Ninja: The Final Duel
One of the bestest ninja films ever. Not much plot but we have giant spider riding ninjas, tree jumping cat ninja, some good old shaolin chop socky, amazing wire work, a baddie who mainly laughs and disappears, sped up antics, Naked female ninja, underground burrowing ninja and some hilarious dubbing to top it off. All dues go to Robert Tai and the other Taiwanese ninja directors because they make the best ninja films!
- Stars:Alexander Lo Rei, Alice Tseng, Alan Lee, Eugene Thomas, Silvio Azolini, Ahmed Najja, Kuan-hsien Huang, Yi-min Li, Toby Russell, Philip So, Richard Tseng, Hsieh Wang, William Yen, Wong Chi Zan,
- Director:Robert Tai,
The Ji Ho Ninja clan vow to destroy the monks of a Shaolin temple. To do so they must first perfect their Water Spider Assault Unit, the Iron Tiger Claw, the Ninja Rock Climbing Formation ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Ninja: The Final Duel torrent reviews
(ag) wrote: Terribly dated humor, but well-played by a fine cast. Unfortunately, Ruth Gordon has little to really do here - Sorvino, MeatHead and Garrett Morris even less. However, Reiner's humor boldly maintains tone and specificity despite a structure that often feels like a series of skits.
(au) wrote: Day: SundayDate: 6 Oct 2013 Time: 10.00 pmWith: Maa, AzeemOn: HDTV
(ag) wrote: For someone who's seen Broken Social Scene perform live twice, it is certainly a treat to see the entire live core-- complete with guests Emily Haines, Amy Millan, and Leslie Feist-- even if it's onscreen. While the Harbourfront gig wasn't necessarily the best one they had, it was the first time in a long time that everyone in the band (including Feist, Amy Millan, and Emily Haines) participated. That to me was the first draw of this film, good tunes from a truly great band. The second was that this movie essentially is a love letter to Toronto. Critics have been middling about the interspersing of the gig at Toronto with the story of two lost-and-found lovers who attend the same gig. This I think was the director's device of putting the city of Toronto on the spotlight along with Canada's famed export.Essentially, Toronto and BSS are symbiotic of each other. Torquil Campbell, lead singer of the band Stars, when asked to comment on BSS' debut album Feel Good Lost, said this: "this is the first time anyone's made Toronto sound beautiful." That's how I feel about seeing the movie, it made Toronto look beautiful.
(gb) wrote: [font=Comic Sans MS]Pretty good entry in the ghost in the shell series. I for one enjoyed seeing all the familiar characters involved in a pretty good plot line. [/font]
(gb) wrote: With dull action, even duller performances and predictable twists its no wonder this obscene action romp was gonna be a flop
(mx) wrote: Very interesting. Beautiful in many subtle ways, but then a bit confusing also. Very humorous even though it's dealing with a very serious subject.
(jp) wrote: HI-llarious! About three actors do all the parts from Michale Cain, Al Pacino, Mick Jagger and Keith Richards, Penelope Cruz, Posh Spice and Madonna also make some "cameos."
(gb) wrote: "Marion Bridge" is a film that should be good, but it's simply not. The majority of the performances are good enough, the direction is mostly solid, and although the screenplay is ridden with cliches, it's tolerable. Something about the film, however, never works. Director Wiebke von Carolsfeld's work just never seems to get any momentum, and we never really feel for anyone. While the characters are relatable, and the drama should ring true due to how understated and believable it is, there's something so phony about what's happening. I keep referring to a mysterious "something", however pinpointing one problem is impossible. There's a whole bunch of little problems that hold the film down to the level it's at.The film was based off a play, and playwright Daniel MacIvor also wrote the script. It deals with a story reminiscent of a soap opera, and although it's never blatant in it's melodrama, it's certainly a film that thinks it's more subtle than it is. In the film, we're dealing with characters who are nothing more than archetypes. Consider, for instance, Agnes, the main female protagonist. She was molested by her father when she was young, and she's the family screw up who seems to get nothing right. We've seen that before. There's nothing remarkable that MacIvor is adding, and this material is presented in such an underwhelming setting that it's incredibly dry. And this is not dry and low-key in a good way, either. Rather, it's boring.The film centers around a dying mother of three, Rose (Marguerite McNeil), a devout Catholic who keeps a flask and a rosary close on her deathbed. She's also an avid smoker, and throughout the film she painfully gasps for air in coughing fits. One of her three daughters, Agnes (Molly Parker), has returned from rehab in order to visit Rose for what may end up being the last time. Agnes has visited before and has never received a warm welcome - she's a recovering alcoholic, and she's even had experience with harder drugs like cocaine. Her nasty habit is that she'll visit and leave with problems untouched. Of course, her sisters are suspicious and less than enthused when she returns yet again.The oldest is Theresa (Rebecca Jenkins), who is still not over her failed marriage. In between the two, you have Louise (Stacy Smith), who we never see doing anything but sitting in front of the television. No matter what time it is, she replies "my show is on" upon being talked to. The other significant character is Agnes' 15-year-old daughter, Joanie (Ellen Page), whom she birthed after having been raped by her father. Joanie lives with an adoptive mother (Hollis McLaren), and is not aware that Agnes is her real mother. Agnes pays visits to Joanie's craft shop on many occasions. Of course, you can expect what happens in the end.The acting here is largely heartfelt and appropriate. As a lead, Molly Parker was convincing albeit fairly boring due to being such an amalgamation of many characters we've seen before. Rebecca Jenkins is also very good, and she was perhaps the character that left the biggest impression on me. My biggest problem with the cast was Marguerite McNeil, but bless her heart for coughing so miserably for so long. I respect her efforts tremendously, but I thought her performance was so over-the-top and unbelievable that it immediately took me out of the film. Perhaps it would've been more fitting on stage, but in a film setting she stuck out like a sore thumb. It was also interesting to see Ellen Page, who is now a star thanks to "Juno", before getting her break in "Hard Candy". She does well for herself here, but again is largely forgettable."Marion Bridge" refers to a folk song of the same name that is played at the end of the film. That song is obviously appropriate on screen, but the rest of the soundtrack, somber electric guitar, was unfitting and seemed to be trying too hard. It's a film that tries to be subtle, but at the same time the director's thumbprint is planted so firmly on the reel that it's impossible to not feel manipulated. I really didn't like this.
(ru) wrote: This was a good movie, #1 was also. Creepy and keeps u on the edge of your seat.
(us) wrote: i cant find this film please help
(br) wrote: So Dario Argento and George Romero decided to make some movies based off of Edgar Allan Poe. This was tough since it was two movies in one because one movie couldn't ruin the whole feature. The first film was "The Facts in the Case of Mrs. Valdemar". This was Romero's film. I enjoyed this film and how it was done. The cast was half and half though. Ramy Zada was good and so was Jonathan James who played the zombie. Adrienne Barbeau on the other hand was not that good and didn't play her part well. The movie makes you wonder if there is life between reality and Heaven? If so, are they good or evil? The film had some moments that were not scary, but creepy. Where if you were in that situation, you would really be scared. The next film was "The Black Cat". This was Argento's film. The film started off strong, but faded by the end. The cat in the film got creepy after awhile. Harvey Keitel was the lead and at points seemed pretty good. But again, near the end, his acting faded. Madeleine Potter was getting on my nerves. First off I couldn't stand how she looked. It did not fit her character and her acting didn't really work either. Even though the film kind of left the good zone by the end, the whole background to the story was pretty interesting so I will give it that. So Romero wins and I guess you could say Argento was a close second.
(ru) wrote: wow loks like an nteresting mvie
(es) wrote: It is only a hair short of a perfect movie.
(it) wrote: This is a boring film. Although there isn't anything wrong with the performances, the structure of the film is slow moving, forcibly contrived and utterly forgettable. For a thriller, the feeling of suspense falls flat. While watching, I kept wondering how the bloody camera miraculously never ran out of battery.
(au) wrote: Worth to watch it , lovely , romance, and it brings the smiles..
(mx) wrote: Mocumental escrito y protagonizado por Woody Allen, quien interpreta a Leonard Zelig, el hombre camalen que se habra robado todas las noticias durante 1920 en Nueva York. Eudora Fletcher (Mia Farrow) sera la doctora que intentara abordar el trastorno de personalidad de Zelig. Pese a lo poco que dura se me hizo bastante larga, y como nunca he sido muy fantico del humor gringo absurdo, no la recomendara. En todo caso, es un clsico.