Metallica: Some Kind of Monster

Metallica: Some Kind of Monster

Some Kind of Monster is a music documentary about Metallica's making of their album St. Anger and the difficulties they had to go through in the process. The directors shot over 1200 hours and followed the band around night and day for over a year to create this documentary.

After bassist Jason Newsted quits the band in 2001, heavy metal superstars Metallica realize that they need an intervention. The members of one of the most successful heavy-metal band in history submit to two years of intensive group therapy to work through conflicts in their 20-year working relationship. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

LinksNameQualitySeedersLeechers

Metallica: Some Kind of Monster torrent reviews

Nigel E (it) wrote: Good film -nice ending.

Salman G (au) wrote: Pursuit of Happiness is not limited by physical deformity but lack of will... Christy Brown is the best example of a Winner.

Kim B (gb) wrote: While interesting concept not very scary or particularly interesting/in depth. We've seen a lot of this material before. I didnt like it suggesting psychic ability equals=demons. Fairly short Movie just ok.

Danny L (jp) wrote: Trapped by the enemy a battle of courage

Tamara T (ag) wrote: Bad, simply bad. Natalie Wood is wasted in this. She was too old to play a teenager. What's with the wig? Just weird and distracting. They needed to do more than just get a bunch of old cars to make it seem like the 1930's too. And the musical numbers were atrocious. Nevertheless, Robert Redford was sure gorgeous though.

Craig O (au) wrote: One of the most unique movies the Duke ever did. It is about a man seeking the treasure his long lost father wrote about and the love he had for a wayward soul, until he lost the faith he had in father, rather than in God. It makes some interesting points about missplaced faith. It's worth seeing.

Chris W (ca) wrote: It's fascinating watching war time dramas made during that particular war time, especially when it's from the 40s. Hitchcock once again delivers with this thrilling war story about an American journalist on assignment in Europe who stumbles upon a scoop that could really be THE story that cements his career. That particular scoop happens to be a group of spies humorously fronting as a pacifist organization.I think the structure and pacing could have been reworked, as a pivotal assassination scene happens fairly early, when I felt it should have happened at the midpoint. And, for a two hour film, it does feel a little long and disjointed. However, the film is still engaging enough that this is not a major flaw, and more of a personal nitpick. The two leads aren't the most compelling, for a Hitch film or otherwise, but they could probably be worse, and seem to be at least trying their best. Where the film really shines is in the other stuff, like the typically strong direction, the wonderful cinematography, and some impressive setpieces like the aforementioned assassination scene set amongst a sea of umbrellas, the super taut creeping around the windmill scene, and the awesome plane sequence.It's all some great stuff, you know, typical Hitch, but it's worth seeing. Really solid, pretty fun, and something you should check out, despite the flaws.

Jonny P (kr) wrote: "Lady and the Tramp" has everything that you'd expect from a Disney classic. Cute characters, comedy, good voice acting, a memorable moment, and a happy ending. But the details are what set this film apart from the others. Long before Steven Spielberg had the idea to shoot "E.T. the Extraterrestrial" from a child's viewpoint by lowering the height of the cameras, Walt Disney animated "Lady and the Tramp" from a dog's perspective. The animators created models of the house and took pictures from low angles to help transport us into the dog world. Very little of the humans' faces are shown to keep the film's perspective within the canine community. This film is Disney animal animation at its finest, highlighting the natural appearance of different dog breeds while characterizing them through their stereotypes (English bulldog, Chihuahua, and my favorite: Jock the Scottish terrier). The stereotypes extend to the other animals, especially the Siamese cats and the beaver. The zoo creates a perfect setting for a "Bambi sequence," in which the animators have a chance to show off their skills through realistic animal movement, while the script ties the scene into the plot through Lady's muzzle. The film is very clever, using the shadows in the pound to make all of the dogs appear to be wearing stripes, and creating harmony in the songs through the barking and howling of the characters. One thing that I love about this story is that it is very honest. The opening scene where Darling receives Lady in a hat box was inspired by a gift exchange between Walt and his wife, and Walt uses his fond memory to remind us of our own sentimental experiences with dogs. I also think that the love story is very pure as it is experienced by two dogs that do not have any ulterior motives. That is why the spaghetti scene has become one of the most iconic love scenes in all of film - their love is completely innocent. I also believe that this film speaks to adults who can relate to a dog becoming less of a priority once a child arrives, and the writers purposefully cue the adults in to what the change is between Jim Dear and Darling before it is made obvious to children. The comic treatment of pregnancy is definitely memorable. The voice acting is fantastic with Barabara Luddy (Kanga, Merryweather, Mother Rabbit in "Robin Hood") as Lady, Bill Thompson (White Rabbit, Mr. Smee) in five different roles that required five different accents (Cockney, Irish, Scottish, German, and Italian), Verna Felton (Fairy Godmother, Queen of Hearts, Dumbo's Mother) as Aunt Sarah, and Thurl Ravenscroft (singer in many Disney films) as the alligator. I believe that a lot of the Disney magic from the 50's through the 70's comes from the various combinations of these refined voice actors. It is also worth noting that Alan Reed (the voice of Fred Flintstone) voiced a character in this film 5 years prior to the release of "The Flintstones." While this film doesn't have a lot of Disney's most well-known musical hits, the songs are very beautiful. From the opening sequence that places an original song overtop of Silent Night to the magical atmosphere created by Bella Note and the dog back-up singers in He's A Tramp, I find this to be one of the most underrated Disney soundtracks. When you compare this film to "Oliver and Company," it is amazing how superior one dog film can be to another. "Lady and the Tramp" is the complete package and should not be looked over when listing the Disney masterpieces.

Lucas B (es) wrote: Always loved Will Smith and so I Loved this movie it era a awesome story and was very intertaining with the action seens