Naruto Shippûden The Movie: Bonds

Naruto Shippûden The Movie: Bonds

A mysterious group of ninja called the Sora-nin from the Sky Country makes a surprise attack on Konoha. This is because Konoha nearly destroyed the Sky Country during the last Shinobi World...

A mysterious group of ninja called the Sora-nin from the Sky Country makes a surprise attack on Konoha. This is because Konoha nearly destroyed the Sky Country during the last Shinobi World... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

LinksNameQualitySeedersLeechersSize
Download   Naruto Shippuden Movie 2 Bonds DubOther4943700.45 MB
Download   Naruto Shippuden The Movie Bonds (1920x1080)(5.1) [Phr0stY] .mkvOther46343.05 GB
Download   Naruto Shippuden Movie 3Other3048512.18 MB
Download   Naruto Shippuden Movie 2 - Blu-Ray DualAudio[Eng-Jap] 1080p H264BRRip36474 GB
Download   Naruto Shippuuden 2: Bonds [PROPER EN-sub DVDRiP DiVX-ReCoDe]DVDRip4142704.17 MB

Naruto Shippûden The Movie: Bonds torrent reviews

Denise B (jp) wrote: genocide serviver 1994 Africa. rises to olympic gold.

kathleen p (mx) wrote: Same way in my and we have to do see them all go this to be and we together stay here on l want to as how girl and me go this after saw something say about the for me look now my chance we are nice coming back do want she thanks

Lauren C (br) wrote: Not scary...and totally predictable.

Jose Luis M (mx) wrote: Embelezado qued con Carey Mulligan, An Education es un refrescante film se podra decir feminista muy bien narrado.

Eric C (ru) wrote: His titles get only better with time.

Cedric L (it) wrote: Great performances and amazing dialogues.

Brian S (ca) wrote: It's no splatter film, but it's just as disgusting with all of the gruesome insect effects, even more disgusting than films like Braindead (1992), and Dead Snow (2009). It's pretty cool too, it get's you captivated and it's full of entertaining suspense and disgusting but great bug effects, kinda reminds me of the shitty Mosquito (1995). The acting is terrific and the story's alright, but one thing's for sure, this is part of the best giant bug movies ever. Recommended !!

Angela A (gb) wrote: Fun but forgettable songs, Shah Rukh doing what he does best: demented anti-heroes.

Kevin S (kr) wrote: Boy, Do I miss John Candy. In this movie he plays Don the horse and as always John Candy steals the show. He is hillarious in this movie. Bobcat Gothwaite is funny too. What a good duo him and Candy. The movie seems like it is going to be dumb but it picks up. I was suprised with all the swearing that it was rated PG so just a word of caution. Hot To Trot is your typical John Candy movie which means from beging to end it is non stop laughter.

Filipe C (de) wrote: O poder da imprensa! Avassalador!

Gregory W (kr) wrote: I Love Sirk drama its sooo over the top

Ola G (nl) wrote: In 2005, eccentric hedge fund manager Michael Burry (Christian Bale) discovers that the United States housing market is extremely unstable, being based on high-risk subprime loans. Anticipating that the market will collapse during Q2 2007, as interest rates would rise from adjustable-rate mortgages, he envisions an opportunity to profit. His plan is to create a credit default swap market, allowing him to bet against market-based mortgage-backed securities. He proposes his idea to several major investment and commercial banks who readily accept. Burry's huge long-term bet, exceeding $1 billion, entails paying substantial monthly premiums to the banks. This proviso incurs his clients' ire, believing he is "wasting" capital, and many demand that he reverse and sell, but Burry refuses. He later discovers that the banks collude with a major bond-rating company to maintain ratings on worthless bonds, allowing them to sell off their losing positions before the true values became known. Under pressure, Burry restricts withdrawals from his fund, angering his investors. Eventually the housing market collapses and his fund's value increases by 489% with an overall profit of over $2.69 billion, but the backlash he receives, coupled with self-disgust, convinces him to close his fund. Salesman Jared Vennett (Ryan Gosling) is one of the first to understand Burry's analysis, learning about his actions from one of the bankers that sold Burry an early credit default swap. Vennett uses his quant to verify that Burry's predictions are likely true and decides to put his own stake in the market, earning a fee on selling the swaps to firms who'll be profitable when the underlying mortgage bonds fail. A misplaced phone call alerts hedge fund manager Mark Baum (Steve Carell) to his plans, and he is convinced to buy credit default swaps from Vennett due to his own personal distaste with the banks. Vennett explains that the market collapse is being further perpetuated by the packaging of subprime loans into collateralized debt obligations (CDOs) large enough to be considered AAA ratings. Baum sends staff to investigate the Miami housing market and they discover that mortgage brokers are making money by selling risky mortgages to the Wall Street banks, which created the bubble. In early 2007, these loans begin to default, but the prices of the CDOs somehow rose. Meanwhile, ratings agencies refused to downgrade the ratings of these failing bonds. When Baum questions an acquaintance at Standard & Poor's, he discovers conflict of interest and dishonesty amongst the credit rating agencies. When Baum's employees question Vennett's motives, he maintains position and invites Baum and his team to the American Securitization Forum in Las Vegas. Baum interviews CDO manager Wing Chau, who creates CDOs on behalf of an investment bank, claiming to represent the interests of investors. Chau describes how synthetic CDOs make a chain of increasingly large bets on the faulty loans, involving up to 20 times as much money as the loans themselves. Baum horrifyingly realizes that the fraud will completely collapse the global economy and decides to purchase as many swaps as possible, profiting from the situation at the banks' expense. Waiting until the last minute to sell their position, Baum's fund makes a profit of $1 billion, but he laments that the banks won't accept blame for the crisis...The Big Short has received positive reviews from critics, with the screenplay, direction, and the performance of Bale receiving strong praise. Rotten Tomatoes consensus reads, "The Big Short approaches a serious, complicated subject with an impressive attention to detail - and manages to deliver a well-acted, scathingly funny indictment of its real-life villains in the bargain." IGN gave the film a score of 8.6/10, praising its "energetic direction" and making "a complicated tale palpable for the layperson even as it triggers outrage at the fatcats who helped cause it." The New York Times's "UpShot" series stated The Big Short offered the "strongest film explanation of the global financial crisis".The problem with "The Big Short" is the fact that it simply doesnt know which leg to stand on. Director Adam McKay has taken a serious subject matter and tried to create some balance between drama and comedy that is not working in my point of view. The film is a bit everywhere and the use of fourth wall breaks, random advertisements etc is not helping the film to become more intriguing nor interesting. The problem is as well that the tone and dialogue is so wrapped up in technical investment/banking terms that your head spins after a while and you lose interest. I reckon the fourth wall breaks feel totally out of place, like Margot Robbie in the bubble bath and Selena Gomez having a monologue while gambling, and it creates "stops" in the flow of the film that bothers you. The acting is somewhat everywhere as well and I have always had a hard time to become engaged in a Hollywoodised "based on a true story" film and "The Big Short" is a pretty classic example of that. And in one way its getting a bit tiresome to see Bale doing yet another method acting piece. "The Big Short" is uneven and overrated in my opinion.

Dean H (br) wrote: There were some really great scenes, especially the finale. But in some parts I couldn't help but wonder if I was even watching the same film.