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Maarg torrent reviews
Criss T (kr) wrote: I love the music in here Kajol is so intense and sexy in this movie I hope to buy on dvd soon
Erin D (mx) wrote: a wonderful fairytale in the vein of the Princess Bride, well written, not horribly acted, beautifully filmed.
Cesar C (gb) wrote: ever seen a movie where you absolutely care nothing about any character's fate by the end of the story? Here's one for you.
George X (nl) wrote: A masterpiece of what, on the surface, may seem like an overdone theme; Whale Rider touches the deepest of nerves and brings to life the passions about family, culture, tradition, and the need for acceptance by those we love and honor that we all hold in our hearts.
Megan O (us) wrote: I love Anne Hathaway, but I saw the word "Mormon". We're done here.
Gregory G (gb) wrote: A modern science-fiction classic set in a futuristic, dystopian England in 2027; where humankind is infertile and on the verge of extinction. Adapted from the P.D. James novel, co-written and directed by Alfonso Cuaron, Clive Owen is a former revolutionary recruited by his estranged wife (Julianne Moore) to find safe passage for a pregnant refugee (Claire-Hope Ashitey). Cuaron uses this bleak world view to explore contemporary themes of terrorism, illegal immigration and environmental destruction. There are extraordinary sequences such as a 360 degree panning shot from the interior of an automobile in motion. A road picture that turns into a war movie, this is a nightmarish vision of Hell comparable to Godard's "Weekend." (A mural of Picasso's "Guernica" can be glimpsed in one sequence.) The innovative cinematography is by Emmanuel Lubezki. Written by Cuaron, Timothy J Sexton, David Arata, Mark Fergus, Hawk Ostby. With Michael Caine, Chiwetel Ejiofor, Pam Ferris, Charlie Hunnam, Danny Huston.
Gimly M (nl) wrote: Truly bad, but in a 100% watchable way.
Jonathan l (it) wrote: I found this film entertaining.. Lots of action
Antnio M (ru) wrote: While Rosen's storytelling abilities fall a bit short from the material handed over to him, there is no way of denying the eerie, somber beauty of the film.
Aaron C (es) wrote: Best Western Ever Made
Austin V (jp) wrote: When one thinks of the title "Blade Runner", a range of concepts spring instantly to mind. Androids, hover cars, grit, and dreamscape unicorns all fall within this list, heck, for some it might be the word "Cyberpunk" unfolding into neon pink letters, vibrant against a gritty, aged surface, or even Harrison Ford's performance in what was considered the "Star Wars before Star Wars". These thoughts, and rightfully so, are what make Blade Runner an iconic classic in the public eye; in essence, this film is every nerd's wet dream. Although, this does bring to question, after 34 years does this film managed to stand its ground? With time comes change, and when time changes so do our expectations and values, and the cinema isn't exempt from this cultural phenomenon. Modern day technology has pushed the limits of cinematography. With 3D films such as Avatar, where almost everything is filmed in front of a green screen, directors and studios alike have managed to create photo-realistic sets and costumes that show little contrast in comparison to real objects, and this is exactly where Blade Runner manages to slip through the cracks. There are several scenes in the movie that look genuinely dated. The graphics lack detail and are cheesily integrated into the scene. The hovercraft jumps immediately to mind, with the set of the cityscape lazily positioned behind the car. 34 years has made a substantial difference on the film, and it's not afraid to show its age. There are points in the movie where you will see Atari logos embroidered in fancy neon signs, a company, that while still around, hasn't maintained the influence that it once had. Old CRT monitors decorate the scene, with lengthy cables sprouting outside their grimy shells, polaroids decorate walls, making the current standard for physical imagery obvious, and yet this is the same world where androids walk the street. It's almost as if someone thought the same technology present within the 90's would be somehow capable of advanced techniques, with little to no alterations aside from a coat of dirt. Now, this isn't just a review meant to bash Blade Runner. In fact, while the set design may show the movie's age, the movie manages to somehow make it work. It works in the sense that these props add to the overall atmosphere and design of the world. The world that Harrison Ford explores is that of a dystopian future. It possesses a specific aesthetic, an atmosphere or setting that some might describe as cyberpunk. It's a dirty, cluttered world, dense with people and towering skyscrapers. Smog fills the sky and there's always some form of vapor that seeps its way into the scene. The world makes it easy to believe that the odd relics of the 90's can coincide within a such a futuristic society; the past and present clash together, and that just adds to the charm of what makes Blade Runner a phenomenal film.Blade Runner is enthralling and captivating, and not even time itself can spoil the deep and morally complicated plot that it presents. You invest yourself in the thrilling mystery of hunting down the androids. Subtle hints give clue to who could be a machine and you begin to take notice of a stark uncanny valley esq. vibe that stems from your suspects. With the flux of cold and stern speech to erratic and emotional gestures, the actors do a fantastic job of making the androids that of an enigma. What starts off as a simple plot about hunting down renegade androids turns into something much greater as you come to realize that these machines aren't entirely evil; they're just trying to survive and be free. It presents moral reasoning to the viewer as these machines are capable of feeling emotions, falling in love, and to some, it might just turn out that the humans are the evil doers. Blade Runner may show its age, but that only adds to the aesthetic of the film. The acting and the plot intertwine with one another to create a beautiful narrative that keeps the viewer at the edge of their seat. 34 years have gone by since the release of this film it proudly boasts itself above nostalgia, and unlike tears in the rain, Blade Runner won't be washed from the cultural eye anytime soon.