My Favorite Martian

My Favorite Martian

News producer, Tim O'Hara gets himself fired for unwillingly compromising his bosses' daughter during a live transmission. A little later, he witnesses the crashing of a small Martian spacecraft, realizing his one-time chance of delivering a story that will rock the earth. Since Tim took the original but scaled-down spaceship with him, the Martian follows him to retrieve it.

Ambitious television reporter Tim O'Hara stumbles upon Martin, a martian whose spaceship has accidentally crashed on Earth, and befriends him. Unaware to Martin, Tim actually wants to reveal him to the world, but can he actually do that? . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


My Favorite Martian torrent reviews

John M (ag) wrote: Definitely funnier than I thought but still formulaic and feels too much like all the other films in this genre. It's definitely a good showcase for talent for Rebel Wilson though and the music's pretty good.

Andrew B (au) wrote: I love this movie. cry cry cry

Lee M (it) wrote: Growing Op strains hard to deliver edgy humour with a dollop of heart but is too stilted and derivative to carry it off. Bad writing and a nonsensical twist at the end all make for a poor effort.

paul s (us) wrote: The beauty of this musical documentary of the Rolling Stones circa 2006 is that you don't really realize the technical brilliance that goes on behind the scenes; and brilliant it is - seamless editing and whirlwind use of hundred of cameras make this Scorscese effort a joy to watch. Anything else you may want to say about the film is strictly about performance, and here the Stones give a pretty darned good accounting of themselves, with Mick still Jumping Jack Flash, in perpetual motion while the band chugs along in their loose, "it's only rock and roll" garage band way. What really comes through here is the brilliance of Keith Richard's supporting guitar play. He is such an expert at nailing the backbeat, which is the soul of the Stones sound. I was also impressed that Charlie Watts - almost 70 I believe, was still bringing it on drums, even at the end of the over 2 hour performance - especially on Brown Sugar. The cameo appearances are fun, with the Jagger duet with Christine Aguilara especially ripping, though I felt that the jam with Buddy Guy lacked focus (and it was obvious that the band struggled with the odd blues progression). Marty interspersed the affair with some archival interview footage that was only occasionally enlightening, with the most entertaining bits concerning bandmate statements about longevity from the 60's. In all - I found this to be entertaining and a true insight into the power of the band - much more intimate than the concert footage from say the Steel Wheels Tour. You don't have to be a Stones fan to dig this - but having an appreciation for music will help.

Keith L (us) wrote: I really had a lot of hope going into this movie that it would be good. (Sigh) Unfortunately, it's one of the biggest disappointments I have seen in a while. First off, the voice acting is off. Patrick Dempsey? Really? As Kenai? I knew going in that Dempsey wasn't going to live up to Joaquin Phoenix, but I didn't know that he was going to fail this badly, so much so that it feels like it's another bear. Joaquin Phoenix gave Kenai his character and shined throughout the first movie. Patrick Dempsey does not carry the torch well at all. I also found Mandy Moore to be bland and unlikable as Nita, and Jeremy Suarez to be too old to voice Koda, despite being the only character I feel for. Also, Wanda Sykes here is annoying as well. The only characters that haven't changed are the two moose brothers Rutt and Tuke, who are not the focal point of the movie! It's just not only the characters here- the story is very bland, and has been done to death. The emotions have been seen before in other Disney films and sequels, and have been acted out much better than in this movie. The music is terrible, not relating to the movie's culture whatsoever. I'm sorry, but names like Josh Kelley and Melissa Etheridge do not bring this movie's music up to the high standards that Phil Collins set, and feel like they were just chipped in. And the ending... OH MY GOD. If you want to know an ending that totally ruins a movie franchise's reputation, then here you go. After the wedding scene, they show very poorly CGI-ed rays of light, leading into a cave where the spirits modify the picture of Kenai and Nita to bear cubs. What was the point? I know it was brought up in the beginning, but really? To have them play that AFTER the wedding scene with Kenai and Nita as bears? This ending looks like something out of Miss Spider's Sunny Patch Kids... a TERRIBLE preschool show. You can tell that these people aren't even trying to make this necessary, which it isn't. There is no reason for any of the events in this movie to even happen. They never mention Kenai with a love interest in the predecessor. And not only that, but in this movie bears can talk to humans? WHAT THE LIVING HELL? In the first movie, Kenai couldn't talk to humans and his voice only could be heard as bear noises by humans. Now, in this movie, Kenai is seen talking to Nita like it's a usual thing for bears to talk to humans. And it's not explained throughout the whole film. I'm sorry for being a critic, but, this movie SUCKED. And what's worse, Rotten Tomatoes giving this a higher rating than the predecessor? What is wrong with you people thinking that this movie is better than the first? This isn't The Dark Knight people. This isn't one of those movies. Overall, I was really angry at this movie when I was done watching it. Please, watch the first one instead, because it's better, and forget this pile of trash.

Paul D (ru) wrote: Poor Terry Gilliam. This is probably a movie that anyone who wants to learn about making movies or aspires to make cinema should watch.

Mark T (es) wrote: Should be re-titled... Forgettable.

tyler v (us) wrote: it has its flaws but its good

Kailey G (mx) wrote: my mom was in this movie 2!!!!!!

Brandon M (ru) wrote: A true look at the horrors of the Holocaust from the views of survivors, bystanders and the ones who carried the heinous acts out. Will say due to its length you should invest alot of time into watching it or break it into smaller segments, come might call that a bad way to watch it but whatever it takes to let people watch it.

Giovanni M (nl) wrote: Overlong but engrossing, it takes a lot for a movie to make me like anything to do with country music and this one pulls it off, there's a lot of characters and nearly all of them are interesting and funny. Short Cuts was a bit a better Altman, hyperlink, movie but this one comes close.

Tim M (jp) wrote: About an hour into 'The Invitation' I had no clue where it was going and frankly didn't care. The slow build leads to a tension so thick and in so many different forms that in the 3rd act you're sure it's going in one direction only to have the rug pulled and then pulled again. It's a brilliant premise with the finish to match.The actors aren't great and don't have to be. If you are in that moment you need to feel the tension and uncertainty from the characters. The pace is perfect and the result is one of the better thrillers in years. Final Score 8.4/10

Ian F (ru) wrote: So this is one of the first films ever made, and it's corny as all hell. But it was good- acctually surprisingly good considering the time it was made. I mean sure the action at the end was really fake, and never could have really happened, but it was still well done. It all was! And I liked it! I know this seems like a lame review of it but meh! It was two and a half hours long and I only fell asleep for a few minutes too! That's good for a silent movie! But "Broken Blossoms" is better- much better especially as a melodrama example, not that this wasn't...because it really, really was!