A man, Jerzy, enters a train set for the Baltic coast. He seems to be on the run from something. He has to share sleeping-compartment with a woman who also seems to be on the run. ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
A man, Jerzy, enters a train set for the Baltic coast. He seems to be on the run from something--and so does the strange woman with whom he must share a sleeping compartment.
|Download||Jerzy Kawalerowicz - Pociag (1959) BR Rip XviD||Other||34||49||1.16 GB|
|Download||PociÄ…g (Night Train - Baltic Express) *1959* [DVDRip] [PL]||DVDRip||50||47||576.43 MB|
|Download||Night.Train.1959.720p.BluRay.x264-LCHD [aka Pociag] [PublicHD]||BRRip||38||34||4 GB|
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Night Train torrent reviews
Carlos M (kr) wrote: Hoffman delivers a fantastic and underactedly visceral performance in his last completed movie, a suspenseful espionage thriller that grabs us and keeps us always guessing all the way until it reaches a suffocatingly tense climax and surprises us with a spectacular ending.
Mitch H (au) wrote: Streamed this film the other day based upon the recommendation of a friend and I came away rather impressed. I was surprised at the depth and accuracy that Chris Evans put into his character. The writing was somewhat uneven and the narrative a little slow, but what this film did do a good job in portraying was; addiction, despair, power, greed and the ultimate struggle to succeed. The story kind of dangled for awhile, but overall it was an entertaining and tragic real life story. Definitely check it out -- 7/10.
nicole u (us) wrote: Real, unassuming and utterly engaging... (no pun intended) Somewhat painfully relatable...(in a good way)
bill s (jp) wrote: Un friggin even all over the place mess.
Emily B (ca) wrote: A funny movie. I love movies with people on the run.
Seth L (br) wrote: middle aged drama starring 2 poorly trained actors. complete 'guilty' pleasure
Neil B (ag) wrote: stupid,crass and yet charming,like a village idiot of a film.
Tyson P (it) wrote: pretty gory older zombie movie
Kyle B (kr) wrote: A spectacular court room drama with a wonderful performance from Al Pacino and at the time wonderful breakout performances from Jeffery Tambor and Christine Lahti. It is very well written with great directing from Norman Jewison.
Hesham A (kr) wrote: A story about five vitteloni or fellows living their life in a small town...wandering around seeking a meaning to their lives. the soundtracks by Nino Rota is magnificent
Jennifer B (jp) wrote: A movie set in a time when women started to be allowed to make thier own choices and be seen more as equals to men. This movie surprisingly addressed questions that young women still deal with today! A thoughtful movie! stunning. Ginger Rogers is not only a gorgeous star, but is smart, down to earth, funny and sexy :) An excellent film!! :DOscar win best actress Ginger Rogers!There is also a remake of this with Rita Hayworth that is pretty good too!
Caimir H (kr) wrote: Great non-professional actors giving a feel of authenticity. So much more disturbing fthan a bunch of tooth-pick American models. Not for the faint-hearted.
Finn H (nl) wrote: interesting movie. Not mainstream at all but quiet good. Good Soundtrack, good pictures and litte bit strange story.
Felipe I (gb) wrote: Great movie! It really feels like the old Charlie Brown. The only downside is that modern pop music that ruins the moment (kind of Rio music). It was unnecessary. I don't think that little kids today can't feel in touch with funny jazzy music. But overall, great product.
Blake P (it) wrote: "Sneakers" is a caper film in tone and in spirit, but it's also a technological one, a conspiracy thriller that uses hacking as a plot device. Released in 1992, a time when the internet was still tentatively called an Information Superhighway and when computers were larger than Nicki Minaj's derriere, part of us wants to get a kick out of its dated, unsubtle ways of prominently displaying its electronic savviness, but part of us feels a little alienated - it seems to be a modern movie made for then-modern mid-1990s audiences. Aside from its technological flashes, sure to have been exciting for consumers who had not yet seen an iMac G3 in their lifetime, it's a romp with some personality to spread around, but not quite enough. It's a passable thriller, one we can tell was made with the conclusion that a sizable amount of big stars and a techno edge would be enough of a draw to distract from a lacking of spark. But as I watch "Sneakers" twenty-four years later on my 2015 model Apple MacBook, no gimmicks can fool me. The film opens in 1969, where college students Martin and Cosmo are hacking into computer networks (using university tools, no less) to relocate governmental conservative funds to liberal associations of their choosing. Under the impression that they're making right, no remorse peppers their illegal actions until the police arrive on the scene and arrest Cosmo for his crimes. Out buying food for their night of "sneaking," Martin thus goes into hiding and makes a new name for himself in the years following. We catch up with him in 1992, where has changed his name to Martin Bishop (Robert Redford) and where he has embarked on a fruitful career as a security specialist. Hired by major companies to protect their software from potential hackers, he, along with a team of technological experts, make bank keeping firewalls firm and codes strong. Few know of his past encounter with the law - so imagine his surprise when two agents (Timothy Busfield and Eddie Jones) arrive in his office with an offer that he won't much be inclined to refuse. Well aware of former identity, they provide him with a quasi-threatening ultimatum. If he and his team steal a "black box" from Dr. Gunter Janek (Donal Logue), a Russian scientist, they will clear his name and enable him to live life without fear of having his past catch up with him. Do the opposite and he'll be arrested, his new existence completely thrown away. Persuaded that the box, said to be a sort of weapon to be utilized by the Russian government, will cause more harm than good, he reluctantly agrees, his colleagues following close behind. But as in all good and decent caper films, there is more than what meets the eye - and this black box is much more of a threat than what was originally thought possible. Most of the time, I'm fond of films like "Sneakers," which are thrilling but also witty, fitted with impressive casts that are brought down to Earth as affable anti-heroes. The movie is made in the same tradition as other capers, "The Thomas Crown Affair" and "The Italian Job" coming to mind, but it doesn't always match their slickness; it's supposed to be fizzy, even fulgent, entertainment, but it is too reliant on star power and electronic cred when it should be more intent on directorial crispness, a snappy screenplay. But "Sneakers" lies there rather limply, with so much focus on Redford, who is in fine form here, that the big name cast seems to stick around simply to fulfill character types, none standing as three-dimensional supporters. Aside from Ben Kingsley, who turns up (with a cringeworthy American accent) in a nicely villainous role, there is no reason for the film's ensemble to be comprised of household names. Box-office attraction is all the rage, I guess. There are some decently wicked lines here and there, and some of the cardboard cutouts of supplemental characters do get a chance to break out of their confines and do deliver what we'd hope they might; Mary McDonnell is sexy and clever as Redford's ex-girlfriend turned partner-in-crime, and David Strathairn is becomingly deadpan as a blind conglomerate. But "Sneakers" is an otherwise dated thriller vulnerable to losing its charm as the computer age thickens and as its stars slowly descend into the pitfalls that peck at heavyweights of the past.