Mirrors 2

Mirrors 2

When Max, who is recovering from a traumatic accident, takes a job as a nighttime security guard, he begins to see visions of a young mysterious woman in the store's mirror.

A brutally murdered woman comes back from the dead to seek vengeance on those responsible. When Max, who is recovering from a traumatic accident, takes a job as a nighttime security guard, he begins to see visions of her in the store's mirror. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Mirrors 2 torrent reviews

Daniel W (au) wrote: My Kind of comedy. In this age of poor superhero movies we need anti-heros like this.

Joel B (nl) wrote: excellent this special is brillant

Bill T (jp) wrote: A bunch of typical teenagers-bored, angry, cruel, careless, socially awkward- marooned in a tiny remote and conservative hamlet in the mountains. The absurdity of the situation and events is hilarious in itself.

Aditya K (ca) wrote: beautiful story.....amazing acting by Naseeruddin, arshad and vidya......"Dil toh baccha hai"- superb

Tony W (ca) wrote: not one of the better ones watch if theres nothing else on

Zahran Z (mx) wrote: Another prison movie.

Radek C (jp) wrote: All you want to do after the movie reaches the end is to deny everything you've just seen.

Wendi H (br) wrote: Whenever you have a movie that critics dislike and the audience likes, I find it is almost always because there is an agenda. In the case the "agenda" is that this a pro-life movie .... critics won't buy that.

Amanda H (us) wrote: I rented this from the video store once, many years ago... watched a little of it and took it back. Revisited it again today, and now I remember why I stopped watching it the first time. I love Matthew Perry and this had a FEW truly funny moments, but as a whole it was terrible. It was corny in a groan-inducing way, and it just tried way too hard to be funny.

Matt W (ca) wrote: Good to see a sequel might be coming...Sofa King Funny

Doctor S (us) wrote: This multiple-stories-intersecting-at-the-end cornucopia was actually a strikingly fresh approach at the time of its release in 1996 and represents one of the true successes of that oft-imitated form. Also achieves the rare feat of maintaining interest & involvement in the lives and deeds of a collection of criminals & crooked lowlifes. Charlize Theron has never looked better either - rawr!

Harry W (br) wrote: Based on the real life relationship between Debbie Reynolds and Carrie Fisher with Shirley MacLaine and Meryl Streep in the respective roles, Postcards from the Edge sounded like an intriguing look at Carrie Fisher's story.Postcards from the Edge is a strong film because of the fact that it deals with edgy material in such a straightforward and yet humourous way. The subject matter in the film is very confronting, and the lighthearted nature of the film manages to make it easier to handle since the blunt realism in everything is both dramatic and funny in its own ways. The general mood of the film is easygoing which is beneficial in its own way because it ensures the film makes for easy viewing, but as a whole I feel like this kind of approach is both hit and miss.Postcards from the Edge doesn't exactly confront its material in the best possible way though. It deals with themes of recovery from drug addiction, a complicated mother-daughter relationship and the way that people are treated in Hollywood, particularly women. By confronting these concepts in a lighthearted manner, Postcards from the Edge overlooks a lot of dramatic potential in favour of a less melodramatic angle which is admirable in parts but also means that the dramatic effect of the film is limited at times. It is not always as strong as it can be, and this is a general consensus for the film for better and for worse. For me, the film felt somewhat distant and that it didn't explore its characters or particularly the relationship between Suzanne Vale and Doris Mann as well as it could have. There was much more focus on the Hollywood scene than the more deep and complex elements of the characters which made Postcards from the Edge somewhat shallow in its own way, and considering the fact that it is based on a semi-autobiographical story about Carrie Fisher's relationship with her mother Debbie Reynolds, I felt that Mike Nichols didn't precisely capture the edge of the story. I can't say for sure because I have never read the source material, but I will say that the film intrigued me enough to go out and do that because there was enough charm in it to make for reasonable viewing. It isn't perfect and the material certainly hasn't aged perfectly, but it still contains a distinctive charm which comes into play thanks to Carrie Fisher's screenplay and the handling that Mike Nichols gives to it. He is one of the strongest driving forces in bringing the material to life, and while he may not do it perfectly, he is certainly able to achieve that with a sense of style under his belt. Under his direction, the subject matter of the film is brought to life and is given an interesting mood which keeps things entertaining even if the events are not as entertaining as they could have been.The one thing which never has any trouble coming to life in Postcards from the Edge is the exceptional cast, led by the always magnificent Meryl Streep.Meryl Streep is a great lead in Postcards from the Edge. As an actress who has made a name for herself performing in very complex character parts, it is intriguing to see her in the role of an actress because it makes the reality of the film more encouraging, and she just sinks her teeth into the role. She captures the part with edge in terms of both comedy and drama, and she shares a remarkable chemistry with every other cast member in many different ways. Meryl Streep constantly keeps the spirits alive in Postcards from the Edge with a performance rich with charisma and of her tension in every situation be it for the drama or the laughs, and she is able to make her part a really likable one which illuminates her natural spirit as an actress. Her physical involvement in the character is impressive because she always seems on edge in one way or another with Suzanne Vale, and it is a very interesting step for her as an actress.Shirley MacLaine is also strong. What she presents in her role is a sense of something being hidden in the subtext of her relationship with the daughter of her character, while on the surface she maintains a likable demeanour. It is artificial, but gleefully artificial to the point that the only time viewers are likely to remember it is when there is a true confrontation that goes on with her character. Shirley MacLaine takes on the role well mainly because of the fact that her chemistry with Meryl Streep is thoroughly impressive since both actresses are able to benefit from each other's charismatic talent really well. The interactions of the two Academy Award winning actresses is thoroughly impressive to behold because the two of them remain so consistently passionate about the material the entire time without failing to deal with it for a second. While Shirley MacLaine may not have as much screen time as you might hope for an actress of her calibre, she has no trouble making an impact during her small quantity of time and contributes to characterizing Suzanne Vale nicely.Dennis Quaid is also good. The actor continues to impress me with every role he takes on, and even his small part in Postcards from the Edge is great because of the chemistry he shares with Meryl Streep. There is a certain sense of passion that goes on between them, and the young charms of Dennis Quaid make him an easily likable foil whenever he is around. He has a passionate spirit to him and a distinctive sense of charm which makes him a mildly interesting presence.So Postcards from the Edge is not the complex mother-daughter film that it could have been, but with Mike Nichols' stylish direction and Meryl Streep delivering a powerful leading performance, there is enough to make it an entertaining experience.

Dimitris H (kr) wrote: Nice animation techniques, very sad but tender movie.

Mason W (de) wrote: Queen Bee, starring Joan Crawford from 1955 is tailor made for the actress. Joan Craford plays Eva whom has a loveless marriage and family members loathing her from her cold as ice persona. She will do whatever it takes to be the bell of the ball. If you are a fan of Joan Crawford's you will really enjoy this classic that seems to have all the making's of a true classic Crawford drama.

Maxx D (br) wrote: Good, silly fun for a lazy afternoon! A solid performance from Murphy.

kevin s (gb) wrote: A slow moving work of art that I found was worth the effort. Taking into account the real story it is based on,for me, makes the ending more relevant.

Manny M (de) wrote: I took it out. I was getting bored. I started doing other things.