Mobile sculptures and electric Kora : an exploration of Space and Desire. A Paris exhibition of Czech artist Filomena Borecka accompanied by Jacques Burtin music. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Oxymorons torrent reviews
Tommy R (au) wrote: Great documentary! HIGHLY RECOMMEND.
Jeremy M (au) wrote: Inspirational! that even the smallest of us can make a difference, and become a legend...and even great animation! GREAT JOB FELLAS!
Tom L (it) wrote: Awesome Flick!!! Hilarious!!
Eddie S (fr) wrote: My all time favorite movie!
Steven B (br) wrote: Unbearable and un-cinematic. For Nixon fetishists only. Altman, a visually limited director as is, finally seizes his Kryptonite. Careless pans, pointless zooms and several waist-level tripod set-ups are employed to capture Hall's infamous performance, which is so over-rehearsed and unmodulated that its frothy cadence becomes as predictable as Morse code: a stuttering bluster that peaks in a tension-busting chuckle, then repeat. I began surfing the audio commentaries halfway through. Boo.
Trent J (de) wrote: just wish they didn't taint it with the edited java dance music scene
Daniel K (es) wrote: Excalibur is a fairly faithful if heavily abbreviated, retelling of Malory's Le Morte D'Arthur. The visuals are directly from Victorian romanticized depictions of Arthurian myth, and the Wagnerian soundtrack fits that perfectly. The visuals are certainly the strongest part of this film. The whole things is beautifully lit, and the costumes and sets are gorgeous. The one thing that is not romanticized is the violence, which is quite graphic in places, so this is probably not one for young children. While the film is studded with excellent actors, it has come in for criticism for thin characterization and bad dialogue. It's true that the characters are more broad archetypes than believable human beings, but, as with Wagnerian opera, that is really just in the nature of this type of story. Likewise the high-flown dialogue is rather to be expected from this sort of thing, even if it does feel a bit leaden at times. Those weaker aspects of the film not withstanding, Excalibur is a visual feast and certainly one of the better attempts to commit the legend of King Arthur to the big screen.
Peter F (ag) wrote: Hosting an intentionally broken narrative that makes the film all the more intoxicating, Katzelmacher plays like a fever dream on post-war Germany, rather than a relic from a by-gone era. While the film's plot is rather simple, director/writer Fassbinder (in only his second feature) makes the film profound through his dense focus on mis-en-scene, brave handling of weighty themes pertaining to sex and bigotry, and material that's both repellent and blackly humorous in a truly understanding way. A necessary jumping on point for Fassbinder, one of Germany's very best filmmakers.Note: The official English-Language-released version sports white subtitles that are difficult to see. Honestly, that is about the only flaw I can find in this otherwise masterful concoction.
Jens T (es) wrote: John Cassavetes' Faces is a bunch of stories about the cople Richard (John Marley) and Maria Forst (Lynn Carlin) who have a troubled marriage, they both get out seperatly with friends and get drunk. Richard really falls for the hooker named Jeannie (Gena Rowlands). While Maria found herself a young blond young man named Chet (Seymour Cassel). Faces is far from good as Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? But it should get some credit for some of the scene's and dialouge that might seems real and improvised. I usually love this kind of films, but it's just to much of the good, that I looked at my clock more than usual. After watching it for one hour I got tierd, I had great hopes for this movies the first fourty minutes. But's it's just like a real party, always gets dull as far as it goes. Another thing I think they could have done better was adding more sex appeal, though this movie actually have a sex scene (A really bad one). It was actually more sex in Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? like Elizabeth Tayor tight dress that really show of her form, or Richard Burton using the term "hump the hostes". This has nothing of that, even though some of the movie are set in a brothel where they does nothing else than talk, and never cut the case. It isn't believable nor effective in any way. Call me a pervert. I respect that Cassavetes doesn't care so much about the sex itself, but when he chose this setting that is just to perfect, it's only makes me angry. Thumbs down.
Faial B (es) wrote: Stomp The Yard is emotional and toe-tapping. The film packs some decent performances from its' mediocre cast but it's the dancing that takes the cake alongside a somewhat inspiring story.