One Hundred Mornings

One Hundred Mornings

Set in a world upended by a complete breakdown of society, two couples hide out in a lakeside cabin hoping to survive this crisis.

Set in a world upended by a complete breakdown of society, two couples hide out in a lakeside cabin hoping to survive this crisis. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


One Hundred Mornings torrent reviews

Ed C (jp) wrote: One line summary: Girl power among German vampires suffers from love triangle.------------------------------------------------------------ Louise, Charlotte, and Nora kill and drink the blood of every one on a small exclusive jet. Then they jump out before the crash; nice touch. Next we get a look at Lena, a teen delinquent: pickpocketing, credit card theft and fraud, assault and battery on a policeman, evading arrest, underage drinking, vandalism. She evades policeman Tom after stealing the credit card of a Russian mobster whom Tom was chasing. Tom catches Lena, but she gets away from him again. Lena's mother seems to be intimate with Lena's current parole officer, which might keep the number of arrests down. The vampire women host raves to meet people who will not be missed, plus drinking and dancing. Louise is always looking for just the right pair of eyes; she likes Lena's, and lets her into a rave. Louise bites her in the ladies' room and Lena starts to change quickly, as in sunlight sensitivity the next morning, plus hunger for blood. She returns to Louise the next night. In passing they mention that there are only 100 vampires in the world, and all of them are female. After some enjoyment with the three older vampires, Lena makes the mistake of going home. Tom meets her when she departs from her mother. He promises not to rat her out about stealing from the Russian pimp. They go for a coffee date, and start getting to know each other. Tom can tell that something big has changed in her life, and it's not the new boyfriend that Lena claims. Tom starts investigating; Lena keeps learning more about the other three vampires. Tom and his boss set up an assault on the hotel where the vampires live. Nora is lost to sunlight, but the other three escape. Lena prevents Louise from killing Tom, which complicates things considerably. Charlotte says good-bye to her almost ninety year old daughter, who recognizes Charlotte before she dies. Then Charlotte traps Louise and Lena in order to die from the sunlight of dawn. So only the triangle (Lena, Louise, Tom) remains. How might that end?-----Scores------- Cinematography: 10/10 Excellent. Some of the better vampire healing FX I've seen. Sound: 9/10 Excellent save the dubbing, which is merely good. Acting: z/10 Karoline Herfurth was fine, basically playing three roles. I liked the performances of Nina Hoss and and Jennifer Ulrich as well. Screenplay: 8/10 A foot chase starts in complete darkness, but continues in full light. No, thank you. One strike on continuity. The rest of the story hung together rather well.

Jesse B (gb) wrote: Pretty stupid, in my opinion.

Steve B (ca) wrote: Dark humor that doesn't even work. I dare say Garfield-quality.

Sephira M (ru) wrote: passable but no very good. hate the ending.

Jason K (kr) wrote: Still one of the best most overlooked movies of the early 2000's. Perfect casting and performances of every role, lead and extras (excluding the parents- sorry) and a must see for my top 10 teen rom/com picks.

Paul D (us) wrote: Starts out as a homage to Evil Dead 2, and gets sillier and sillier, but it is good fun!

Jason M (es) wrote: One of the very worst of 1998. Not funny, not entertaining, just vapid, shallow nothingness with a cruel spirit.

ld p (mx) wrote: Not available on dvd or Netflix. Ordered VHS copy from ebay. powerful moviemaking. 74 minutes long. Though this film was originally made for Swedish tv it is no second rate production from Bergman. It is small, tightly constructed-- played in one set - the stage on which ''The Dream Play'' is being rehearsed - and has a cast of three. They are Henrik Vogler (Erland Josephson), the aging director now working on his fifth production of ''The Dream Play''; Anna Egerman (Lena Olin), Henrik's very young, pretty, ambitious leading lady, and Rakel (Inrid Thulin) an over-the-hill, once-great actress, now made unreliable through drink, who has accepted a humiliating two-line role from Henrik, a former lover. Though ''After the Rehearsal,'' produced for television, runs only 72 minutes, it's as much a survey of the human frailties of those in the Arts and drama Departments as Strindberg's play, even if that condition is seen from Mr. Bergman's particular point of view which is always the despair and psychological study. His words are so powerful as the actors utter them that its as if they are talking in a dream world as we humans almost never talk such psycho- bable to each other (or do we?? Maybe in the 70's they did while on LSD or today in the self introspection & character defect stuff of the AA NA or other 12 step rooms). The babel is such a physiologically profound utterance that I am always in a spell when I watch Bergman films. The artist/director is here (Volger) napping in the theater is woken by Anna daughter of his long time friend (and his friends wife was also his mistress). She is now an actress like her mother and somewhat famous. There with her he reviews and recounts some of the personal happenings of his time in the theater-and himself and her mother. The theater is his life and he otherwise is a solitary old man. They discuss at length Ann's mother and she appears in a long dream at the end of the play. She is dead from alcoholism. This young Anna is wanting to become sexually involved with him and he is saying no. After his long years toiling in the theater but not acting all else in life is an illusion. This is a very heavy psychologically laden 70 minute conversation they have. I am just aware of no one in the history of film whom makes films like Ingmar Bergman. Most viewers should shy away from this as it would probably seem a dull bore and also not recommend for families. AFTER THE REHEARSAL, directed by Ingmar Bergman; written by Mr. Bergman; director of photography, Sven Nykvist; edited by Sylvia Ingemarsson; produced by Jorn Donner; produced by Cinematograph for Personafilm/ Munich; released by Triumph Films, a Columbia/Gaumont Company. Running time: 72 minutes. In Swedish with English subtitles. This film is rated R.

Li K (nl) wrote: The very last line and associated event killed it from 5 stars. Otherwise it was entertaining although depressing as hell, and sappy enough to make me happy, and yay for happy endings <3

Andy F (au) wrote: Visually stunning, this mesmerising film was not only possibly the earliest horror film but it remains one of the genre's best.

Gary L (au) wrote: this movie is hilarious indeed... a must see to watch indeed

Ted S (ca) wrote: One of the best pieces of science fiction ever, even if you've never seen the series. The writer is so good. The ideas presented are thought provoking. There is humor at the end of each scene. You'll enjoy this ride.

Arslan K (nl) wrote: should be one of the best animated films

Jack S (jp) wrote: amazing film! never really got the storyline but doesn't matter as it's so easy for me to watch as an anime fan! I really do wish voices were louder though.