Akinori Kimura (Sadao Abe) and his wife Mieko (Miho Kanno) opens an apple orchard in their hometown of Hirosaki in Aomori Prefecture. Due to Meiko's allergic reaction to pesticides, Akinori Kimura has to grow his apples without the aid of chemicals. Because of this challenge, his family endures hardships and suffers severe financial difficulties. Akinori Kimura even contemplates suicide. A miracle then happens ....
- Stars:Sadao Abe, Miho Kanno, Mieko Harada, Hiroyuki Ikeuchi, Tae Kimura, Sawa Suzuki, Rena Tanaka, Tsutomu Yamazaki,
- Director:Yoshihiro Nakamura,
- Writer:Takuji Ishikawa (based on the book by), Tomoko Yoshida (screenplay), Yoshihiro Nakamura (screenplay)
This movie is a heartwarming tale of three sisters coming of age and reaching their full potential. It's about a cult leader who forces women to feed poisonous apples to their children to ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Miracle Apples torrent reviews
(it) wrote: RoboGeisha has just about everything that can label a film "bad", but it makes up for everything so much in it's surprisingly entertaining but WTF? ridiculous action. It's ultra low budget with crappy digital effects, it's acting is very corny, dialogue weak, and story totally serving nothing much to the film... but holy god is it funny as fuck to watch. It's not really a good film at all! But it's an EXTREME guilty pleasure!
(us) wrote: Kevin Sorbo (Walking Tall: The Payback, TV?s ?Hercules?) stars in this action-packed sequel to the hit film, Walking Tall: The Payback. After cleaning up his hometown, Nick (Sorbo) retires as county sheriff and heads to Dallas where he hopes to start a new life with an FBI Agent and her twelve-year old daughter. Just being "the boyfriend" is tough enough for Nick. When a ruthless drug lord targets several key witnesses to a Federal case, Nick finds himself in the middle of a war with nobody to trust. This time Nick is on their turf and he is pitted against a ferocious army of gang bangers. Nick?s brand of country justice just doesn?t seem to cut it on the rough city streets but he will stop at nothing to protect his own. Nick?s girlfriend, Kate, has been working on a huge case against Octavio Perez, one of the biggest narcotics traffickers in the region. On trial, Perez faces certain conviction until the state?s two key witnesses are assassinated in a brazen attack on a Federal Safe House. Kate and three of her colleagues are now the only witnesses that can keep Perez behind bars. But Ciro and his gang will stop at nothing to free their leader. Even with the help of some trusted locals no one can match for the heavy firepower of the ruthless bangers. With his back against the wall, Nick must break every rule to save the ones he loves.
(es) wrote: Rich scum hunt hapless thief like an animal. Brutal corrupt police take large bribe to look other way. Nice.
(fr) wrote: Too slow paced for my liking, i thought things were going to start happening at points about half way through, but the story never really went anywhere.
(gb) wrote: Weird Movie, but funny.
(us) wrote: Sort of "Black" version of Meet the fockers, or little fockers or fockers or oh what the fuck ... anyway I think it was better than all the fockers ....
(gb) wrote: i want to see so bad!!!
(ag) wrote: I felt as if Derek's process of moving away from hate was oversimplified and could have been developed more. That being said, this is an insanely engaging and brutally honest take on race relations -- the most 2016 movie of the 20th century.
(ca) wrote: A wild ride from beginning to end that is riveting, gripping, and emotional. Harrison Ford delivers a likable and very entertaining performance. It's one of the most fun action movies from the 90s that actually nails building up tension very well. It's full of quotable moments and very memorable scenes.
(ru) wrote: One year later and another straight to video sequel came along once again directed by Bradford May. So bottom line we knew what to expect with this and bottom line I don't think we were too disappointed. What was kinda disappointing was the opening of this movie which, once again, started with the same recap of the original that we saw in the second movie. To top that, they even appear to actually use some of the same footage from the second movie to kick off this third movies plot, the same footage!So this time Westlake (Arnold Vosloo again) is still looking to create synthetic skin that won't disintegrate over time. He is approached by Dr. Bridget Thorne (Darlanne Fluegel) who was apparently one of the original doctors who helped save Westlake's life in the original plot (supposedly in the original movie, but obviously she wasn't in that movie). She claims that she wants to help Westlake, but low and behold she's actually working for corrupt businessman Peter Rooker (Jeff Fahey) who simply wants to unlock Westlake's gift of super strength for his own devious deeds.The start of this movie looks much like a straight to video affair which was to be expected to be truthful. If the second flick was a slightly trashy looking feature then obviously this would be no different. With both sequels directed by May you could be forgiven for thinking he made both one after the other, seeing as they start off in exactly the same way, same credits, same recaps, same Batman-esque soundtrack by Danny Elfman, same overall style etc...So in one sense, both movies are, continuity wise, very neat and tidy. All together the whole trilogy fits together nicely with the same overall visuals and atmosphere. The actual movie is of course a golden cornucopia of stereotypical action flick cliches, positively brewing over with them. The bad guys are a small bunch of very slick, smartly dressed men with sharp haircuts. Their leader (Jeff Fahey) is a smooth talking son of a gun with a large house, loads of dosh, a hot wife, a kid and an even slicker haircut than his henchmen. His second in command seems to be homosexual but I'm not too sure how that is supposed to figure into the plot, it just seems to be there. What I did find amusing, something that you saw often in dated action flicks, was how the main bad guy lived in a large house, apparently with all his henchmen. Its like...do all these guys live together? Do these henchmen actually have their own places or do they sleep in the spare rooms? In certain scenes you would see these guys just standing around with their boss as he past the time playing his piano or watching TV or whatever. The whole thing just looks so stupid, like is that all they do all day?? Its such a weird trope of dated action flicks.As for Fahey's villain, he's a slimeball, he treats his kid badly, cheats on his wife (his wife is naive and dumb it seems), and he talks like a gentleman even though he clearly isn't one. So yeah he's a good villain, a real grease stain with slick back hair. Darlanne Fluegel also does well as the sexy blonde villainess purely because she's a sexy blonde villainess, not much more to say there (stereotypical characters). The plot is fine but rather dull, silly in places and repetitive frankly. Naturally Westlake is still looking to create the perfect synthetic skin and naturally he's gotta fight these bad guys to succeed in getting around to that. Nothing special really, obviously he wins, obviously he doesn't manage with his ultimate goal leaving the franchise open for more. The action is fine but bland, effects are fine but uneventful except for one large explosion towards the end where I'm sure the stunt guys caught on fire by accident. It looks like the size and timing of the explosion caught them by surprise, but who knows.This final film does really feel more like a made for TV movie than the other two. That's not to say its bad, it still carries the [i]Darkman[/i] name well and carries on with the seedy, tacky, grim, trashy atmosphere which was started by Raimi originally. The main problem is it doesn't really offer anything new, nothing fresh is brought to the table here, it feels a bit stale and lacks real bite. Nonetheless it still feels like a solid throwaway comicbook flick, an easy going Saturday night in with a takeaway type flick. As a trilogy all three films are solid entertainment, with this final film being the weakest, but its still engaging and enjoyable.
(nl) wrote: "Sticks and stones can break your bones but words cause permanent damage"It's been difficult of late for director Oliver Stone to find a project that has the same spark or controversy of his earlier work. He was probably at his best back in the 1980's when he wrote the screenplay for Brian DePalma's Scarface and directed such visceral works as Salvador, the Oscar winning Platoon, Wall Street and Born on the Fourth of July. The one that seems to be least mentioned in his filmography, at this time, though, is the sadly overlooked, Talk Radio; his adaptation of Eric Bogosian's Pulitzer Prize nominated stage play.Barry Champlain (Bogosian) is a late night 'shock DJ' who doesn't mince his words when it comes to rebelling against the opinions of his many callers. Night after night he takes calls and the more he rebels, the more he finds that his abrasive statements and scathing personal opinions are nothing more than entertainment for a disillusioned American public.Maybe the reason this entry from Stone has been so overlooked is because it's not as culturally or historically significant as his aforementioned films. He's not trawling the war torn lands or jungles of El Salvador or Vietnam, nor even the frantic, greed-infused stock exchange. He's primarily stuck in one room - a small, pokey radio studio - and primarily focused on one man, making this essentially a chamber piece. But, don't be disheartened, this brings just as much drama with it's intense and claustrophobic exchanges. As expected, in such a minimal setting, the film is very much dialogue driven and this is largely at the command of a ruthless Bogosian. Whenever he's allowed to deliver his scathing rants and monologues (and there are many) the film has an energy and spark that makes for gleefully fraught entertainment. The callers add as much spice to the proceedings as Champlain though, and it gives Stone a chance to depict the dark underbelly of America. There are calls from psychotic white supremacists, lonely cat people, doped up Rock and Rollers and suicidal lovers. Champlain doesn't pull his punches, though, he obnoxiously attacks and challenges these people for their contribution (or lack of) to society in general and even when their thoughts hold up a microscope to the disturbed psychosis of society it also displays that Champlain, himself, is no less tortured than the one's he sarcastically chooses to insult. As a result, it becomes a scathing indictment of what's wrong with America. Each caller is a representation of it's greed, it's consumerism, it's self-righteousness and it's racism. But that's not all. Stone and Bogosian lure us in, challenging us to question ourselves and question our own contribution to society, our own politics and our own self-awareness.A highly charged and criminally overlooked film from Stone's catalogue. Dialogue driven it may be but this is a polemic who's bite is as ferocious as it's bark. Mark Walker
(de) wrote: I honestly can't watch this without tearing up. Mills was the last American to win this race in the Olympics.
(fr) wrote: Diane Lane and Ray Winstone carry this movie. They provide heart and soul to what could have been an uneventful biopic. Props to Christine Lahti for a touching performance as Aunt Linda.
(jp) wrote: crazy scenario and actors. cult in france