nWo: The Revolution
In the 1990s, one revolutionary movement, symbolized by three letters and forged by notorious rebels, painted the industry black & white. This brand new, never-before-seen documentary reveals the "too sweet" saga of the n.W.o.! Hear from members who were in it 4-Life, as well as stars who witnessed it up close and personal. From the hostile takeover of WCW, to the stunning defections, internal struggles and shocking resurgence in WWE, the complete story of the New World Order is finally told. (Both physical DVD & Blu-Ray releases include over 8 hours of special features in addition to the primary 63-minute documentary feature title on Disc 1.)
- Stars:Hulk Hogan, Kevin Nash, Scott Hall, Booker Huffman, Arn Anderson, Cody Runnels, Bill DeMott, Dallas Page, Vince McMahon, Eric Bischoff, Peter Gruner, Dusty Rhodes, Sean Waltman, Jimmy Hart, Ted DiBiase,
- Director:Kevin Dunn,
From their shocking arrival in the WCW to their eventual resurgence in the WWE, the nWo were one of the most popular wrestling stables in history. This documentary gives an in-depth and ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
nWo: The Revolution torrent reviews
(de) wrote: "The Hedgehog" starts with 11-year old Paloma(Garance Le Guillermic) filming herself talking about killing herself on her twelfth birthday in about 165 days. In the meantime downstairs, Renee(Josiane Balasko), the concierge, goes about her daily business. So, as one old tenant dies, Kakuro(Togo Igawa) arrives to take his place, along with a love of literature. Well, you certainly have to give "The Hedgehog" this much. As unique as it is, equally combining sweetness and darkness, the movie gets right to the heart of the matter by grabbing the viewer's attention right away and gently never letting go. Overall, with its references to multiple art forms, including literature, movies and painting, the movie is about the imagination, with a character at the center who has an overactive one while ironically not being able to imagine much of a future for herself, just as Kakuro and Renee indirectly remind her that it may never be too late. At the same time, the viewer has to use his imagination to think about what Paloma's life may be outside of the apartment building where the movie is entirely set except for a brief visit to the cleaners. Not that it is her fault, but I think her depression comes from being bullied on the playground, as her kind of precociousness and weirdness never go over well there. Plus, we never see any friends in the apartment.
(nl) wrote: What Bobbi Sue Luther lacks in her brain, she makes up for it with her bosoms. Laid to Rest, written and directed by, is huge on the gore and special effects, but very little on character, dialogue, acting, and brains. The film centers on an unidentified young girl (Bobbie Sue Luther) who is on the run from once again a killer without much personality. The image of the killer is pretty nice at some parts while other scenes he looks clich (C). Meanwhile, our female is rather annoying when she opens her mouth which she should have died early in the film or kept it shut to make this film a pleasure. She sputters every line with an idiotic overtone, but what she lacks in her brain, she makes up for it with her bosoms. Kevin Cage and Sean Whalen provide little support to the acting and are just as bad as Luther although never too annoying. The film then has them going back and forth from one location to another without either one using brains. The film manages to grasp in its special effects which provides us with decapitations, disembowelments, and maiming that are all administered with cruelty. They are impressive, but never too frightening. The rest of the plot of Laid to Rest is covered in a lot of plot holes, idiotic episodes, and very bad acting that it is actually competitive to the equally awful crap Halloween Night.
(us) wrote: Very amazing CGI. It reminded me of Skyblue a little bit. If you enjoy Japanese sci-fi anime, then this is for you :)
(ru) wrote: it was fun and about cheering and that's my favorite thing to do
(es) wrote: I would like to have seen all of the storylines come together a little bit more. I have to say I did like the ending. A little soap opera-esk at times.
(br) wrote: Russian Ark is made with unbelievable skill. Loads of time and effort was put into it due to it being in one take and I applaud the efforts of everyone involved. Though being in one take helps it to go by faster. The film definitely requires a specific audience. Those fans of Russian history and gimmicky films. Everything else isn't engaging enough for someone to come back to. Its pretty much a guy walking through a big museum and talking. Its good but as the last 20 minutes roll by. You've probably had enough.
(ru) wrote: Si pu trovare l'amore anche quando non lo si capisce.
(ca) wrote: great nolte film, and a great cast, some people just don't like this kind of stuff i love it, classic nolte tough guy
(au) wrote: This is an excellent and enjoyable children's movie. As a medical student, I love seeing such an important issue, access to medical care in rural communities, come up in this inspiring movie. What better way to initiate a conversation with your kids. Highly recommend. Plus, the animals are cute.
(ru) wrote: It a film about Siegels relationship will Hill more than anything. I enjoyed the movie!
(ru) wrote: Very good. Horrifyingly insightful.
(br) wrote: It is the third time that I have watched Chronopolis over some years, and still have not fully understood this enigmatic animation. Yet i recognize it as remarkable, and can never fail to be fascinated. Includes a brilliant soundtrack by Luc Ferrari which could stand well on its own.
(br) wrote: Akira Kurosawa knows exactly what is the meaning for a shadow warrior, and the influence or power behind reputation.
(jp) wrote: A "The Ninth Gate" level Polanski: it's okay, but whatever. It's largely faithful to Hardy's novel as far as events and dialogue go (though with some omissions, most importantly Tess' blaming herself for the death of the family horse, as well as Alec's sham religious conversion.) Anyway, the heart of the novel is lost. Partly this is because Hardy's poetic prose is essential to his art, and there's also the problem that incidents which work on the page seem faintly ridiculous on the screen: but mainly the problem was that Polanski seemingly tried nothing to compensate for the literature-to-film losses inherent in adapting Hardy's story. Worse still, he casts the zero-note Natasha Kinski as Tess. Kinski is extremely attractive, and I understand that Polanski was enjoying a doubtlessly satisfying sexual relationship with her at the time, but still--she's not nearly up the task of portraying Hardy's most tragic of his many tragic heroines. (Reminiscent of Peter Bogdanovich casting the talentless Cybill Shepherd as Henry James' Daisy Miller. Do these preposterous miscastings result from the delusions of perfection in the loved one that passion inspires or from a calculated maneuver by these directors to get into/persist within the pants of a major hottie?)
(de) wrote: A horrible, horrible movie which is just plain bizarre rather than scary or suspenseful (which it seems to be going for). The only remotely redeeming aspect of this movie is the soundtrack by the great Bernard Herrmann (Boulting is, alas, a far cry from Hitchcock). The most disturbing (and for all the wrong reasons) scene in the "film" is where the great British stage actress, (a 40-ish) Billie Whitelaw, attempts to seduce teenage "Georgie" whom she believes to be mentally handicapped...with surprising results. In short, this film fails on every level unless you're looking to see one of the most hilariously bad movies of all time...
(gb) wrote: Clint Eastwood, Burt Reynolds... perfect.