Overkill: The Aileen Wuornos Story

Overkill: The Aileen Wuornos Story

This film is based on the true story of Aileen Wuornos a prostitute-turned-serial killer who preyed mostly on truck drivers.

This film is based on the true story of Aileen Wuornos a prostitute-turned-serial killer who preyed mostly on truck drivers. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Overkill: The Aileen Wuornos Story torrent reviews

Cesar A (kr) wrote: Great Mexican film, 3 great Stories 3 Directors

Michael H (mx) wrote: Just a big infomercial for being vegan. No viewpoint from the opposite side.

Alberto G (it) wrote: Never saw the SNL skit, but this movie is boring and stupid. One of the worst SNL movies EVER!

Kiev M (gb) wrote: Holy cow. This movie was an inspiration

Anna B (fr) wrote: I'm not really sure what to think. I liked the look of it, but a didn't really like how reality fell apart. In the real world the story is about two guys: Bunny, who is dangerously self destructive (and has gambling issues), and Stephen, who becomes clinically depressed. Eventually the Stephen's memory and reality intertwine, and I'm not really sure if their issues are supposed to be quirky and comical, or serious and real, with real world consequences.

li b (it) wrote: This was definitely better than I had expected, but I'm still glad I didn't pay money to go and see it in a theater. Some good jokes, definitely, but also too long and towards the end, went a little bit too far (e.g. the deli sex scene and the frostbite injury). The role was not much of a stretch for Jason Segel at this point, while I felt Alison Brie's accent work was goofy, even though I like both of those actors. Chris Pratt either didn't have to act or just played himself, whichever way you see it, which is just as well. And Emily Blunt - well, she's all right but I just can't ever seem to get very invested in her characters. Basically, this film made me laugh a couple of times, groan with disgust a couple of times, and should have been 15-20 minutes shorter. Okay for TV or airplane viewing.

James H (ca) wrote: I don't know what hapened with this film. During the first 15 minutes, I was on the edge of my seat saying "oh man, this is gonna be good, it's goona be good." and then it kinda just ended soon later. I hated the way they put boxing in this and I know that this is a manga adaption but it starts to get boring with the boxing. All he does is train for his next boxing match, and it's so boring watching him do this shit. Some of the stuff is so unrealistic. I only liked the start where he was in jail, It was entertaining. But once he escaped and went to the real world to go boxing, man it just goes down. I guess you'll like some of the fight scenes, but they go on for too long. The acting was nothing special and the plot was decent to bad. The characters aren't very interesting, and I'd say that the only character I kinda felt for was the sister. So, I don't think this is good movie, but I think the start is good and some of the fight scenes are fun and filmed well.

Todd S (jp) wrote: Unless like me, you are a die hard Samuel L. Jackson fan, this is a film that probably fell way under your radar. Unthinkable begs the question of just how far The United States government is willing to go when the tables are reversed. A former military intelligence officer has planted three nuclear devices in three U.S. cities. He sends a tape to the FBI, proving his claim, and is then quickly captured by the military. The FBI and military question the man, but as time starts winding down, the military calls in a man simply known has H (Jackson), to extract the information any way he can. While this direct-to-video released received almost no attention, Samuel L. Jackson is really amazing as this hardened man, torn between what he must do and what is right. Jackson is paired with Carrie-Ann Moss, who has the exact dilemma as H, but decides to take the opposing position. While she wasn't bad, it's very hard to picture Moss as an FBI agent, even as you're watching this film. Unthinkable is one of these films that presents itself as a question to the audience. When it comes right down to it, how different are we from our enemies? It also asked the question of whether or not torture works. Human rights organizations say no, Dick Cheney says yes, my advice, watch this film and decide for yourself. Samuel L. Jackson is terrific and there is a big twist in the end. It's not a unique or unpredictable film, but it does pose some important questions, that you may answer differently after seeing the film.

Davis P (gb) wrote: I love this movie, when I was a kid, this was my absolute favorite, and I still love it

James F (de) wrote: Cute and entertaining

Haytham K (us) wrote: Released in 1955, "Picnic" powerfully evokes old-fashioned small town America. I've seen this film more than once and it's one of those films that gets better with repeated viewings. Unforgettable are Rosalind Russell, as a desperately lonely middle-aged woman and Verna Felton, as the sweet old lady who lives next door to the Owens family.

Brett H (es) wrote: An experimental "film" to say the least, that features no dialogue and some of the grossest images/sounds I've ever heard on film. The promotional campaign described it as a "Rorschach test for the eye", which is accurate because I certainly found nothing worthwhile in it and just wanted it over. The film was made fairly modern, but looks like it was using cameras from 1957 when The Seventh Seal was shot! Not only is it disgusting and a waste of time to watch this, it's an eye-sore trying to decipher the images through the blurry black and white shading. Props for a unique idea, but good lord I never want to go anywhere near this again.

Mark B (ag) wrote: vry wyrd movie , jackie chans great as ever though

James H (nl) wrote: Wow, what a great Bogart performance, excellent story. Intense, well directed, not too long and has a great pace. Good supporting cast, snappy dialogue. Fine classic crime drama.

King L (kr) wrote: The downfall of a wealthy Manhattan socialite played by Cate Blanchett. She discovers her husband is cheating on her and he is later arrested for a financial scandal. Upon losing all her wealth she flies out to San Francisco to live with her sister to start life over but instead she slowly deteriorates mentally because she is unable to adjust to the changes in her life.

Apl B (es) wrote: I loved this movie, hated the ending, but it leaves an option for a sequel, and that's a good thing.

Roy S (ru) wrote: I'm sure this was quite spooky in the 50s, but it doesn't hold up too well. The science is really awful. Still, it does have a certain British charm about it.

Edgar C (mx) wrote: Sam Peckinpah's story set in the Civil War tells the story of Major Amos Charles Dundee who exceeded his orders while serving in the Battle of Gettysburg and, as punishment, has been taken out of combat and put in charge of a Union prison in New Mexico. Simultaneously, groups of Apaches have been raiding U.S. bases in Texas. Dundee, therefore, proceeds to lead a divisive troop of Army regulars, Confederate prisoners, and scouts on an expedition to destroy the band of Apaches, facing internal and external turmoil in the process.Since Ride the High Country (1962), Sam Peckinpah's scope has grown to be more confident, interestingly more graphically violent, confirming the Western genre to be his area of both expertise and development. The cinematography shows itself as more confident as his directorial capabilities keep evolving, most noticeably in the Director's Cut of the film, which surely shows the motivations of the characters as clear and complimentary to the plot's advancement. Nevertheless, the maximization of the scope came up with a price: Peckinpah's intentions are unclear. Is it a historical account? Most probably not. Accuracy is not a concern here. Social criticism? A commentary on racism? A collective character study on race prejudices? All or some of the above? Or just an action film set in the 19th Century with Mexico's folklore as a stylish excuse?It is true that the film could have been better and is a waste of valuable potential, but given Peckinpah's status in 1965, he couldn't have been better. It was the necessary step upwards to be taken before perfecting his style, his vision, his passion for Mexican shooting locations, the proper character balance and the proper micro and macro conflicts in his Western masterpiece The Wild Bunch (1969). Nevertheless, the film is well accomplished from a technical point of view, with a badass leading performance by Charlton Heston and a decent effort from the ensemble cast. These are the positive aspects if one can look beyond the romantic clichs and the predominantly stereotypical representations of the rural Mexico, which the film presents as generalizations, instead of peculiarities.75/100