MASKHEAD tells the depraved tale of Syl and Maddie, a lesbian couple who produce extreme fetish and dark specialty movies. With the help of their sociopathic associate, The Cowboy, the ladies audition numerous up-and-coming talent to star in their top selling, stomach-turning fetish series: “MASKHEAD,” which features a large man in a bizarre mask who tortures and kills his “co-stars” on camera.
- Stars:Shelby Lyn Vogel, Danielle Inks, Daniel V. Klein, Michael Witherel, Mary Shore, David P. Croushore, Chris Krzysik, Nichole Divley, John Ross, Scott Swan, Stephen Vogel, Jennifer Smith, Don Moore, Damien A. Maruscak, Janelle Marie Szczypinski,
- Director:Scott Swan, Fred Vogel,
- Writer:Scott Swan (screenplay)
MASKHEAD tells the depraved tale of Syl and Maddie, a lesbian couple who produce extreme fetish and dark specialty movies. With the help of their sociopathic associate, The Cowboy, the ladies audition numerous up-and-coming talent to star in their top selling, stomach-turning fetish series: “MASKHEAD,” which features a large man in a bizarre mask who tortures and kills his “co-stars” on camera. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Maskhead torrent reviews
(it) wrote: it's a movie that require a lot of thought on the surface it would seem like typical sad movie but if you pay attention it rises to another level where you need to be on your best game to understand the meanings behind it it's a great movie
(br) wrote: A careful portrait of the roots of vengance with a beautifully executed cinematography
(mx) wrote: Im the one is the best song there..
(mx) wrote: A time-passer filled with action and quick camera effects, but still seems like they tried too hard. I didn't care for it.
(ca) wrote: Disappointing and not worth anything
(gb) wrote: Troma's antics at the Cannes film festival. Fun but forgettable.
(gb) wrote: now this has got 2 b b4 2002 cos 1 2pac was dead and 2 2pac and Biggie never got along after the east coast and west coast rivalry started lol so sommit funnis goin off ere lol
(mx) wrote: Master of infantilism Adam Sandler stars as the title character, an overgrown rich kid who wiles away his days poolside, swilling kegs of beer and appreciating fine nudie magazines such as "Drunk Chicks" -- that is, until his father (Darren McGavin) decides to test his mettle as future head of the family business by posing a challenge: retake and pass grades K-12 in 24 weeks or watch control of the business pass to the requisite conniving underling (Bradley Whitford). Forced into action, Billy vows to change his drunken ways. He enrolls in kindergarten, makes new friends, pelts pint-sized kids with playground balls and develops a love interest in a pretty teacher (Bridgitte Wilson). The action culminates in an academic showdown between Billy and the purportedly Harvard-educated underling for the future of the family enterprise -- no small feat for a man fresh out of the first grade. There's gross, moronic, off-color low humor galore in Billy Madison, particularly in one subplot involving a romantically forward elementary school principal (Josh Mostel, son of theater great Zero Mostel) and his secret former life as a professional wrestler; another scene includes the hypertense school bus driver (Chris Farley, in a typical over-the-top cameo) lying in the meadow with a hallucinatory penguin. As one might suspect, Billy Madison is not for every taste.
(au) wrote: Sometimes the very own weirdness of the movie (not that there's too much or too complicated) sinks it a little, though without it the story would be too simple as told, but it's saved by the fact that it's always easy to follow, rather engaging, some humor and an interesting lead character.
(gb) wrote: Boring western about recovering captives from the Indians.
(gb) wrote: Very cute film :) I recommend it for all ages. Especially love the extra characters from Mike and Sully's kappa house.
(it) wrote: Only good part of this film is Carrie Fisher with a shotgun!
(kr) wrote: This film was shown last night on UK TV. Unfortunately I missed the first 20 minutes or so but the rest was so good I feel it is still worth commenting on. The film centres around the different reactions of two sisters to their mother's death - don't however get the impression that this is a film to be endured rather than enjoyed. Although the subject matter is serious and the film very emotionally moving, there are flashes of humour throughout and it is not boringly earnest for one moment. I read somewhere that the director is an admirer of Mike Leigh's "Naked". While it is no poor relation, if you appreciate the work of Mike Leigh you would probably also enjoy "Under the Skin".
(nl) wrote: If there's anything I like about Adrian Lyne's erotic thrillers it's his focus on acting to tell a story. He lets the subtle nature of body language tell the whole story. Nothing is spelled out for us with lots of dialogue. Unfaithful is certainly no exception to this. True, the plot may be the stuff of romance novels, but to say that this movie is cheap or torrid would be dismissing the insightful quality of Lyne's direction. We see real consequences to the choices that are made by these characters. I didn't feel like these characters were stereotypes but people. Diane Lane gives a fine performance as Connie, the bored housewife looking for an escape from her mid-life crisis and flavorless existence. Through her body language we see this woman's struggle to make sense of what she's finding herself caught up in and the emotional toll that it has on her. The guilt that she feels for her decisions made manifest in the smallest actions. It's a lot like seeing a woman fighting a debilitating drug addiction, and that's how Lane plays it. This isn't so much about lust or desire but getting the next quick fix that will help her escape from herself if only for a moment. While Lane is the stand-out in this film, let's not forget about Richard Gere, who also turns in some fine work. I liked how Gere portrays Edward Sumner. He's perplexed by what's happening with his wife, and we see him experience the confusion of what he's found himself in the middle of, and wondering if it's his fault. Yes, this territory being covered is nothing new, but it's rare to see it being explored so honestly. I'm sure that in lesser hands, I'd probably write this film off, and that's a testament to how honest Lyne's direction is here. He breathes life into worn-out cliches with truthful observation.