Mortal Passions

Mortal Passions

A scheming woman (Krista Errickson) seeks to kill her husband to collect the insurance money, and is willing to seduce anyone she can to do it - including her husband's brother.

A scheming woman (Krista Errickson) seeks to kill her husband to collect the insurance money, and is willing to seduce anyone she can to do it - including her husband's brother. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Mortal Passions torrent reviews

Claire T (kr) wrote: hated it, I thought it was crap, I didn't like this movie, I didn't like this movie, I hated this film, it starred Clea DuVall and Chloe Sevigny and it was directed by Jonathan Liebesman

Terese A (ca) wrote: the story semmed thin, the actor wasn't really convincing..but Jared Leto is absolutely gorgeous so yeh..and there was one scene I really liked.

Anthony C (au) wrote: Not bad. I find this to be an underated adaptation

Mark D (nl) wrote: Best thing you can say about this flick is "oh look its that kid from 'Sidekicks' or oh look its 'Evil Lynn'" The action is much more plentiful in this than in the first one, but its still a very very below average flick.

ESTELLE K (kr) wrote: this too is a favorite

Thomas D (ru) wrote: Ah, the film that kicked off the new breed of Fast & Furious films, Fast Five. The film that gathered all of the fan favorite characters from previous films into one gigantic ensemble. Throw in Dwayne The Rock Johnson and you have yourself what may be the best the franchise will ever be.I've had a hard time ordering which F&F film is actually the best/my favorite. 5,6, and 7 all are tremendous. They know exactly what type of film they are and what type of film they're not. Perhaps Fast Five takes the cake for being the first to truly embrace the ridiculousness of the franchise. Even with the previous film, there was a little bit of tone deaf at times with the writing. However, Fast Five takes the series to a whole new level in terms of tone, characters, and even genre.In many ways, this was a soft reboot for the series. Essentially, the characters become superhuman with qualities they just didn't have before. As far as I'm concerned, Tej was never a tech genius, Mia was never able to hack into police scanners, and Roman was never scared of anything. All of those were added in to service the story they wanted to tell in Fast Five. You know what? That's completely fine by me. A soft reboot was exactly what these films needed. If that was what we needed to do to have the characters pull off an insane heist and have a blast doing it? I'm all in.The Rock (aka franchise Viagra) adds another layer to the film as well. Gone are the days where Dom & Brian are going after one another. Now, you have 260 pounds of pure muscle going after the entire crew, and boy is it worth it. Not only is it mind-blowingly entertaining to watch Diesel and Johnson fight, Johnson actually brings a lot to the role of Hobbs. These movies have always been keen on establishing an inner code/morals for each character, and Hobbs' code works well alongside and against Dom's. Apparently, the role was originally going to be Tommy Lee Jones, but I can't imagine anyone better than The Rock to play him.Much like the previous film, Fast Five does a great job of reestablishing past relationships, developing new ones, and doubling down on the action. This series is half about family and half about how insane each stunt and action sequence can be. By this point, they nearly abandoned the street racing part for the heist angle, and it works. Heck, even the one time they do have a "race", it's entirely off-screen. Fast Five is the epitome of what the series has become and I'm not sure a film has matched the incredible pacing and contagious chemistry between the ensemble.+Enter, The Rock+Dom vs Hobbs+Doubles down on emotion & action+Soft reboot serves the series well-Even if some of the character changes don't make much sense9.5/10

Christina A (us) wrote: They did a great job rein acting 9-11-2001....out of all those souls, only 347 people were pulled from the rubble, out of the 347, only 20 were alive. Lost 2749....broken heart.#NeverForget

alex f (us) wrote: super interesting story with a solid outing from leto.thats about it.steve james wasnt the right director for this... it was all a bit close for my liking and its obvious james's style is firmly rooted in documentary. casting also was way off... all of it was reliant on the story so no chemistry was made. the talking head bits with the shit 'older' makeup was just not needed and would of been so much better if real footage was used across the board with that direction. james couldnt just make it a straight feature, which it should of been.

Mike L (br) wrote: Surprisingly this movie does not have any cult status, especially so since it was ahead of its time with the celebrity sex tape furor and its influence in future movies, most notably the far inferior Fight Club. Bad Influence is about an office worker played by James Spader who comes in contact with a devilishly manipulative stranger played by Rob Lowe. Spader is a wishy-washy broker who lets just about everyone control his life, his co-workers screw him over and his fiance is planning her life with him as an after thought. Even though he makes good money at his job he buys things without any real purpose and the only person he can actually stand up to is his drugged up brother. One day after one of his co-worker has really messed him up he goes across the street to have a drink when he gets into a barroom brawl and the only thing that saves him from the beating is an intervention from Lowe. There are several questions that can be asked at this point with the main one being; why did Lowe stop the fight? The start of the fight seems a bit improbable, and at the time the bar was empty, so just exactly how fortuitous was it for Lowe to go to this bar, stop a fight with the perfect "mark" for his sadistic ways. It is highly unlikely unless the fight was a setup and staged by Lowe for Spader which leads to another question in how did Lowe pick out Spader in the first place. We are never told this and it gives the movie the sense of mystery and questions that continue throughout. Lowe and Spader develop an odd relationship from this point on. Lowe helps Spader become more assertive but the cost is a life of drugs, sex, crime, and eventually murder, with Lowe of course making sure it looks or at least has Spader believe he has committed the act. Spader eventually realizes that his life is spiraling out of control and that he must rid himself of Lowe, which is easier said than done. Spader enlists the help of his brother and somehow the two of them come up with a plan to solve the problem. Spader, in one of his more normal roles, plays the hapless Michael quite convincingly while still using his distinct enunciation. Lowe is positively chilling as Alex, the charming psychopath, whose intentions are never clear, except to cause chaos. A film ahead of its time that has never been given its due.