Carly, Morgan, and Chuck, three college graduates, launch "Gonzo," a crazy, alternative newspaper featuring music, sex, and a bizarre comic-strip called "Clodhopper." And when Carly, Chuck, and Morgan enter into an unexpected love triangle, the jealousies and betrayals threaten to tear their business, and friendship, apart. Forever.
- Stars:Esteban Powell, Meghan Faye Gallagher, Justin Shilton, Nora Dunn, Morgan Nagler, Suzanne Wallace Whayne, Barry G. Thomas, Patrick Tovatt, George Maranville, Brooke L. Berry, Allison Tyler, M. Shane Abell, Tara Bellando, William Benton, Andy Blieden,
- Director:Archie Borders,
- Writer:Archie Borders
Carly, Morgan, and Chuck, three college graduates, launch "Gonzo," a crazy, alternative newspaper featuring music, sex, and a bizarre comic-strip called "Clodhopper." And when Carly, Chuck,... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Paper Cut torrent reviews
(fr) wrote: Full of visual splendor and with the amount of imagination we've come to expect from Jodorowsky, comes this story full of heart.
(es) wrote: Boring and way too long!
(es) wrote: This did not live up to the high cheesy rom-com standards set in its trailers, but it was a pleasant 90 minute diversion.
(de) wrote: GLASS TRAP 1 out of 10 Glass trap is hillarious. But its awful. Theres really not much to say about it except just expect something a bunch of middle schoolers would go film on a weekend if they were bored. Think same locations, props, and acting as these middle schoolers. And that should give you Glass Trap. As you see, the movie is quite hillarious, in a BAD way, but its really not worth renting, unless your with a TON of people and you wanna just pig out, get on a sugar high, and use absolutely no brain power whatsoever. I am actually quite suprised that this movie made it to blockbuster. Of course, it did not go to theaters, it went straight to dvd, and was probably edited using the same program we use to edit our brodcasts at my school. With a brief review (which is all you need), Glass trap satisfies itself with a pathetic 1 out of 10. Remember, the only things that mix with this movie are a LOT of people and sugar highs. Then you should be good to go.
(gb) wrote: If I were under the impression that my house was haunted, I wouldn't wait around awhile for some scary shit to spit on my neck - I'd get out of there. Calling upon a paranormal investigator to cement my fears would be a possibility if I were more of a risk-taker, but as someone who puts my health, both physically and mentally, over anything else (as any person in their right mind should), playing house in a home where vengeful spirits lurk is something at the bottom of my bucket list (if I were to take the time to make one, that is). So I've always considered it unthinkable that characters in horror movies continually, and blatantly, ignore every warning sign that comes their way until it's much too late. It's bad enough that they wander through dark hallways and pitch-black staircases when an inexplicable bump in the night makes itself known, and it's bad enough that they'd prefer to emulate the characters of "Friday the 13th" rather than the ones of "Scream." Even during one of the best horror movies of the decade, "The Conjuring," I was distracted by the fact that the fictional ensemble really felt the need to stay in a house that obviously had something against them, and by the fact that the characters were, unfortunately, based on real people who made many of the same, head-scratching mistakes. 2014's "Housebound," a New Zealand import, is a haunted house movie, but don't expect it to insult your intelligence in the ways that so many other entries in the genre do. The characters do stay in the said haunted house much longer than we might, but only because its scrappy main is suspicious that it isn't actually a bed of supernatural terror responsible for all the mayhem, and that there might be more than what meets the eye. Tropes are here too (ranging from such classics as Killer That Wouldn't Die to I'm In Danger But the Police Think I'm Crazy), but, being a horror comedy, "Housebound" plays with them and puts a wickedly humorous spin on its aftereffects. It's a fun, bloody monkeyshine of a thriller perfect for horror buffs and inviting for the outsider who can deal with the humor of "Re-Animator" but not the gore. In "Housebound," a first-rate Morgana O'Reilly stars as Kylie Bucknell, a ne'er-do-well put under house arrest after a botched robbery attempt. With a past consisting mostly of drugs, crime, and bad men, she's all but said goodbye to her family, bridges burned and relationships severed. But house arrest is a tricky thing, and Kylie doesn't have the kind of home the law is looking for. And so she is placed in the very same two-story that she grew up in, a scenario nothing less than a nightmare for a born rebel. As always, Kylie doesn't get along with her mother (Rima Te Wiata), who is middle-aged and is fed a steady diet of gossip magazines and infomercials, and she certainly doesn't like her stepfather (Ross Harper). She watches the clock as if it might bring her some relief, desperate to again be a part of a world that doesn't live off of nine-to-five jobs and mild-mannered sweetness. But a little while after arriving at her temporary living quarters does Kylie begin to notice that something is a bit off about her childhood home. Strange noises flicker in and out during the night. A presence seems to be watching her during all hours of the day. Objects disappear and move as if the house were occupied by yet another person. So, being bored and curious as to why the home seems to be out to get her, she does some Nancy Drew style snooping. And, sure enough, it's clear that we're not dealing with your regular old - shall I say it again? - haunted house. The writing and directing debut for Gerard Johnstone, "Housebound" is an excellently macabre lark that increases in charm the more time we spend with it. Nifty and quick-witted, with hints of valid darkness, it thrills as often as it brings us to fits of laughter, and there isn't a thing wrong with liking a couple of dashes of humor to go along with your entre of horror. Johnstone has more than a handful of tricks up his sleeve, concocting a genuinely compelling whodunit, and I especially like how he writes Kylie not as a weak Woman In Trouble but as a Woman in Trouble who's annoyed with being in trouble but luckily has the street smarts to get herself out of it. At this point in the later day horror genre, you might be pressed to find an oddity as charismatic as "Housebound." Sure, you've got a few indie mini-masterpieces here and there, but this one has meat on its bones, never feeling like an homage to when the genre was at its peak. It is very much itself, and I'm curious to see what dulcetly black offering Johnstone will come up with next.
(fr) wrote: I usually avoid unknown movies that feature big stars. They are probably unknown for a reason. But I decided to try this one, and what a surprise it was. Yes, Meryl Streep, William Hurt and Renee Zelweger deliver movie magic in their performances, especially Streep, who proves once again why she is one of the best dramatic actresses ever. You've seen this story played before, mother and daughter who can't see eye to eye, yet are forced by circumstances to spend a lot of time together. However, instead of falling into cheap and easy melodrama, the movie takes its time to develop each character, and delivers an intimate look at a very real family, with issues many of us can relate to. Highly recommended.
(us) wrote: A ridiculous film! But it has Dermot Mulroney in it..:)
(ag) wrote: Finally got around to watching this one when I caught it on cable - nice revenge story starring John Philip Law as an orphaned boy who grows up to go after the men who slaughtered his family, aided by Lee Van Cleef who has an axe to grind after the same men left him to rot in prison. It's a fairly by the numbers revenge tale, but that doesn't make it any less fun.Worth a rental.
(kr) wrote: weird? didn't get it...
(kr) wrote: The best of the second trilogy