Walter is a rising star in the NCAA wrestling world until his life is ripped apart by the brutal murder of his sister. Returning home to console his mother Gloria he seeks vengeance on the man who is accused of the crime. A chance meeting with a beautiful mature woman gives him solace to the situation. Will this unlikely pairing bloom into a romance and heal a wound the world cannot see or will the loss of his sister push him over the edge?
Walter, 24 years old, is a wrestler, competing for a spot on the national team when he learns of his sister's brutal death. He comes home to help his mother; he works out, takes a dead-end job, and goes to the trial of the accused murderer. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Personal Effects torrent reviews
(mx) wrote: Action packed from start to finish can't compensate for a lazy plot.
(jp) wrote: Hyper not just in the clips of The Who (not the Two) but a little bolic from the interviews although Pete and Roger never go into the ego side of themselves. Keith John will be missed and him and John just make you pissed at the guys who tried to replace them (as mi abuelo put it, "This last part is bullshit.") Which it very much so is due to the nature that what The Who did as four people was natural and cannot be created if one of the bumpers can't spin. It's tilt at the end but when you see what was and still is in this shortsweetlittlebig documentary it is super music and super Mockin' Fuzz for all time in a GOOD NOISE type of way.
(de) wrote: looks like another stupid cedric the entertainer moviehes been making really stupid cheesy movies latleyhes gots to stop cause hes really funny and shouldnt be doin this corny shit
(ru) wrote: Impressive/promising directorial debuts are a hard thing to come by, so when one finally appears lovers of the seventh art start to buzz about it and highlighting their greatness. This was the case in 2006 with the release of Rian Johnsons directorial debut: "Brick"Brendan Frye is an antisocial and smart teenager who one day receives a phone call from his ex-girlfriend who desperately ask for his help but two days later Brendan finds her dead. So begins a quest for Brendan to find out who kill her love one and why. Ill be honest, this is one of those films that Ive been wanting to see due to its big cult following and because Johnson surprised me with his third film "Looper" so my expectations for this film were high and thankfully Johnson didn't disappoint me. "Brick" counts with subtle but remarkable acting by most of its cast with the best being Gordon Levitt and Nora Zehetner, it works as both a homage to the noir genre and as a creative experiment of the genre, Johnsons directing is focused in the details and he manages to do much with this low budget, the story isn't the most realistic one but it is clever and it absolutely executes the noir trademarks marvelously without getting too convoluted , while the characters aren't likeable or memorable they are still interesting, the dialog is excellent (sure at times it gets a little pretentious but it mostly works), the cinematography is gorgeous, an atmosphere that feels like David Lynchs "Twin Peaks", a score that feels improvised but somehow works well within the narrative, the high school setting provides some actually funny comedy, the few acting scenes it has are used appropriately, and it counts with a well done mystery that may be small due to the setting but it still manages to grab your attention and interest. The only issues this impressive debut has are that the characters constantly speak fast or just whisper that you struggle to understand what they are saying, and the fact that at the end of the day this mystery goes to the "tell don't show" territory. "Brick" is a fantastic homage/experiment of the noir genre and it truly shows the talent that Rian Johnson has. This is by no means a realistic film but if you are willing to give credit to Johnsons ambition and execution you won't mind it. A more than noticeable directorial debut that guarantees a good time if you love cult films, want to see ambitious ideas on screen, love the noir genre, or simply love movies in general.
(mx) wrote: Like most of Rob Reiner's films (in the 90's), the only moving element in the film are the performances (James Woods' in particular -- which was nominated for an Oscar for Best Supporting Actor). The screenplay is sappy and predictable (Predictable in a thematic sense. I know that there's a historical basis here) and the lack of direction on Reiner's part is noticeable. It seems like the actors were left to handle their scenes on their own.
(us) wrote: I have to stop and gawk
(nl) wrote: Intriguing and violent with creative kills. Final Destination may not have the best acting or dialogue. But it's unique and intelligent premise and horror carnage will definitely appeal to genre junkies and some norms