Alzbeta and Tina are sisters bound by jealousy and love, an unspoken history hovering over them like a dark cloud. It is this history that compels Alzbeta to refuse Tina's help in finding a... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Alzbeta and Tina are sisters bound by jealousy and love, an unspoken history hovering over them like a dark cloud. It is this history that compels Alzbeta to refuse Tina's help in finding a...
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Little Foxes torrent reviews
Julian L (au) wrote: just another about rediscovering passion and romance, wait it's about ... yeah love. a superhero kinda love.
Squalid J (jp) wrote: I always appreciate when a film opens with a virtual guarantee of impending tragedy; Cherrybomb opens with footage of police asking two battered-looking young boys about a death, before cutting to three days earlier and telling the story of what exactly has happened from scratch. I like that approach a lot - the film follows two young Belfast lads (played by Rupert Grint and Robert Sheehan) in their misguided attempts to impress a girl (Kimberly Nixon) and it's the sort of thing I might have found deeply irritating had I not known from the start that it doesn't end well. This probably says something bad about me. Cherrybomb is essentially a drama about what it means to be young and directionless, hiding your own fears about the future and your place in it beneath a veil of affected boredom, low-key rebellion and aimless randiness. On that front it's moderately successful - the characters are surprisingly well-drawn, the cast do good work (particularly Sheehan) and there's a refreshingly honest thread running throughout the film about how opressive families can be, even the "normal" ones - Malachy is every bit as cowed by the simple fact of a congratulatory dinner with his family celebrating his GCSE results as Luke is by his brother's physical abuse of his drunken father, or Michelle by her father's shagging of one of her best mates. The film manages a hat-trick of three good character studies - no mean feat for a fairly modest "yoof" drama. Less successful is the film's attempt to pack an emotional punch into its final act. I think the problem is that if you're going to foreshadow the tragedy from the very start, you need to make doubly sure that when it happens, it's extra horrible. What happens at the end of Cherrybomb isn't quite as bad as what I thought was going to happen, and being let off so lightly meant caring less than I should have. I like my tragedy extra-tragic. I like my horrible goings-on painful and slow. This, too, probably says something bad about me.
Meredith W (gb) wrote: This is a realistic depiction in many ways, from what I have observed of friends and family with children. Not bad.
Asif H (br) wrote: Phenomenal concept for film. The middle part of the film is boring through. However, interesting first third and thrilling last third made up for the boring middle part.
Keldon M (us) wrote: Fantastic!How did this film get such low ratings, reviews? I really liked this picture.
Luciano G (it) wrote: This docudrama fittingly celebrates the Fiftieth Anniversary of the world's longest-running Sci-Fi series..... It's emotional, historical, educational, and inspiring....congratulations to all involved in the making of this special....without a doubt the best television I have seen all year...even if you are not into Doctor Who you should really enjoy this...
Rebekah N (kr) wrote: The fiercely negative reviews of this film perfectly encapsulate the fundamental truth it attempts to convey - that we as a society fail to ever fully live in the moment, in the here and now, and that we allow our egos and our fears to hold us back and prevent us from making meaningful, truth-based connections. This film is a masterpiece and it is no surprise that the message was lost on the masses. That is, after all, the whole point.
Cameron M (us) wrote: I felt like I was trapped with a bratty, spoiled woman of privilege who wouldn't stop whining about how her life wasn't perfect enough for her- this woman went through more men than lattes in this almost three hour long slog