Love Camp 7
Two female Army agents go undercover at a Nazi prison camp to get information from a scientist being held there.
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Love Camp 7 torrent reviews
Jesse O (kr) wrote: Don't know why I keep saying this but, hopefully, this will be a short review. Damn good film here, probably not as deep as it was intended to be but a very good film about a child's optimism in the face of being told that, because of his being a twin, he brings bad luck upon his family. Unfortunately for Ahlo, the boy, it seems like he does bring his family bad luck everywhere they go. That's more him being an inquisitive and resourceful child and, of course, not that he actually brings them bad luck. During one particularly crazy moment, another one of Ahlo's mischievous deeds, forces the family, and his two new friends, to move away. During their trek, they pass through war-torn Laotian villages as Uncle Purple recounts his days as a soldier and the effects the war has had on Laotian citizens as a result. The film expertly melds various subjects like this without really sacrificing the film's heart. In fact, it's very much part of it. I like that the film can very much be enjoyed by art-house audiences, looking for a good story, and a mainstream audience through its crowd-pleasing ending. This isn't always a good balance to find, but this film definitely makes it work. The acting is definitely very good, particularly from the kids...it feels completely natural and organic. Thep Phongam, as Uncle Purple, is the highlight of the film. An entertaining and memorable character, but his back-story is definitely the most interesting of all the characters. This is a guy that's trying, through his obsession with James Brown, to hold on to his youth and he sees a bit of himself in Ahlo, as he hasn't been corrupted by the world like he was when he was Ahlo's age. It's not exactly subtle storytelling, but I think it works. The film tells a very good story. It's a story that's been told many times before, but it doesn't make it any less effective. It's not the definition of a must-see, but I would certainly give it an enthusiastic recommendation.
Jonathan P (br) wrote: Nature Calls is childish comedy aimed at adults...the two don't mix. The jokes are rather dull unless you like fart and poop jokes yet the subject matter is so mature that kids shouldn't be watching. Oswalt is a hard person to like (though I loved him in King of Queens) due to his political views and his lack of respect for anyone who views things differently than he does. Knoxville has shown he can act bit Nature Calls is a major setback in his career. The kids are actually pretty good actors but whatever parent would have let their kids be a part of this movie needs their heads examined. Other than one or two chuckles Nature Calls is a movie that no one needs to really know anything about.
Leena L (us) wrote: Crime never pays. Passion never lasts. I guess that's the moral of the story. Dark, gloomy, sinister even. Good cast, it is amazing what Jessica Lange can do just by the facial expressions. Made me think of the Postman....But far too dark......
Edith N (nl) wrote: You know, when my mother made me do things I didn't want to do, it was generally things like spend three hours on a Saturday weeding the rose garden or getting along with my sister. The one time there was driving involved, we went to Arizona to visit my grandfather and my step-aunt Billie, and while we were at it, we cleaned out my grandmother's storage shed in 90-plus degree weather in the middle of the day. Okay, I had to go lie down with heatstroke. But still. What my mother has never made me do is drive her 3000 miles across Europe, including some of the really dangerous bits, and through quite a lot of the Middle East, which seems to be all dangerous bits, to Mecca to participate in a ritual I don't even believe in. So whatever my mother's other parenting issues were, she does have that going for her. Oh, also, she didn't make me miss my final exams to do it or throw away my cell phone. Not that I have a cell phone. Reda (Nicolas Cazal) is not so lucky. With just a week to go before his brother (Kamel Belghazi?) and father (Mohamed Majd) are scheduled to leave for Mecca for the [i]hadj[/i], his brother runs a red light, I believe while drunk, and loses his driver's license. Reda is informed that it is now his job to drive his father from I-must-have-missed-it, France, to Mecca. Which is, technically, on another continent. And, of course, Reda is not, technically, himself Muslim. His father seems to know this and accept it, though he's clearly not thrilled about it. On the way, they encounter a strange Bulgarian peasant woman, a man who pretty much invites himself along, and all sorts of others. They also, at one point, end up with a sheep in the car. It's that sort of trip. And, of course, Reda is not at all happy about the whole thing. You know how I said he was "informed" that he was going to drive? Yeah. He wasn't asked. In fact, it's pretty obvious that this is going to make him flunk out of school, which he definitely doesn't want. At one point, he informs his father that they're on different wavelengths, and that's certainly true. His father tries to interrupt a trip through customs, their first of many, with his prayers. Since I'm pretty sure that was the Italian border, I don't think they would have been okay with that. (No, the father never gets a name.) Reda wants to visit Milan, Venice, Istanbul (not Constantinople). He wants to see some of the world while he's on this trip. His father asks if Reda thinks they are tourists and refuses to allow the sidetrips. Reda may be driving, he says, but [i]he[/i] is in charge. The filming is nothing special, really, but this isn't about the filming. This is about the relationship between two men, a father and a son. One of the Five Pillars of Islam is that every person who is able must make the pilgrimage at least once. Why Reda's mother (Malika Mesrar El Hadaoui) is not along is never really explained, but Reda's father is afraid he will die before he has the chance to go. He could have taken a plane, but he believes that the simpler the means of travel, the more significant the journey. It almost feels as though he also sees the journey as a chance to connect to his son, though he seems closer to Khalid at the outset. As is common in this sort of movie, this is a journey of the heart as much as it is a journey of the body. Though the bodies in question travel an awful lot. It's true that a lot of what goes wrong is Reda's fault. Then again, the whole trip is his father's fault, so there's that. The father, I think, is trying to make this Reda's pilgrimage as well; I think it's why he threw away the cell phone before they'd gone more than a few hundred miles. When Reda finally shows interest in the reasons behind the journey, his father wonders why he has come all this way without caring. Which is kind of funny, if you think about it--he's come all this way because he was never really given a choice.
Luke C (br) wrote: didnt like the acting story was overrat3d but at least made a realistic kangaroo...with sunglasses :P
Bradley N (nl) wrote: He karate kicks Michael Myers, what....The.... Fuck....
Shawn S (gb) wrote: The characters are one-dimensional and the story is full of high school movie clichs but there are a few genuine laughs throughout and I enjoyed this more than I expected to.
Daniel C (it) wrote: I couldn't keep up with the characters. I hear it is really good, though. I'll give it another chance soon enough.
Noname (de) wrote: A low budget horror / thriller movie and its more or less a "scream" clone but not quite as good. Its not so scary and some parts of the story is rather bad actually. The killing scenes was just decent and for a flick like this they should be much better. In the cast we have Michael Biehn from Terminator and the popular girl these days ,, Brittany Murphy. Fairly acting , watchable story , and decent killing scenes to sum it up.