Mo' Better Blues

Mo' Better Blues

Opens with Bleek as a child learning to play the trumpet, his friends want him to come out and play but mother insists he finish his lessons. Bleek grows into adulthood and forms his own band - The Bleek Gilliam Quartet. The story of Bleek's and Shadow's friendly rivalry on stage which spills into their professional relationship and threatens to tear apart the quartet.

Opens with Bleek as a child learning to play the trumpet, his friends want him to come out and play but mother insists he finish his lessons. Bleek grows into adulthood and forms his own band - The Bleek Gilliam Quartet. The story of Bleek's and Shadow's friendly rivalry on stage which spills into their professional relationship and threatens to tear apart the quartet. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Mo' Better Blues torrent reviews

Zeb E (us) wrote: I seriously think I hate Cuba... HE NEEDS A NEW AGENT IN THE WORSE WAY POSSIBLE....

Karlo M (it) wrote: With A Friend Like Harry is a quirky pychological thriller that rivals even that of Hitchcock's best work. during a stop-over in a public restroom, michel is met by a stranger, harry, who quickly indentifies himself as an old schoolmate, although he seems to know a great deal about michel's past, michel has no recollection of harry. but harry is persistent and michel courteously invites he and his girlfriend plum, over to his cottage that he and his wife, claire are renovating. during dinner they are amused and perplexed by harry's extensive knowlege of michel's past. he recites an old poem that michel had written for a highschool paper. but harry is unsettlingly nice. as his stay draws longer he finds strange ways to make michel's life "better". things get more intense when harry brings up an obscure short story about flying monkeys that michel had abandoned in highschool. this is a strange and remarkable film by director domink moll, esoteric and highly unsettling with a low-key yet inspired performance by Sergi Lopez. beautifully shot in the french countryside, With A Friend Like Harry is as dark and as original thriller you will get. it is full of gut-wrenching twists with an ending that will leave you completely breathless.

Tanja D (kr) wrote: WOW, I've never such amazing dancing in a movie! The choreographies and the dancers were great, as well as the dancing actors. I knew that Patrick Swayze could dance standard and latin, but I didn't know that he could dance Ballet and Modern Dance. The way the dancing scenes are filmed, is really artistic and surreal (sometimes). At times the story is only expressed by the dancing. All in all the story is a bit weak and the acting is not so good. So, if you're interested in dancing this is a movie you'll have to see.

Sablcs K (us) wrote: It works outstandingly where it must, at the foreboding, scary scenes. I liked the role of the Umbrella company and the underground facility where the story takes place. However it fails terribly where it would be advisable to work, at the action scenes. The CGI is simply mediocre and only the main heroine can really act. But all in all I really like this movie.

Jase W (es) wrote: I really enjoyed this movie

Kyle B (kr) wrote: A very sweet and touching movie. William Hurt and Marlee Matlin are excellent.

Dhabia A (ag) wrote: There are films are deal with specific issues and present them as such, but there are films that present themselves as a purely entertaining; however, one should realize that everything is political. Film is a strong political tool because it feeds the viewer the ideologies of it. His Girl Friday, (1940), presents its ideologies in a one-liners comedic form that traps the viewer in a world where there is a clear separation between masculinity and femininity that Hildy Johnson, a newspaperwoman, seem to blur. The film traps the viewer in a specific manner of thought that creates separations, whether in the way the characters are presented or in the way the scenes are delivered. The manipulative business of the press is seen in the manipulative speaking manner of newspapermen and how they would manipulate their way to get "the story," the film itself is in the manipulative business for it presents the viewer with its classification of masculinity and femininity. His Girl Friday opens with a message telling the viewer that what they are about to see "does not resemble the men and women of the press today." One can sense the sarcasm behind that message, and as a 1940 film, it is still relevant today as a representation of the "inhumane" nature of the press. The film associate the press business with masculinity, as in the beginning Walter tells Hildy, "you're a newspaperman" and she tells him, "that's why I'm quitting I want to go someplace where I can be a woman." She also says, "I'm going to have babies and take care of them." Creating clear boundaries between the characteristics associated with being a man and being a woman, boundaries between binary opposites. However, the film tends to reverse the roles of man and woman in opposite to the ideologies it creates, as Walter says that Sweeny, one of the newspapermen, "picks the day to have a baby," and Hildy having a more masculine character than her fianc, Bruce. By the end of the film, Hildy starts crying and Walter tells her, "You never cried before," as Hildy is too manly to cry, implying that crying is a characteristic of women. Moreover, mise-en-scne in the film emphasizes the boundaries created by the dialogue in the film. Doors are stressed in several aspects; the opening shot of the film is tracking shot of Hildy as she walks before Bruce and stops him when they reach a door that separates the newspaper, where she works, and the rest of the world. Later, when she goes inside to see Walter, her ex-husband and the editor, she tells him that her new fianc opens doors for her and treat her like a woman not an "errand boy." Hildy being a "newspaperman," was never treated like a woman in the newspaper business. As Hildy and Walter walk towards toward her fianc, Hildy opens the door for Walter, he walks in front of her and he lets the door shut behind him instead of holding it for her, which again shows the reverse of roles in the film. The door in the beginning creates a boundary between being in the newspaper business and not being in the newspaper business, between being human and being a "chimpanzee." There is another door in the movie that separates the two worlds, which is the pressroom door. In the pressroom, Mollie comes in as the newspapermen are playing poker and they completely ignore her. A lamp hangs above the table creating attention to where their attention and cards are. In a later scene, Mollie jumps off the window of the pressroom and the newspapermen gather around the window looking down at Mollie as the streetlights illuminate the spot where she lays. They were giving her complete attention because, as she lies down, she represents a possible story. The jail bars create another boundary, for they create a separation between Hildy Johnson and Earl Williams. Earl tells Hildy, "I couldn't plead insanity... 'cause I'm just as sane as anybody else." The bars here separate the sane from the insane. Also, Burce gets arrested three times during the movie, and each time he insists that he is not guilty, implying that these bars separate the guilty from the non-guilty.The press business is of manipulative nature that makes the newspapermen associated with barbarity. "They ain't human," says Mollie and Hildy replied, "I know. They are newspapermen." Newspapermen manipulate the words of a story to present it as how they want it rather than how it is. Walter tells Bruce, "My wife that is your wife Hildy," the manipulative reminder that Hildy was his wife first, and tells him that he wants to provide for her to make Bruce feel like he is not needed. Hildy wants to quit the manipulating business of the press, but she bribes the guard into letting her into the cell of Earl Williams. In the jail with Earl, the newspapermen characteristics of Hildy become apparent when she manipulates the words out of him. She tells him, "You didn't mean to kill that policemen" and he replies, "Of course not," but Hildy was merely stating what she wants him to think. She is confining his thoughts, the same way his body is confined inside the cell. She gives Earl the cigarette she is smoking, and he only realizes that he does not smoke after exchanging a few words with her. She asks a question and then stops him when he answers with something other than what she wants him to think and say. Earl mentions that he hears some guys talking about "production for use." Hildy then asks what he thought about with a gun in his hands and he did not know, so she says could it have been "production for use?" It is what he just said after all. She presses Earl into agreeing with how she is leading his thoughts. She first says, "What's a gun for, Earl... Maybe that's why you used it." He replies, "Maybe" but then he fully believes that this is the truth. "I've never had a gun before in my hand and that's what a gun for... Yes that is what I thought of 'production for use." She is seen manipulating him nearing the end of the movie when she is trapped in the pressroom with Earl holding a gun and she says, "You don't want to shoot me, Earl. I'm your friend, remember?" using her the power of her words to manipulate the actions of Earl.Howard Hawks' His Girl Friday creates confinements for the viewer thoughts by continuously separating the ideologies it is presenting. At the same time, it shows how words can manipulate the thought process of people, and as a film, it manipulates the thought process of the viewers. A woman is playing the role of a man, but is dressed like a woman. She wants to be treated like a woman, but she cannot leave behind the world of masculinity and manipulation.

Andruw F (ru) wrote: The voice actors, and their performances, are pretty good. And there's a few laughs. But it's mostly not funny. It's got a bad story that doesn't fit the runtime. The movie is also to long. Kids will probably like it, but adults will not.

Jaime R (gb) wrote: A highly underrated paranoia thriller.