New World Disorder

New World Disorder

A gang of four eyed crooks led by Kurt Bishop (McCarthy) are ripping off top dollar computer chips from a list of factories. The night they hit Dynaphase Systems, two dirty employees are staying late using company resources to develop their own plans for a security microchip worth millions of dollars. Psychopathic Bishop raids the Dynaphase facility and downloads the mainframe before the employees have a chance to completely erase their work from it. When Bishop discovers the value of the stolen, but partially erased information, he sets out after the rest of the chip design, letting nothing stand in his way.

A gang of four eyed crooks led by Kurt Bishop (McCarthy) are ripping off top dollar computer chips from a list of factories. The night they hit Dynaphase Systems, two dirty employees are ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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New World Disorder torrent reviews

Rameshwar I (it) wrote: Similar to 'Another Earth', the latest venture by Mike Cahill that is again intriguing yet implausible.

Christopher H (de) wrote: Worth persevering the 4 hour running time, the war and peace parallel that is a deep analysis of the modern Philippines political and economical landscape. But done with so much beauty in its scene construction and brutality in its content.

Randy P (fr) wrote: You know what. I enjoyed it.Guilty.Better than the fourth installment that's for sure.

Liam M (de) wrote: What else is there to say other that: this is an action movie without equal. Nothing, I repeat, comes close to action choreography like The Raid 2 does.

Daniel L (jp) wrote: Though it does not attempt to capture the spirit of Woodstock or even to portray the performances which have made it so famous, it is a film with heart.

Private U (gb) wrote: A very simple and straightforward story, Beautiful Boxer nonetheless is very poignant at times. (Favourite scene involves the father at the surgeon.) Asanee Suwan (real-life straight Muay Thai boxer) makes an impressive debut although our Keegan Kang is rather insipid. Beautiful shots of the Thai countryside.

Sarah F (it) wrote: Yeah, i'd like to see this, i think!

Dan A (gb) wrote: Just re watched this. Haven't seen it since it came out. I enjoyed it so much more now. Robin williams is brilliant in this! So fun to see him in a non family friendly role. It is a very dark comedy. Loved it !

John S (mx) wrote: Personally, I found the story and writing to be frustrating. I loved the insane fight scenes but when you think about why the fight scenes are happening, it comes off as silly, dumb, and just frustrating. Oh, and I hated that Kung Zi character. At least it all wraps up rather nicely and almost makes up for all of it.

Scott S (ru) wrote: Murder on the Orient Express (1974) -- [7.0] -- Director Sydney Lumet (12 Angry Men, Network) takes on Agatha Christie and delivers a light-hearted souffl of a murder mystery. I always tend to enjoy ensemble films within a claustrophobic setting, so being trapped on the Orient Express during a blizzard with Lumet's star-studded cast was a real treat. Albert Finney headlines the venerable collection of stage and screen actors as Christie's famous detective Hercule Poirot. Lauren Bacall is put to terrific use as a loud-mouthed actress, Wendy Hiller is delightfully wicked as a Russian princess, and Ingrid Bergman puts in a surprising, Oscar-winning turn as an anxious zealot. The rest of the players include Sean Connery, John Gielgud, Vanessa Redgrave, Jacqueline Bisset, Martin Balsam, Michael York, and Anthony Perkins. The film was Oscar-nominated for best picture, actor (Finney), cinematography, score, costume design, and screenplay.

Harry W (it) wrote: Since Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid remains one of my all time favourite westerns, any chance to see Paul Newman up on the screen in the genre again was essential viewing for me.As a vast lover of western films, I always enjoy seeing alternative forms of storytelling within the context of the genre. As a revisionist western, Hombre defies many conventions. Instead of casting a caucasian actor in a Native American role, Homebre features a story about an Apache-raised white man who has to deal with the racial conflict of returning to a prejudiced civilization. The way the film approaches the subject matter is not to pin Cowboys and Native Americans on opposing sides of the spectrum but rather find a middle ground in protagonist John Russell who is interesting enough on paper before Paul Newman brings the role to life. Rather than telling its story through a spectacle of shootouts and horse chases, Hombre focuses on characters and dialogue. While some viewers may find the lack of action to slow down the feature which already comes from a stereotypically slow moving genre, I found that this revisionist approach is thoroughly innovative as an exploration of the Western genre. Hombre is a film that is all about charactes, and it has some interesting ones. This is because the screenplay rests at the heart of Hombre with a lot of insightful dialogue, discussing the difference between Cowboy and Native American cultures with raw honesty. The film is not bias in doing so, and it is one of the first major Westerns to depict Native American culture in a positive light after decades of simplistic depictions of the people as savages that need to be defeated by John Wayne. This makes it one of the more touching films to come from the era and a great sign of the postmodern period of change that the genre went through.Considering that the story itself is very simplistic, the fact that the screenplay is full of vastly important subject matter and interesting characters which compensates for this. The slow burning nature of Hombre means that it is not always the most interesting, particularly when the dialogue is not being spoken. Yet director Martin Ritt still manages to find a way to make the silence in the film interesting, predominantly through the use of atmosphere.While the film is built more upon screenplay than spectacle, there is no denying that it is a powerfully stylish experience. As a western, Hombre manages to keep itself as a low budget film by limiting its quantity of characters, locations and action. At times, the film relies on nothing more than the visual experience to tell the story. And with scenery, production design and costumes all being so extensively detailed, the entire experience feels nothing short of convincing. The bleak silence of the film may slow the experience down, but it also captures the grim and empty nature of the west while the visual experience works to keep things alive during the silence. Hombre tells its story largely through depicting the western landscape as it naturally is since there are so many underlying concepts of the American West which do not need to be explored through action. The scenery is all captured with strong wide-angled cinematography and gentle techniques, long shots which allow the atmosphere to develop naturally with minimal editing while emphasizing the beautiful nature of the landscape. When it comes to the action, what few shootouts there are in Hombre prove very competently structured. The editing speeds up momentarily to intensify the experience, and because the rest of the film made use of such minimal editing it is all the more powerful by contrast. It just makes the style of the film all the more clear, and the intense progressive development of the story ensures that the intensity in the action sequences are fully dramatic.But what keeps the story actively progressing and developing is the performance of Paul Newman.Paul Newman's leading performance in Hombre is brilliant. In contrast to his role as Butch Cassidy two years later, Paul Newman's performance as John Russell in Hombre is far more restrained. He is very gentle and in tune with the world around him, conveying a sense of nihilism about the world that comes with being seen as a savage. He has such an interesting character, and he easily breathes life into the part which succesfully plays a sympathetic spirit. Paul Newman's beautiful eyes light up the screen and draw the focus straight to him, and this makes what little dialogue he has all the more effective. Paul Newman speaks with such a gentle passion as John Russell, and yet at the same time he grasps his weaponry without flinching. This captures the kind of Cowboy who is a relunctant soldier, a gentle soul drafted into a world of violence and reluctant but willing to fight for his existence as the world would force him to. Paul Newman's extensive level of character dedication in Hombre ensures that the film is not a mere star vehicle, but rather a truly touching film and a new challenge for the screen legend. His performance is just beautiful, inside and out.The entire supporting cast make strong supporting efforts, but I found that Martin Balsam firm yet gentle effort as Henry Mendez stood out the most. He is easily convincing as a Mexican, and his normal level of sophistication is buried beneath the costume to the point that he is almost unrecognizable and yet still admirable.So Hombre works powerfully as a postmodern revisionist western, and while its focus on characters and lack of action may slow it down, they also ensure that the experience is a thoroughly touching and insightful western thanks to Martin Ritt's strong eye for imagery and determination to ensure the powerful dialogue is captured in his vision alongside the magnificent leading performance from Paul Newman.