Laura is a 19-year-old university freshman who desperately wants to do well in school. She works a part-time job but cannot make ends meet. One evening in which she is short of funds, she ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Mes chères études
Laura is a 19-year-old university freshman who desperately wants to do well in school. She works a part-time job but cannot make ends meet. One evening in which she is short of funds, she ...
You may also like
Mes chères études torrent reviews
Erik P (es) wrote: Excellent documentary about torture, intelligence gathering, and foreign diplomacy. Terrorism serves only as the backdrop and very little of the film is spent on it, which, at least for me, was appreciated because I think there have been enough terrorism documentaries at this point and getting more perspective on military and political operations in general is greatly needed.
Timm S (ru) wrote: One Of Those Randomly Plotted Horror-Gore Fest Flicks That Sheds Little Light On Anything Other Than To Pass The Time Of Day...I Did Not Even Watch All Of It...
Buddy A (it) wrote: completely ignorant and horrible
John P (kr) wrote: Apparently Parker Lewis can lose. Kudos to the pride of lions inexplicably voicing the sharks, though. I could hear their rage.
Andy H (kr) wrote: the worst movie i have ever seen
Pamela D (au) wrote: THE DARK HOURS (Independent, 2005)WRITTEN BY: Wil ZmakDIRECTED BY: Paul FoxFEATURING: Kate Greenhouse, Bruce McFee, Jeff Seymour, David Calderisi, Trevor Hayes, Gordon Currie, Kathryn Haggis, Iris Graham, Dov Tiefenbach, Aidan DevineGENRE: CHILLERTAGS: horror-thriller, dismemberment, rapeRATING: 8 PINTS OF BLOODPLOT: When a troubled- psychiatrist takes a sabbatical in her remote cabin, a former patient makes the scene and a shocking black bedlam spirals out of bounds in this smart, stylish horror thrillerCOMMENTS: Like a brain surgeon's deftly wielded scalpel sinking into grey matter, skillful manipulation of cinematic elements merges with subtle transpositions in The Dark Hours. Along with clever segue-ways and strategically positioned ambiguity, The Dark Hours' filmmakers blur the line between objective and subjective reality in this fast-moving nail biter. It's engrossing, captivating, slickly edited and well-acted. Get ready for some disturbing twists and an unsettling climax. The Dark Hours keeps us guessing, dangling over the precipice between our home theater easy chairs, contemplating "what ifs," and fretting over what will happen next. And what happens next is just ... well just awful! For the characters in the story, that is. When institutional head-shrinker, Samantha Goodman (Kate Greenhouse) takes refuge from a personal crisis in her secluded snowbound cabin, she expects a quiet weekend with her aspiring novelist husband David (Gordon Currie) and sister Melody (Irius Graham). A worn expression about best-laid plans comes to mind, as one thing, something terrible, leads to another.Much of the action takes place after dark in Sam's remote abode, illuminated in a flickering amber candle and fireplace glow. There's a claustrophobic feeling inside the bungalow, which contrasts with the utter desolateness of the wide open, frozen tundra nightscape upon which it vulnerably sits. Hanging precariously by only a few threads, a wispy, gauze-like veneer of sanity separates the known from the uncertain. Only the cabin's frail wooden door insulates the occupants from infiltration by malevolent elements which might appear from anywhere out in the night. Indeed, such elements come knocking and once that creaky door is opened, sheer hell breaks loose.Instead of her hoped-for introspective interlude with David, from whom Samantha desperately requires emotional support, she instead discovers she's trapped in a love triangle between David and Melody. Just as Sam starts to unravel the details, the arrival of a duo of lunatics (literally) disrupts her family affair. The more the merrier, however, as the uninvited guests intend to help Sam acquire some truly objective perspective about her situation -and theirs. One of the interlopers is a patient, Harlan (Aidan Devine), with whom Samantha has a controversial history. He's escaped, and now with twitchy teenage protg Adrian (Dov Tiefenbach) in tow, Harlan wants to impress upon Sam that he never much cared for her less-than-Hippocratic bedside manner. To boot, Harlan plans to help Sam sort out her domestic and professional issues, Jungian style. Or maybe just Nietzsche and Dr. Mengele style. Because while Harlan's diseased cerebrum is squirming like a toad, it turns out his is not the only one. Harlan detects that all present are in need of a little "psycho" therapy. Delightfully, he just happens to have a treatment regimen in mind for everyone -one which champions truth, illumination, and ... well this won't hurt a bit. OK, maybe just a LITTLE!Because it's going to start with some excruciatingly morbid games, games at gunpoint which involve a telephone, a diary and pair of cutting pliers.As the quintet prepare to venture on a schizophrenic journey of enlightenment, seamless perceptual juxtapositions provide an eerie insight to the escalating chain of developments, some of which are relayed via foreboding flashbacks and non-linear plot points. What ensues is pure bedlam when all involved spiral into a swirling maelstrom of horrid revelations and bloody confrontation.
Salah A (it) wrote: "Perfume" is a very gorgeous looking film, even though its main character is difficult to follow and route for.
James H (it) wrote: 05/100. Embarrassingly bad, surprisingly poor acting from some established actors. Very clearly low budget, which effects the film in a negative way. The one sided preachiness is unbearable, it is by no means subtle, it clobbers you over the head repeatedly with it's message. The amateur direction by Rich Christiano lacks style and warmth. The screenplay is irritating, apparently the writers have never heard of separation of church and state.
Arun V (ru) wrote: a landmark film... an everlasting classic in all its forms...
Adam R (fr) wrote: What Lies Beneath features Harrison Ford in a role you would never expect. This is a creepy thriller that made me feel uneasy. (First viewing - Late Summer 2000 in theaters)
Susan S (br) wrote: Death as a lesson on living and loving.
Bijan K (ru) wrote: Not as brilliant as the original but it is still a good sci-fi movie
Citien P (nl) wrote: Another very intense and angry film about personality integration by the great Bergman. Once again Ullmann and von Sydow are a truly powerful and compelling couple.
Graham M (ag) wrote: Not as good as the other two "Different Seasons" adaptations (The Shawshank Redemption and Stand By Me) but interesting enough to watch.
Roy G (kr) wrote: very slow all the way, & not exciting at the end.