Demanding careers. Family pressure. Exes. Finally| an honest portrayal of the highs and lows of modern romance in this story about the ones we can't stay with...but
can't seem to let go. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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On Again Off Again torrent reviews
Mahendar S (gb) wrote: All the interesting characters from the original are missing. Definitely not as good as the first one. Interesting enough to watch till the end
Karl F (br) wrote: Another well done documentary on the hipocracy of perhaps, Americas single biggest failed domestic policy of the 20th century
Gianluca B (es) wrote: Eccessivamente statico si riduce a una serie di piccole gag sul nulla in una generale tristezza di fondo.
Hailing F (es) wrote: i've seen a lot of ?? chinese movies. but this is the first film i've seen that focuses on a single character's struggle rather than that of a whole family of characters
Kenny O (gb) wrote: Pretty bad but I loved the Church scene
Lyn K (fr) wrote: I enjoyed this film more than I expected to. The story was moving and the actors did a great job in there respective roles. Can't figure out why it was necessary to shave/wax Adam's chest.
Michael W (br) wrote: Not my personal go-to genre, but what a pair of actresses! (Insert enthusiastic applause.)
Mark M (fr) wrote: The sequel is actually much better than the original. We find the father from the original approaching a young expecting couple. He informs them that the child gestating in the young woman's womb my infact be a terrifying monster. The couple needs help to escape the government death squads who are dedicated to erradicating these infant threats which are apparently quite common. Very entertaining.
Byron B (ca) wrote: I've read the Tennessee Williams play. This holds very closely to the stage play. Gore Vidal as the screenplay adapter gives us a bit more exposition of Dr. Cukrowicz's professional obstacles. I expected to see the flashbacks of Sebastian instead of just hearing the monologues describing Mrs. Venable's or Cathy's take on the events. Clift as the sympathetic brain surgeon doctor, whose name could mean Dr. Sugar, is able to bring more to the role than is immediately apparent in the script. Hepburn as the shriveled up, hard hearted, delusional Mrs. Venable is not subtle in the role. There is an attempt in the script to make her seem sympathetic at first, but you know something is wrong from the first time she praises her son Sebastian and denigrates Cathy because of the visual medium. Yet we are left to listen to her monologues without the scenes she describes being shown to us. Taylor as the institutionalized Cathy is too glamorous. Trying to look unkempt just doesn't work for Miss Taylor. It is odd that Dr. Sugar acts as both psychologist and brain surgeon. The play and movie show a poor understanding of both professions it seems. We are gradually shown that "last summer" as Cathy is able to recall her memories. It is a strange choice that we still never get a clear image of Sebastian. And her memories are mostly silent as her voice continues to narrate. There are a couple nightmarish touches, but it comes down to upper-class prejudices, which are disgusting and leave me confused as to the point of the story.
Natalie U (es) wrote: I've wanted to see this movie for a long time! I suppose I should watch Meet the Parents first...
Nathan H (ca) wrote: So I recently watched the mini-series "Into the West," a fairly epic look at a full century of violence and conflict and tragedy as a result of American expansionism. While the filmmakers re-created the San Francisco Gold Rush, the murder and destruction of Kansas settlers by Missouri slave-owners, and the massacre at Wounded Knee, I thought they missed a great opportunity by failing to show how the establishment of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints impacted (and was impacted by) westward expansion. There's so much potential there...And then I came across "September Dawn," and I thought it might make a nice complement to "Into the West." Here we'd have a film that would show us the violence born of conflict between Mormon settlers and Christian pioneers. But "September Dawn" never really lived up to my expectations, particularly because it felt more like it wanted to be a shocking documentary than a character-based drama. It seemed more interested in showing Brigham Young's testimony and connection the cold-blooded massacre of Christian settlers, even though Young was never an important part of the story itself, than it did in fleshing out the protagonists. At times, it even seemed uncomfortably close to an anti-Mormon propaganda piece, a film whose sole purpose is not to explore how these events affected/impacted the characters at the story's core, but a film that instead simply wants to shout, "Hey! Look at how bad the Mormons are!" If you want to know the flaws of the Mormon Church, read "Under the Banner of Heaven." Or, perhaps, someone might someday make a good documentary about the Mountain Meadows Massacre someday. Every church has its problems, its hypocrisies, its dirty past, but there's got to be more to a piece of historical fiction than simply "exposing the dirty past."So the major flaw here is this: if a filmmaker's sole purpose in creating a piece of fiction is to actually create social commentary, why not just write a book as Krakauer did, or film a documentary? Why fiction? Well, I don't know for sure, but if I had to guess, I'd say that the filmmakers were just lazy; they didn't want to be bothered by a rigid adherence to facts, so they just created a loose fictionalized account of the event. And so, overall, they wind up with a lazy and weak film.