Mid-Century Loves

Mid-Century Loves

Film a episodi. L'AMORE ROMANTICO. Elena, di nobile famiglia, ama il pianista Mario, ma il padre vuole che sposi un pretendente nobile e ricco. Con un inganno, la zia riesce ad indurre la ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Mid-Century Loves torrent reviews

Riccardo Antonio R (ca) wrote: I saw "An Officer and a Gentleman" the first time. "AOAAG" had better actors and better directing. The studios should be ashamed of themselves for just trying to recyle an old script

Dann M (nl) wrote: Based on the Elmore Leonard novel, Be Cool is a satirical crime thriller. After hearing a promising young singer at a night club movie producer Chili Palmer decides to go into the music business and producer her album, but first he'll have to get her record contract from a rival company and settle a debt with local gangsters. Starring John Travolta, Uma Thurman, Vince Vaughn, Cedric the Entertainer, Harvey Keitel, and The Rock, the film features an all-star cast. However, the characters are a little too lighthearted and silly. In fact the tone of the entire film lacks Leonard's typical edginess, and goes more for farce than satire. Still, Be Cool is fairly entertaining and delivers some good laughs.

xm y (kr) wrote: eh i?te hi yoktan iydr

Derek D (br) wrote: Though most loved it, I found it to be a stereotypical mess.

Sheronda R (jp) wrote: The Sopranos before the Sopranos since a number of the actors appear in it. Great flick superb acting by Armand Assante.

Jacob C (br) wrote: 82/100 - There's something to be said for a summer action blockbuster that is exactly that executed to its fullest potential. Yes, the first of the M:I films is a little ridiculous, a little too complicated for its own good, and obviously focused on the action. But what good action it is! Cruise shows a nice combination of dedicated stuntwork and solid dramatic acting, and the screenplay allows for a lighter tone with good comedy. A well-acted, well-directed action thriller. What more can you ask for?

Matt M (es) wrote: Nicole Kidman and Tom Cruise sport their worst Irish accents for this melodrama about two young Irish emigrating to America and looking for land but finding out their way to wealth and fortune will not be as easy as they thought. Far and Away film is pure Hollywood, schmaltz drenched in cheap sentimentalism. Some of the photography work is interesting.

Whit w (us) wrote: "Demon Seed" is one of those movies where things technically don't make much sense. Writer Dean Koontz looked to capitalize on the high-tech paranoia of the 1970's public and to them, this was probably pretty scary stuff. As computers have since become intertwined in our daily lives, it makes "Demon Seed" laughable, mostly because so much of what happens in the movie wouldn't even be feasible if the computers of today replaced the Proteus IV system of Dr. Harris (played by a scruffy Fritz Weaver).I'll admit to liking this movie somewhat due to the artificial intelligence idea, but there are other movies from this time period that do it better. "Colossus: The Forbin Project" and "War Games" come immediately to mind. It was awfully difficult to look past the silly terminal "orgasm" scene when Mrs. Harris (Julie Christie) became Mommy Proteus. I also kept wondering where Proteus got all of the materials to build the incubator, not to mention the spinning, multi-purpose geometric hitman/impregnator thingy. The effects were pretty weak overall except for the aforementioned rotating triangles of death object. I found that to be a pretty original invention.I usually find Dean Koontz stories to be a little bland and somehow this movie follows suit even though it sets up an interesting premise. Proteus IV is sufficiently creepy and its techno-rape of Mrs. Harris leaves you feeling uneasy. It isn't too vulgar but it certainly covers the computer/human sex act with more than enough foreplay.

John K (ru) wrote: Holiday fun on the happy wanderer. Another classic from the Carry On... stable. Luv it!

Edith N (de) wrote: So it turns out that this movie actually has a plot. A couple of 'em, in fact. There's a battle of two ships to be the fastest from New York to Cherbourg--though we only focus on one of them--and the fact that Bob Hope (his character has a name, but it doesn't matter) has bet all the entertainers' salaries on the outcome. Bob Hope has three ex-wives and a fiancee. The fiancee is falling in love with the guy who invented the system that powers the ship Bob Hope has bet on. Bob Hope is falling back in love with one of his ex-wives, though I don't know for sure which one. There's some kind of wacky (and exceedingly tedious) plot involving W. C. Fields and Martha Raye, but I didn't pay much attention to that one. It is, in fact, an exceedingly busy movie. In fact, someone over on IMDB is snippy about how much time the plot takes when the acts are the interesting bit, and I couldn't disagree more. I actually found myself [i]caring[/i] about the Bob Hope plot, the one with the ex-wife who's still in love with him. "Thanks for the Memories"--which won an Oscar for Best Original Song--is actually the two of them realizing that they were really happy together. I'm actually, however reluctantly, being forced to use the word "poignant" to describe a bit with Bob Hope. How weird is that? I don't think I would have bothered watching this had I known W. C. Fields was in it. I just don't find him all that funny. I [i]certainly[/i] wouldn't have watched it if I had both realized that W. C. Fields was in it and [i]not[/i] realized that it had a plot. That would have meant even more extended W. C. Fields, and I don't think I could have taken that. You will notice, in fact, that I'm giving this movie a 6, which is generally my code for "it wasn't very good, but I actually did like it and therefore can't give it a 5 or lower." This is, indeed, true. The bits without plot did rather threaten to drag it down to a 5, but it actually seemed as though Bob Hope was acting while W. C. Fields was busy acting like W. C. Fields. Which may well have been an act; what do I know? I don't know what he was actually like. But his stage persona irritates me. A lot. Bob Hope's later screen persona was moderately irritating, but only--to me, at least--moderately. And he is, here, still young enough that they're playing him as debonair. (He was only 35; Gods, this movie was a long time ago.) He gets the girl, here--and while Dorothy Lamour's in it, she's not the girl he gets. (I'm pretty sure she plays the fiancee.) In fact, we are expected to--and do!--believe that four women found him desirable enough to marry. So I have to change my commentary about [i]Sullivan's Travels[/i]. It turns out that [i]Ants in Your Pants[/i] of whatever the hell year it was would almost certainly have been nothing like this.

Jason H (mx) wrote: The cigarette Cenobite is ridiculous.

Daniel M (au) wrote: The theatrical version of this film is ok, but the Kingdom of Heaven: Director's Cut is actually a masterpiece.

Matty S (nl) wrote: From a pop culture perspective, this is an interesting film. However, the interest ends there.

owen b (fr) wrote: this movie is like one big, long, bad ass fight scene with some of the best action sequences put to film and it's non-stop entertainment. the acting is amazing and it adds well to the action sequences. the dialogue was surprisingly made done and fast paced. definitely one of the best action films of the decade.Owens grade: A

Mark S (jp) wrote: My least favourite of all the Douglas Sirk films I've seen. I know it was based on a novel by legendary American author William Faulkner, and it has a strong cast most of whom had success with Sirk in Written on the Wind, but I just found it odd and dull. It may be a more enjoyable viewing experience if you've read Pylon, otherwise I think there are too many blanks to fill in. Plus characters who warrant little empathy or interest are given too much screen time to moan about nothing much.

Dominic S (ru) wrote: One of Leonardo DiCaprio's best performances, this film is a great example of his great acting in his early days, other than Gilbert Grape. Toby (Leo DiCaprio) is a teenager living with his mother (Ellen Barkin) in the late 1950s into the early 1960s. His mother was the type to go from one boyfriend to the next, until she meets Dwight (Robert DeNiro), a guy who "knows a thing or two about a thing or two." Dwight is a, although generous man, strict and manly husband who tries to teach Toby how to defend himself and to be a man. But he goes too far and becomes abusive because he is down right jealous of his wife's shooting skills and the fact that Toby is care free and that he got accepted into a "fancy prep school." This film, although it got Leo 2nd place for a supporting actor award for the New York Film Critics Circle, should have at least gotten more nominations. Robert DeNiro also did a good job for his role of the abusive stepfather, Dwight. This film is such a wonderful coming of age story. It's a true story that is always something that makes the film better. This film is also with Tobey Maguire who is also in The Great Gatsby with Leo. This Boy's Life, I give you a 90%.

Colleen D (fr) wrote: The shootout-street scene is one single-shot wonder