Connie Hayward mounts an expedition into the Himalayan Mountains looking for her brother, who has not returned from a previous trek trying to locate the Yeti, or "Abominable Snowman". Arriving at her brother's last-known camp Connie and her companions find only a strange old guide, Varga. They are soon attacked by gigantic Snowmen but are not half as surprised as when Vargas reveals his secret origin and the plans he has for Connie.
Connie Hayward mounts an expedition into the Himalayan Mountains looking for her brother, who has not returned from a previous trek trying to locate the Yeti, or "Abominable Snowman". ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Man Beast torrent reviews
(de) wrote: "My uncle used to say, don't let fear become your profession."Drake Doremus's follow up to his 2011 acclaimed film, Like Crazy, is thematically similar in tone and style as the premise focuses on the complexities of relationships once again. I was a huge fan of Like Crazy and admired how the characters were given such depth while avoiding the typical romantic cliches. This time around I felt like the familiar premise began with some promise, but ultimately unraveled at the end. The plot centers on a foreign exchange student who arrives at a small New York town hosted by a married couple and their teenage daughter. We've seen this premise played out many times in films as the new guest disrupts the apparent balance in the marriage and we can easily predict where the story is heading. Despite the familiarity of the premise, Doremus managed to center on the characters and let them be the driving force of the film which worked very well for the first two acts. Unfortunately the third act shifts gears and instead of centering on the characters, the familiar narrative drives the film. There is a specific scene as we approach the climax of the film where a coincidence takes place making the action feel forced and disrupting the naturalism of the narrative. Once the characters take a back seat and the familiar narrative becomes the driving force of the film the magic runs dry and we can't help but feel we've seen it all played out before. It is a shame because Doremus had established the tension so well up to that singular moment with extreme close up shots on the actors' faces and a soft accompanying score. Even the score which I was really enjoying up to that point began to feel intrusive and loud during the final third act manipulating our emotions as opposed to the actors who were doing it so well up to that moment. The tension dissipated and the predictability took control delivering an unsatisfactory ending.The strongest and most engaging thing about Breathe In is the solid cast. Felicity Jones is back in the lead role opposite Guy Pearce. The chemistry between the two is strong and the sexual tension is slowly built. I enjoyed the subtle and restrained moments between them and was also glad that Doremus took his time to build that tension. It wasn't something that just escalated out of nowhere, but it actually felt authentic as Pearce's character begins to question some of the decisions he has made in his past. He sees her as someone who he can relate to and who actually understands what music is really about. Doremus is authentically concerned about studying these relationships and showing how fragile they can be. He took his time at introducing the family and portraying their relationship as a solid one until Jones's character arrives in the picture and disrupts this apparent balance. Amy Ryan does a fantastic job playing the wife, but her character isn't really developed very much as the main focus of the film centers on Pearce and Jones. But her quiet performance and her glance say a lot more than words could ever say. Mackenzie Davis plays the teenage daughter who also happens to be the weakest and most cliched character in this film. She never really did much to build the realism that Doremus was aiming for because her character is placed only to move the narrative forward. Despite the film's flaws, Felicity Jones and Guy Pearce's strong performances make this an engaging watch. Having enjoyed Like Crazy so much I couldn't help but feel disappointed at Doremus's latest effort however.
(au) wrote: This is a creepy movie. Juno Temple makes it tolerable, sort of. Alexis Bledel is good as always.
(de) wrote: Not the best shark movie but not bad :)
(kr) wrote: looks like quality have to see to truly believe
(es) wrote: A compilation of three animes. Stink Bomb is a lot of fun and Cannon Fodder is interesting. Magnetic Rose is the crown jewel here and one of the top 3 anime movies. So go see it, now!
(mx) wrote: Last of the John Hughes teen movies, and it's pretty clear that he'd already said everything he had to say. Thematically similar to Pretty in Pink, Hughes's preceding collaboration with director Howard Deutch, Wonderful isn't half as charming in either script or performance. It's a wishy-washy, often boring take on the same old "us versus them" concept, wrapped up in the hopeless chase of the school beauty. Age has been a stretch for these films before (Judd Nelson and Emilio Estevez were in their mid-20's for The Breakfast Club) but the acting has always been good enough to make us forget. This time, without any of the Brat Pack regulars, there's something missing; it constantly feels like adult stars forced into adolescent roles. Lea Thompson seems like she's on her way to interview for a news broadcasting gig, and approximately 75% of the school wears shoulder pads of one variety or another. None of it feels authentic. The performances are almost universally hollow and vacant, too, especially from leading man Eric Stolz, who looks and acts like a mannequin. It has a few redeeming moments, particularly a shining small part for Elias Koteas as a punk rock musclehead, and a good message, but otherwise it's passionless fodder. I guess all good things must come to an end.
(jp) wrote: I've lost the appeal of the series, not even templars were that cool anymore. It's not as boring as third movie, but not even nearly as good as first two.
(jp) wrote: Ishhh... Ca faisait longtemps que j'avais ete mal a l'aise en regardant un film... Une bonne decouverte ce petit film obscure...
(us) wrote: They certainly don't make romcoms like they used to. This is not exactly laugh out loud but it is amusing and a very pleasant film which doesn't get boring at any point.
(mx) wrote: Director Max Ophuls was Kubrick's main influence. He was said to make "walls disappear" with his innovative use of tracking shots and sweeping crane cameras.
(au) wrote: Basically if Disney took a bit of acid and then decided to make a movie. It's not horrible but it easily sticks out as one of the less entertaining Disney movies.
(fr) wrote: so-called critics complaining this film is not a film noir may as well add it's not a musical nor a bowl of porridge. while not as creative as Lang's silent work, his hand is apparent through-out the film, in his american mode. Gabin is naturalistic, almost method, and delivers a number of his lines with humour and charisma. Lupino too is excellent, in fact this performance is among her best. Mitchel and Rains are cast against character which is somewhat interesting for cinemaddicts, but doesn't particularly work. Ok, so it's naive and simplistic, and even sentimental, but that is not only the result of the code and Hollywood in general but reflects the era itself. the plot doesn't exactly twist and turn, but between the acting and the nuanced milleu it's a good late night or rainy day film to watch.
(br) wrote: It's a decent slasher that still delivers the thrills and features a pretty good performance by a child in a horror film (rare!). It never takes itself too seriously, but it doesn't descend into the utter silliness the sequels did.