Meatballs

Meatballs

Tripper is the head counselor at a budget summer camp called Camp Northstar. In truth, he's young at heart and only marginally more mature than the campers themselves. Tripper befriends Rudy, a loner camper who has trouble fitting in. As Tripper inspires his young charges to defeat rival Camp Mohawk in the annual Olympiad competition, Rudy plays matchmaker between Tripper and Roxanne, a female counselor at Northstar.

Meatballs revolves around a camp counselor named Tripper Harrison, the prank pulling, girl seducing, fun lover with a wacky sense of humor, who always tries to help the campers have a good time. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Meatballs torrent reviews

Jenna K (ag) wrote: This was the shittiest movie I've seen in a long time. Writer and director should both be shot. Poor Nick Thune, stuck in this crap.

Laurent S (fr) wrote: Brillante Mendoza, fer de lance du cin (C)ma philippin, nous plonge dans ce r (C)cit cruel, violent et r (C)sign (C). Hypnotique et fascinant, une vraie r (C)v (C)lation !

Robert B (au) wrote: Nude Nuns with Big Guns (Joseph Guzman, 2010)Now don't get me wrong. It's not like I didn't know what I was getting into when I started watching a movie called Nude Nuns with Big Guns. It would be kind of hard not to; the title is about as descriptive as they come. And if you go into it expecting nothing but nude nuns with big guns, you're in for a good time. That said, when I see a title like that, I see the weight of history behind it. Nunsploitation is a time-honored genre in a number of cultures ranging from Japan to Mexico (Italy, of course, is the godafather, if you'll pardon the pun, of the genre-Visconti's 1969 The Nun of Monza seems to have been the first true nunsploitation movie as we know the genre today), and I would have felt a lot better about it had I gotten the idea that co-writers Guzman and Robert James Hayes felt any sort of affection for, let alone connection with, such nunsploitation treasures as Alucarda. Instead, this feels like they found out the genre was A Thing by reading an article about it and said "hey, we can make a movie about this!" without bothering to find out, say, what's clich, what works and what doesn't, whether nuns serve in monasteries (they don't), you know, the small things. As a result, the picture is mildly amusing for a bit, but gets old quick. **

JamesMasaki R (kr) wrote: The third is closer to the first (and best), compared to the bad-rock music second movie. But this time, instead of a crazed killer on the loose, it is a teen with a lot of traumatic issues from his nasty old uncle years ago. It seriously weakens the fun of the movie, but this time, we the audience are unaware who the killer is until halfway in. But the acting, directing, and even the effects are pretty poor this time around. And what was up with Maria? Her nipples looked really weird, and her entire body for that matter... prepare to be turned off.

Jeremiah L (nl) wrote: Kind of dumb. A buffalo version of Jaws where the buffalo inhabits the mountain and busts through rock as he sees fit. Not even Slim Pickens salvaged this one.

justin c (nl) wrote: How many of you enjoyed the Austin Powers movie series? This movie is the original Austin Powers type of character. Our Man Flint is movie that was made in 1966 and was made as a parody to the recently popular James Bond series of movies. The movie chronicles the Ultra cool super agent Derek Flint (play by James Coburn) as he takes on a trio of mad utopian scientists that are controlling the world?s weather. This movie is often described by watchers and cheesy or just plain goofy, but really it?s just a whole lot of fun. It is of course very tongue and cheek and very campy, but this is by design not because it was just a bad movie. The strong point of this movie is the performance that James Coburn put in. Many who know this actor would find it hard to believe he would be able to play the suave, ultra chic, ultra-competent sex magnet that the character Derek Flint is supposed to be, however he pulls it off very nicely. James Coburn is very different than Austin Powers or any of the Bonds in his characterization. He is very polite in his rebelliousness, and instead of being condescending to his superiors he is always polite and says sir. Rather than being the suave rebel he is more that annoying person you know that absolutely knows everything about everything and is the best at everything he does and on top of that is also the most polite person you have ever met. He has a boyish smile and disarming manner that makes him both charming and despicable at the same time. This works exceedingly well for the role of Derek Flint, because it distinguishes him from the Bond role very well. I won?t go into a lot of detail because this is not an incredibly thought provoking movie. What it is though is a very fun movie that if you choose to enjoy it and not take to seriously will provide a good two hours of entertainment.

Televisnostic I (ag) wrote: I think I saw this before.

Maksim B (mx) wrote: Undeservedly underestimated by the critics, Money Monster is a compelling, mildly sarcastic and fast-paced thriller that also manages to partially capture the social-economic tensions of recent years. With tense plot, albeit predictable towards the end, and the commanding presence of its leading star, the movie is in fact an intriguing and entertaining take on the effects of media on the post-modern financial world.Lee Gates (George Clooney) is a TV host extremely popular with his financial show. Arrogant, craving for attention and completely narcissistic he has tons of admirers as well as people who have reasons to hate him. This becomes clear when during his show, a stranger walks in the studio and takes him hostage while his show is still broadcasting live. Struggling to win precious time, Lee and his producer Patty (Julia Roberts) have not only to stay alive, but also to dig deeper into the business of a mysterious high-tech company. The movie reminds a couple of other fast-paced thrillers which have been released in the last 20 years, but with its references to the socio-economic issues of nowadays it manages to have a sort of its own originality. The beginning is sarcastic and so provocative, mainly due to Clooney's character, that it grabs you from the very first moment. Frenzy and with a cool chemistry between Clooney and Roberts, Jodie Foster's delivery has just enough to keep you highly entertained and tensed throughout all the 90s minutes. Big part of this has to be attributed not to the hijacker Kyle (Jack O'Connell), who is far from being convincing, but to Clooney's commanding and attention-grabbing performances. He does not quite reach the level of honesty and desperation which you might remember from classics such as Colin Farrells' Phone Booth, but his slick arrogance keeps you attentive to what he could further screw up. Unfortunately what deprives director Jodie Foster's movie from becoming a cult movie is the second more standard and predictable part of the story. As the narrative slows down and becomes more predictable, the mainstream audience may receive what it wants, but the sarcasm and arrogant charm of the money is partially lost.Nevertheless, Money Monster is one of the better thrillers of recent years, capable of holding its strong grip on the audience and providing excellent moments of tension, sarcasm and good enough food for thoughts after the final credits. An enjoyable entertainment, this is a highly a must see if you are fan of thrillers, Clooney or Roberts.