Mutt Boy

Mutt Boy

Life is tough for Chol-Min - his mother died during labor, forcing him to grow up alonge with his stoic police officer father. However, Chol-Min lives a high-spirited life and roams around town with his own mutt, a half-bred police dog, making friends and enemies along the way.

(Korean with English subtitles) Life is tough for Chol-Min - his mother died during labor, forcing him to grow up alonge with his stoic police officer father. However, Chol-Min lives a ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Mutt Boy torrent reviews

Eliabeth R (es) wrote: Una pelcula absurda, eterna, un guion ilgico, con mezclas de cosas sin una relacin adecuada, no comprend jamas la intencin de la pelcula, creo que ni para ver en casa

Nicki M (kr) wrote: My mother picked this one out from every DVD available for rental - funny since she's been on my case about babies forever. Funnily enough, the storyline is about a woman in her 40's who has left it late to have children and now finds herself desperate for a baby. I agreed to watch it with much cringing and eye rolling. This is an Australian film with a pretty much no name cast. I had never heard of it, or any one starring in it. It appears to be low budget and pretty cheaply made. However, I gave it three stars as the three leading women are good and it does move fairly quickly and is entertaining if you can forgive the icky storyline. There are some stereotypes in here that do no favors to any women. The lonely old dog lady particularly annoyed the crap out of me. The desperate 40 year old is also pretty grating - prepared to get knocked up by anyone at all with not even a thought for STD's etc. hmm. Responsible. There's some really gross and morally questionable things here, but it is a comedy, and it is fairly amusing in places. I am surprised I could be as forgiving of the subject matter as I was, but I couldn't take it too seriously.

Allen G (ca) wrote: This is a real human drama that, whist heavy-handed at times, never falls into the realm of being unconvincing or, more importantly, anything other than engaging.I think 'Doubt' is a tremendous drama that uses the three powerhouse names behind it (Streep, Hoffman, & Adams) brilliantly, as each character is a mystery in itself and yet the film still fits in an intriguing dynamic around how the characters interact with each other.It's clearly a theater adaptation and it can feel held back by this at times- when you are ready for things to heat up, you're likely just going to be served with some clunky, heavy dialogue. Still, the premise has such weight to it and it's handled by such a strong cast that I think all of this can easily be overlooked.This is absolutely 'my kind' of film! However, that may be more of an insult than a compliment. Let's just say... I have my doubts...

Seher K (br) wrote: hahahaha... pretty much left me running!!

Will P (es) wrote: Every now and then a scientific discovery is made with so much social significance that the lab-dwelling scientist is compelled into public view to talk about it. Journey of Man is a terrific example. Dr. Spencer Wells' research of human DNA tells us authoritatively how just a few family groups of early modern humans ventured from Africa and, in a remarkably short time, became nearly the entire human race we know today. Moreover, that discovery is pretext to an even more powerful message: that racial distinctions, as modern people think of them, are scientifically meaningless..That's huge. Huge. It's no surprise that Wells, clearly more at home in the laboratory, literally crossed the earth to check his work and proclaim his results as interestingly as he knew how. As a biologist he is more than up to the task. Wells explains the conceptual essence of his DNA research with impressive clarity, and none too soon: the genetic footprints he followed across the world took 50,000 years to put down, but are likely to vanish within the next century. Wells has conclusively documented a core testament to human history, one which happened so unconsciously that we might have otherwise lost that part of our shared story forever..That's the main reason this documentary is so valuable. But there's another dimension that makes Journey of Man interesting. Wells chooses a very curious route in retracing the human journey, dedicating a significant proportion of his on-screen time to visiting indigenous people in each of the major way-points flagged by his research. At each stop he tries to explain his work to his native hosts, seemingly out of the blue - dropping by as one would for a cup of coffee, and then launching into a simplified, at times translated, academic-quality lecture on DNA research, genetics, human lineage, and what Wells' conclusions should mean to those people..Now I've enjoyed this documentary at least a half dozen times and it is still a mystery why Wells chooses his audiences and his means of delivery. Native peoples' reactions, as Wells himself acknowledges, range from polite boredom to visible confusion, anger, even fear. In one instance Wells asks an Australian Aboriginal tribal descendant if there is any traditional narrative to support the conclusion that his ancestors migrated to the Australian continent from elsewhere, some forty-plus thousand years ago. His Aboriginal interviewee is furious; Wells notes good-naturedly, "He really lets me have it." The man explains that his people's traditions say that they originated on the same lands they call home now. "Why isn't it possible that we branched out from here?" he insists..Wells admits that that visit did not go well, without explaining what exactly he was trying to accomplish. Wells later meets with a group of Navajo elders, shows them a photo album of all the people he's visited, and proceeds to tell his Native American hosts that their people originated from several other continents. Scientifically, of course, that's what the evidence shows. But the Navajo are nonplussed by this lecture, and they do not hide their offense. As one elder explains, their traditional origin narratives tell the Navajo they emerged from the earth, just as a child emerges from her mother. Wells still doesn't spot what he's done. He dismisses the Navajo out of hand, explaining that he requires evidence before he will believe any particular story, and then redirects his Native hosts to the photo album of his travels..For whatever reason Wells chose to include these cringe-inducing interactions in his documentary, Journey of Man is actually richer for it. Wells never puts his finger on the point, but one of the most important lessons revealed by all of this is that, just as science helps tell the human species -what- we are, our cultures tell us -who- we are. And, even as understandably excited as Wells is about his life's work, it is the second question that has occupied the bulk of human contemplation since our earliest days. Wells inadvertently reinforces this point every step of the way. He is no less a product of his own culture and history than are the indigenous peoples he visits: he is so enthralled with his contribution to truth that he blunders right into the stereotype of the Western missionary obsessed with converting the Natives. .Wells' laboratory-evangelical fervor begs a question: If the scientific truth of racial irrelevance and the close relatedness of all modern humans is so important - and to be clear, it absolutely is - why wasn't Wells taking that message first to people in dominant cultures who don't get it? After all, there are so many groups who abuse culture, myth and racial misconceptions with tragic results today. But Wells doesn't ask his European and Eurasian interviewees for their origin myths. In one chilling interaction in Kyrgyzstan a man thanks Wells for coming across the world to inform him that "my blood is pure." Wells seems unfazed, he doesn't even attempt to clarify what that meant..So it's strange, at first, that Wells only confronts the nonscientific origin traditions of indigenous peoples who have been struggling for centuries against the pressures of eradication and assimilation - whose origin stories are therefore positive sources of strength and identity. After all, cultural and political sensitivity are not incompatible with good science (see Dr. Jared Diamond's "Guns, Germs and Steel" documentary series)..But it is worth noting that Wells also does little to hide these apparent shortcomings in Journey of Man. True, he may not be altogether aware of them. But the awkwardness and asymmetry of Wells' interviews with indigenous peoples are conspicuous, and Wells could have easily smoothed over all of that in the editing room. He did not. Journey of Man is clearly intended as a double-entendre - not only what the journey of humankind reveals about us as a species today, but also what Dr. Wells' personal journey on the DVD reveals about us all. Journey of Man places the scientific reality of our human origins on equal display with the cultural reality of our need to find meaning in that story. Risks arise when one meaning-making effort collides with others, as they have throughout human history and as they do in this documentary. Wells left all of that in, perhaps as a reminder of how important it is that we now have a science for the natural equality of humans, even if human equality does not always come naturally.

Ian M (gb) wrote: It's pretty funny. It's not amazing but definitely one to watch anyway.

Collin K (de) wrote: Robin Williams got whacked in the head with a guitar :D

Ingmar P (ru) wrote: One of my all time favourites!Made me fall in love with Iceland all over again.

Devin C (ru) wrote: another great movie with bad reviews, M.V.P

C M (ag) wrote: Truly bizarre movie and not in a good way. Random boring stuff is interspersed with gratuitous violence. Dull, dull, dull. Maximum Overdrive is so much better though that's not hard to do with a stinker of film like this one...

Scott C (mx) wrote: Why Tarantino distributed it is beyond me.

Frances H (jp) wrote: Sad story about a father and son down on their luck, the father only reluctantly trying to come to terms with being a father. While affecting and a good drama, the pace is very slow and the subject matter of the life amongst the lowest strata in Seattle very depressing. Not an enjoyable movie.

Rob C (ag) wrote: Three clumsy orderlies, played by The Fat Boys, are hired by an indebted, scheming nephew of a billionaire whose restrained to a bed and wheelchair with failing health. Disorderlies plays like a light Miami Vice with a barrage of slaps like the Three Stooges. Sound effects, while The Fat Boys are fumbling around, are quite prevalent throughout the film. In all honesty, the film is carried along by the slaps these three guys make on eachother. Where it might seem annoying to some, it actually comes off as hilarious and fits the tone of the film perfectly. You actually come to expect someone to take a hit randomly. However, the white-man slang from Ralph Bellamy should have been left out. I don't know why some directors think it's funny to include those scenes in their films. It just never works out the way they expect it to.

Max M (gb) wrote: Sergio Leone's first credited film as director doesn't really indicate the artistic or genre paths he would eventually travel, but that still does not stop this from being a pretty fun historical epic. Pretty solid fare up until the last ten or fifteen minutes when the climax takes a strange turn that is not altogether convincing. It doesn't however sink the picture.

Jonathan C (fr) wrote: Same old same old. Action, zombies, slow motion SFX sequences, and Mila Jovovich. This time with a Mad Max, end of the world theme.

Allan H (au) wrote: Silly premise that made me laugh, and provoked my interest in this movie, but this got so bad that I couldn't even finish it. Bad acting, bad dialogue, bad pacing, and very few believable characters are the reason.