Obras maestras del terror
An anthology of three Edgar Allan Poe stories--"The Case of Mr. Valdemar," "The Cask of Amontillado" and "The Tell-Tale Heart."
You may also like
Obras maestras del terror torrent reviews
Valerie B (es) wrote: I thought it was wonderful and Eddie Murphy was not in the least subservient to anyone. His character was generous and caring and I loved every minute of it.
Juan A (au) wrote: Really funny...excellent!
Eric B (au) wrote: Despite this movie, I think it's time Dolph Lundgren gets back onto the stage.
Michal P (it) wrote: Such a great movie! Linklater is awesome.
Emily H (gb) wrote: terrible movie. doesn't make any sense.
Jason S (nl) wrote: it was kindof slow and not so great
Bill B (us) wrote: Bizarre, sleazy and amusingly inept in spots, this one is so much fun from start to finish, I had more fun watching it than anyone has the right to have.Well worth tracking down, give it a look.
Walter M (ru) wrote: In "Je, Tu, Il, Elle," a young woman(Chantal Akerman, who also co-wrote and directed) spends her days in her tiny apartment rearranging the furniture, subsisting on a diet of sugar. She writes a letter and then reads it over and over. Time passes and eventually it is 28 days since she has been outside. For all we know, there could have been a zombie apocalypse in the meantime and this morose person could conceivably be the last human being left alive which is really depressing. She gets undressed, either putting on a show for the neighbors or inviting potential zombies to lunch. Eventually, she musters the energy to get dressed and leave, hitchhiking with a trucker(Niels Arestrup). Okay, as pretentious as that sounds, what follows is worse. On the other hand, it does become clear what the woman's story is. In any case, "Je, Tu, Il, Elle" is an object lesson in that just using a stationary camera and pointing it in a random direction is not filmmaking by any means. The director has to capture something of interest to the viewer, or else his mind is going to wander and he is going to be very silly when he has to write the review. Luckily, Akerman's first feature does transcend some of her inexperience as a director, winning the day by the movie's confrontational attitude and sheer nerve.
The Critic (kr) wrote: Not as funny, though better structured, than previous Abbott and Costello capers, the duo's comedic routines play second fiddle to the Jekyll and Hyde plot and proves to be a well-handled mix of horror and comedy.
Sue B (mx) wrote: Robert Downey Jr is really good, but the movie just dragged. The best bits were when it was actually Chaplin clips.
Joe C (it) wrote: In the 1980s, action movies tended to be the preserve of steroid-addled muscle men, machine-gunning their way to body counts of infinitude. At the decade's close, a TV comedy star and a sci-fi/horror director made a movie about a regular schmoe (albeit with a specialized skill set) in the wrong place at the wrong time and inadvertently made one of the greatest action movies of all time. Jeb Stuart's homegrown screenplay based on Roderick Thorp's novel maximizes the witty bantering between Bruce Willis and Alan Rickman, but never slows the action in doing so, blessing Die Hard with a humorous machismo unique to the genre. In short it's big, noisy and exploitable fun but retains that sense of fury that shoots adrenalin through your system. Just the way it should be. It's sometimes easy to forget that John McClane was a product of the 1980's (only Holly McClane's hair and Elli's cocaine habit really signpost the era) but that's what you get for being a timeless classic.
Ben N (de) wrote: Panders to a really dull audience while not being too spectacularly terrible.
Luis G (es) wrote: I loved it! Absolutely good flick. Olman and Penn were great!