Maid in Sweden
Maid in Sweden tells the story of Inga, a 16-year-old Swedish girl who leaves her rural home to spend a weekend in the Swedish capital. An innocent with no experience, but with prodigious physical attributes, she has a series of romantic adventures as she throws off the frustrations of her small-town environment.
- Stars:Christina Lindberg, Monica Ekman, Krister Ekman, Leif Naeslund, Per-Axel Arosenius, Ittla Frodi, Tina Hedström, Henrik Meyer, Wivian Öiangen, Jim Engelau,
- Country:Sweden, USA
- Director:Dan Wolman,
- Writer:Ronnie Friedland, George T. Norris
Maid in Sweden tells the story of Inga, a 16-year-old Swedish girl who leaves her rural home to spend a weekend in the Swedish capital. An innocent with no experience, but with prodigious ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Maid in Sweden torrent reviews
(es) wrote: I doesn't matter what kind of music you are into. You will be a fan of all of these world-class musicians within 5 minutes of this documentary. It is truly amazing, inspiring, and fun!
(fr) wrote: See this if you are a gamer then you can appreciate the art. pixels, beeps, bloops and game over screen better than most.
(br) wrote: this is a funny movie and also sad
(br) wrote: Mike Nichols adapts this searing story of love's elusiveness, passion's grip, and the pain of abandonment extraordinarily well to the screen. The cast is magnificent, and the feeling of the film is all too dead on.
(de) wrote: It feels exactly like it is. A Saving Private Ryan clone, only missing the great characters and solid story that made Saving Private Ryan such a compelling movie.
(fr) wrote: Excellent movie that was filmed in my hometown of Hazleton, PA. The synopsis doesn't do it justice; Gypsy is one of the most sympathetic characters I've seen in a long time.
(gb) wrote: Mala a ms no poder. Actuaciones horrendas, argumentos muy idiotas... nada, nada, nada vale la pena en esta pseudo pelcula.
(de) wrote: One of the finest war films ever made and certainly the best submarine motion picture about. This is gripping, tense and claustrophobic. Doesn't even feel too long. No need to make another sub film, it's all here. Superb and no idea why its taken me so long to get round to watching this. Lived up to the hype and more.
(ca) wrote: Bank robbers make out with large sum of laundered cash belonging to the mafia, requiring some resourceful changes in action by the robbers. Part of (in my opinion) Walter Matthau's best run of films and Joe Don Baker is sharp as the mob's hired gun. Director Siegel calls back many who appeared in DIRTY HARRY.
(es) wrote: This was actually a pretty good film. The action is tightly centered on the characters of Rachel, David, and Little Davey - until Robert Mitchum comes on the scene! Humourous and light, this movie is well worth a look.
(us) wrote: No Depth of Feeling in Any of Them We have actually covered roughly this plot before; they were starting to remake it as [i]Something's Got to Give[/i] when Marilyn Monroe was unable to finish filming. Most of what I had to say about that one was about the Marilyn Monroe aspect of things. That's in part because what is actually available of that is the beginning, not a complete film. It's in part because it's the last thing she was working on. So far as I know, everyone involved in a major way with this movie lived for some time after it was filmed, and after all it was finished. So there are things to consider that I didn't bring up last time we went over this story, and I'll mostly be focusing on that. Though it is worth noting that Cary Grant made a lot of better movies before and would make a lot of movies after, and it's disheartening to remember that [i]Bringing Up Baby[/i] did worse than this at the box office. Cary Grant is Nick Arden, and he is in court for two reasons. First, he is having his wife, Ellen (Irene Dunne), declared dead. She was lost at sea seven years earlier, and while no body was ever found, it's reasonable to believe that she is dead. And so he is going to marry Bianca Bates (Gail Patrick). Only while it may have been reasonable to assume that Ellen was dead, she wasn't actually, and in one of those coincidences, she returns on the very day that she is declared dead. She goes up to Yellowstone, where Nick and Bianca are on their honeymoon, to tell him that she's alive and that he isn't legally married. He can't quite bring himself to tell Bianca, and they return home with her still in the dark. And then, Nick discovers that Ellen wasn't alone on that island--she spent that time with Steve Burkett (Randolph Scott), who is handsome and athletic. The whole thing is a bit uncomfortable, and Nick must decide if he wants to remain married to Ellen or Bianca. And Steve wants to marry Ellen if he doesn't. In the end, I'm not certain why Nick married Bianca in the first place. When he has to tell her this wildly improbable series of events, he seems more embarrassed than anything else. He doesn't seem to be in love with her or even much in lust with her. He hasn't told the children that he's planning to marry her. He treats the whole thing like just one big nuisance. It seems obvious that he'd rather the whole thing hadn't happened, because it throws his life into disorder. It's true that seven years is a long time; Steve points out that he spent longer on the island with Ellen than Nick spent married to her before she disappeared. And of course feelings change after you've thought someone was dead for all that time. But Ellen expects Nick to drop everything and let things go back to being just the way they were, and she's mad when it isn't that simple. Bianca is mad about how she's treated, too, but the movie doesn't seem to think she ought to be. And about those children. Tim (Scotty Beckett) and Chinch (Mary Lou Harrington) were babies when their mother disappeared. Their father lets her take them off without explaining to them that she [i]is[/i] their mother, and they don't seem as confused by it as I think normal kids probably would be. No one ever seems to bother to explain much of anything to them, though, so maybe they're used to life changing wildly without anyone telling them anything. They seem bright enough, and they've had Ellen's mother (Ann Shoemaker, who is indeed credited as "Ellen's mother") as part of their lives. But they don't know anything about their mother except that she drowned. They've obviously never even seen a picture of her. We may not have talked much about my dad after he died, but there were pictures around, at least; I possess a complete set of my parents' wedding pictures, even. This strange woman, however, is able to walk right into their yard, and they don't question it at all. I know, of course, that the world of the screwball comedy is not a world any real humans anywhere inhabit. That is one of the theoretical joys of the screwball comedy. However, I think they work better when you can at least pretend that what happens to characters in them are things which have ever happened to any humans anywhere, even if not all of them at once. They work better when you can understand the sorts of emotions the people would feel in that situation. Yes, even if you're much richer than these people seem to be, the whole thing is ridiculously improbable. For one thing, there simply aren't a whole lot of islands where two people could lay undiscovered for seven years, and there weren't even in 1940. (All things considered, perhaps especially not then.) But I'm sure you can imagine how you would have felt had someone you thought dead for years suddenly walked into your life, and it's not how literally anyone in this movie reacts, with the possible exception of Ellen's mother.
(ca) wrote: Perfectly incredible !!!Why doesn't it last 6 hours at it should have?
(de) wrote: Jodorowksy's passion is incredible and no matter what you think about his work, by the end of this film, you too will feel disppointed by the fact that it remained just a dream.
(mx) wrote: The Royal Tenenbaums is not Wes Anderson's best film, as it suffers from occasional inconsistencies that distract from its otherwise brilliant sequences. The movie focuses less on comedy and more on drama than the regular Anderson flick, which makes it a more mature entry than usual. That being said, it still carries a tone of quirkiness that suggests a deep meaning to its story, and the character drama is well developed and serious. All in all, it's a solid and recommendable movie with moments filled with heart, hilarity, and unfortunate reality.
(mx) wrote: I like Roy Scheider another guy stands out Richard Lynch (Moon) I remember seeing him on tv many years ago and my Dad saying that he always plays the bad guy In 1967 after taking LSD (acid), he set himself on fire in Central Park behind the Metropolitan Museum of Art near Cleopatra's Needle. After recuperation, he bravely and candidly spoke about it in an anti-drug documentary.