/i] we've got a bunch of female co-eds being murdered, but this time it's during an all-campus scavenger hunt, and this time we've actually got a decent actor stalking them (a slumming Hal Holbrook, who no doubt showed up because his son, David, plays a supporting role) and this time, the killings are being done by someone in a bear suit. [i]Girls Nite Out[/i] [sic] is mildly better, if only because it doesn't feel as horribly dreary as Night School. With the exception of a couple of moments, the whole film is on autopilot, and nobody involved is interesting enough to root either for or against. Sadly,[i] Night School[/i] is actually the final film of Ken Hughes, whose career rose in the '50s, peaked in the '60s with [i]The Trials of Oscar Wilde, Casino Royale [/i]and [i]Chitty Chitty Bang Bang[/i] and came crashing down with the mostly-forgotten [i]Alfie[/i] sequel, [i]Sextette[/i], and this lame cash-in. Certain sequences, like a great bit involving a diner owner wandering around the diner nonchalantly when you're just waiting for a head to pop out, work quite well, and if this were done by a first-time director, you'd think there was potential there. The killings themselves are actually fairly well done, even though there's little gore and the greatest bit of originality they could come up with is having the murderer in a motorcycle uniform and use a weird-looking knife used for tribal rituals. Mann is pretty awful in the lead, just coming off like an asshole most of the time and sadled with some silly situations, including one of the worst grab-the-guy-by-the-collar-and-act-tough moments I've ever seen, mostly because the guy he's grabbing is actually being quite helpful. Could it be the lecherous teacher? Or the lesbian dean? Or the lecherous techer's jealous assistant (Rachel Ward)? Or the creepy retarded guy that works at the local diner? If you've seen one of these things before, the killer should be obvious the first time they show up on screen, so [i]Night School [/i]becomes pretty much a matter of biding time until the bland detective (Leonard Mann) catches up to things. A detective is on the case, and the usual line of suspects emerge. There's a series of murders, starting off with a very well-done decapitation via playground merry-go-round, in which female students in the same title house of education are being found with their heads immersed in water. 1981's [i]Night School[/i] was one of the first to cash in on the slasher film cycle, and it's commonly thought of as a slasher film, but it really fits more into the "stalker" category. There's always an element of mystery to the stalker film, one which drives the plot, where while a slasher film can have a killer whose identity isn't revealed until the final reel, the plot simply steams ahead each time a character is bumped off rather than when a clue is revealed. In a stalker film, the action takes place over a longer period of time and has a central character (usually a police detective) investigating a series of crimes until the murderer is revealed. The other type of film could more accurately be called a stalker film, and it's more derived from the classic detective thriller. The standard slasher film's archetypical entry is [i]Friday the 13th[/i], in which a bunch of people are knocked off one by one during a small space of time while they're enclosed or stranded in a small area. But the slasher film actually consists of two seperate genres, both of which have their own set of cliches and archetypes. There's no doubt that the slasher film was huge at the time, forging a genre that continues to be revived and scorned today, though now horror has taken on kind of a retro-hipster feel, allowing second-tier WB players getting their first starring tole in a strangely over-publicized splatfest to embrace their roles with a bit of irony, letting them say, in essence, "Yeah, it's crap, but it's cool crap, right?" Slasher films are still looked upon as lower forms of entertainment, but they now get a strange respect from critics--witness [i]Hostel[/i]'s being praised for its' gritty realism against the Siskel and Ebert witchhunt on the far-superior[i] I Spit On Your Grave[/i]. There's a habit of lumping in all of the early-'80s slice-'em-ups into one simple category: the slasher film