Prince Susano's mother dies; when his father tells him she has gone to another place, he sets off in search of her. He builds a boat and goes to see, first, his brother, in his crystal ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Little Prince and the Eight Headed Dragon
Prince Susano's mother dies; when his father tells him she has gone to another place, he sets off in search of her. He builds a boat and goes to see, first, his brother, in his crystal ...
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Little Prince and the Eight Headed Dragon torrent reviews
Nicki M (br) wrote: Liked it up to half way through, then felt like a totally different movie, too many characters, couldn't follow it at all. (or maybe it's just it was very late and I was tired...).
Sam B (mx) wrote: Aliens meets The Descent meets Resident Evil, it's a delirious mishmash of ideas that find themselves in a surprisingly watchable ordeal which lurches from one fight scene to delirium induced monologue and back to action again. Admittidley it does get a little confusing, within the space of a scene, but stick with it. It turns out quite an enjoyable film in the end.
Bianca C (fr) wrote: I really love this film, and how everything is about the importance of love and marriage, Kajol is one of the best actress Ive seen so far
Armando P (kr) wrote: As a movie, it stinks. As a flick to watch if you're like 10, then it's entertaining.
Manda W (nl) wrote: Very funny, very bizarre.
Senor C (it) wrote: Poor Pam Grier; wacked out of her tree and winding up dead wrapped in an old rug.
Jim C (gb) wrote: This James Cagney film (based in 1921 Dublin), is all about the IRA's battles with the hated "Black and Tans" (special police\military forces with little or no oversight). As you might imagine, the special police are playing havoc with the daily lives of Dubliners specifically (and the Irish in general), and our hero - Kerry O'Shea (Don Murray) - is an American studying medicine at Dublin... and whose professor just happens to be a high-ranking official of the IRA. In a "paint-by-numbers" scenario, O'Shea's bestest college buddy is killed by British forces; although the friend is a staunch member of the IRA, the killing is an accident. O'Shea manages to drag his friend far enough away to enlist the help of his professor, Sean Lenihan (Cagney). As you might imagine, O'Shea now sees both the "injustice" of British occupation and the "noble resistance" of the Irish people. What happens next is a long story, and an improbable one at that. O'Shea initially leaves Dublin with plans for fleeing the country now that the Brits are after him. But through it all he manages to fall in love and becomes "the stranger that changes history". Of course. Look, I've got no issue with the Irish people or their beefs with the United Kingdom. But the only thing this film's plot needs to make it [i]even more stereotypical[/i] is for the Irish to wear white cowboy hats and for the Brits to wear black ones. It's that painfully obvious, folks. And once the film moves into the country, its one sweet Irish stereotype after another. When one of the older IRA members bursts into song at one point (whilst looking out over a moonlit harbor... while wearing a fisherman's cap and sweater and smoking a pipe, mind you) I almost expect him to end the song with "it's magically delicious"! Two other minor points: 1) The film is and white. Ireland doesn't look good in black and white. 2) Dana Wynter is in the film; she always looks good!
John B (us) wrote: I finally see the great Canadian Pickford on the big screen. Not bad but not particularly memorable either.
Ellie M (ca) wrote: I believe the cast for this film made something incredibly special - as an avid fan of the original book series, I think that, while certain aspects had been adapted for some 'movie magic,' so much of the series shows through. Exceptional description of an astounding world.
Scott W (kr) wrote: It's all about Tom, again. Good pace and action sequences, though.
bill s (au) wrote: Just a flat one note movie that you care zero about the characters.
Michael R (us) wrote: Seen it a billion times an still laugh