Love & Slaps

Love & Slaps

Marcello is a successful architect, a husband and a distracted father (too) friendly. Marina is a psychologist maladjusted, wife and mother restrained 'eco-solidarity'. Rosa is in the ...

Marcello is a successful architect, a husband and a distracted father (too) friendly. Marina is a psychologist maladjusted, wife and mother restrained 'eco-solidarity'. Rosa is in the ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Love & Slaps torrent reviews

Andrea B (us) wrote: A beautiful story about conversations, about what is important in life, gently, mixed in with a good sense of humor, and beautiful scenes in the country


Frances H (ru) wrote: I found Speak to be a touching, well-acted film on the serious subject of a rape of a young teen by a boy four years older, and how it affects her for a year while she struggles with the post-trauma and misunderstanding of her classmates until she finds the strength within herself to speak out about what happened to her. How someone so young can deal with such a problem when older women have such a struggle, only makes the problem more complex. Teens need more films like this one to bring the date rape problem to the fore.

bill s (it) wrote: The leads come through big in this cool caper flick that is a tad too long but still enjoyable.

Tic T (jp) wrote: One of the best. Way up there alongside Jim Abrahams' Mafia.

Dynamite Jarrod JxC (au) wrote: The movie is entertaining, but is easily corny at times. Still a great watch.

Logan M (au) wrote: While Gene Wilder and Richard Pryor's character aren't as likable as they should be, the movie has some very funny moments.

Sean C (it) wrote: 80s scifi horror that features a monster that is unsure what it wants. No seriously, the creature attacks people, but the results vary each time: some are killed, some are infected, some are dragged off, etc. This made the film sort of "unpredictable" in a way. Oh, and Linnea Quigley gets naked...again. Strangely enough Fallout 2 referenced this film...sort of.

Samuel H (kr) wrote: It certainly has the nostalgia factor that harkens one back the the era and culture of the film. Everything is there, even the classic (albeit cringe worthy) one-liners. Unfortunately my predisposition as a male halts me from fully comprehending the wonder of this film.

Alan D (kr) wrote: Here she is. And she's at the beach.

Andrea A (kr) wrote: Nothing is what it looks like, everything is what it seemsIt's somber like the doubt Higgins raises up at last: "Hey Turner! How do you know they'll print it?". Here it is the pulsanting heart of a movie Sidney Pollack shot in 1975, after Watergate scandal, when the environment was full of suspects, suspicion, double-crossing typical of secret services' murky labor.Joseph Turner (Robert Redford) is the only alive to a slaughter committed in the premises of the American Literary Historical Society: He was out to take away meals when killer Joubert (Max Von Sydow) gets in on with two others hit men: They slay all Turner's colleagues despite they aren't spies, they are nothing but Cia employees with the duty to find codes and tracks in literary books spreading all over the world.It's a wicked game which crumbles seven lives instantaneously in obedience to Company's logics and in order to maintain a presumed balance among Nations. But Turner's life-and-death struggle is unpredictable: It's a getaway in which he accidentally involves the beautiful Kathy Hale (Faye Dunaway); She is a stranger yet the only refuge for Turner, the only who believes him and CIA willpower to lay to rest him and to hide out to the Company itself sleazy governmental palimpsests.And like no-leaves trees, like empty benches, like desert boulevards Kathy has photographed and hanged into her home, she and Joe understand one another in their solitudes, and they can find a point of contact lingering in a fleeting dim-light, a place where to solve the muddle of subterfuges surrounding Condor (that's Turner's codename). As the biggest diurnal bird of prey he observes from afar his quarry and he surprisingly transforms into an operating secret agent ready to unmask the conspiracy that's devouring Cia from the inside.It's a Company completely fallen apart from secrets as deep as melancholy included in Kathy's black-and-white shots, which are glares of a vague Middle Eastern mosaic that came out from Lorenzo Semple Jr. & David Rayfiel's pen: A script sunk in the black of oil that connects dishonest officials just ready to play with human lives as they were cards. Unfortunately they didn't deal with the joker Condor-faced that all want to crash with meanness: Mr. Wicks (Michael Kane), Mr. Wabash (John Houseman), treacherous Higgins (Cliff Robertson) and the puppeteer Leonard Atwood (Addison Powell).At last Atwood will be victim of his trick, killed - in front of an astonished Turner - by Joubert obeying only to the how-much-law and never asking the reason why. Turner is safe (at this time). Puzzle tiles seems to fix up, lights can be switch off. Anyway sordid Higgins is yet at the helm as a cruel experimenter in the secrets rooms of a Power providing for people's longings with necessary sacrifices. On the other side stands straight as an arrow Turner with a dossier delivered to The New York Times: Every dirty detail is on the way to rotaries, black ink with which clean consciences up by showing off the clarity of facts. But in the end a doubtful question lingers and it makes everything opaque, elusive, uncontrollable: So it is for all the Turners in the world and for a society handled by invisible plots.

Trent R (nl) wrote: A singular, more ambulatory prequel to They Drive By Night. Kidding, it's actually pretty good despite the requisite procedural elements. Nice sewer chase with great noir cinematography, a fine set piece overshadowed by the 3rd Man's superior sequence the following year.

Thomas B (br) wrote: Fantastic acting for Bogart!

Harland B (de) wrote: Not much to say about this. This movie was incredible with very little to no problems and is probably the closest comic book movie we'll ever see perfected.

David C (br) wrote: My favorite Stephen King adaptation.