Phat Beach

Phat Beach

A hefty homeboy borrows his dad's Mercedes and goes to the beach with his friends for wild sun & fun.

A hefty homeboy borrows his dad's Mercedes and goes to the beach with his friends for wild sun & fun. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Phat Beach torrent reviews

Peter E (kr) wrote: This was a very sweet, diamond-in-the-rough film. Not an Alan Alda fan by any means, but he turns in a wonderful, authentic performance here. Has some very original, charming and witty moments. Great characters and a nice, inside look at the world of baseball card collectibles. Very good supporting performances by Dylan Baker & Bobby Carnavale. Felt it could have gone further and dug a bit deeper.

Michael S (us) wrote: A faithful movie that is upfront about its message. A little over-the-top at times, it has a lot of heart. Not going to win you over if you don't believe, but it will tug on your heart-strings if you do

Bridgette F (gb) wrote: is scarey but not to scarey.i liked it though.

Dailiesel M (gb) wrote: Good Excellent movie , the actors and michael and scott excellent job

Alex r (fr) wrote: This film of the final days of one of the founding members of The Rolling Stones, Brian Jones was a fairly good attempt at capturing the essence of the icon. However it is a film that could have been much better and it had the potential of being so much more than what it turned out to be. I really liked the film, and I do think it is underrated and it doesn't deserve the flack it has received. Acting wise, there are some good performances and it is nonetheless a worthwhile film to watch even if it is not perfect. I have seen far worst biopics than this, and Stoned is at least well acted and tells a compelling story that should appeal to fans of the band. If you're a casual film viewer, you may not like this as much, but for Stones fans, this is a great viewing. I really enjoyed the way this film was made, but like I said before, it could have been done better. The potential was there to really make this a high caliber biopic about an icon, but in the end, it is viewed more as a curiosity than anything else. Stephen Woolley directs a confident cast that do their best with the material and they pull something quite good. With this one, don't listen to the critics, make up your own mind about it and go in with an open mind and you may enjoy it. The performances alone save this one from being a total dud, and the lead actor Leo Gregory is very impressive in the part of Brian Johnson. For what it is, it's a watchable biopic that overcomes its weaknesses by its cast, and that's the most important part.

Eugene S (es) wrote: Absolutely gorgeous movie about Japanese corporate world and a European trying to fit it

Viet Phuong N (us) wrote: For films like this, it is actually unnecessary to "review" or "analyse", as nothing is more common in the world than the humanist care that people give each other. By that, of course I do not mean that "Yi Yi" is a perfect film, as it is surely less accessible than the great works by Edward Yang's compatriot - Ang Lee, whose view and thoughts are equally humanist but more "global" (some may say "Westernised"). Luckily enough for me, being born in the "Sinosphere", Edward Yang's "Yi Yi" to me is utterly oriental with a deeply Buddhist sense of Prat?tyasamutpada, in simpler words the close and dependent relationship between people, between past and present, between life and death. The way Edward Yang unveiled his interconnected layers of human stories in "Yi Yi" is utterly charming, soothing, yet it still makes the audience delightfully surprised by the subtle reflection of one generation's destiny on its successor's, by numerous abrupt turns or terminations of such stories, often through obscurity and blurriness of details. I was deeply fascinated by the fact that Edward Yang in some cases concealed important details or outcomes of his stories from the audience, or only let them know in a very "hear-say", indirect ways that really reflect the fact that as our back (the physical back that is), there are plenty of things in life that we cannot see, ever, just like the future, just like how people really think about us, just like our ultimate destiny in life, no matter how wise we are, no matter how "far-sight" we try to be. Thus, the best thing we can do is to "cover" the back of our beloved ones by our love, true love, just like the small but ever wise Yang-Yang, who in his simple but dearest way takes pictures of whom he loves, from their back, so that they would never have to die without knowing how their back really looks like. It was a huge lost to the Taiwanese cinema, and the global cinema actually, when Yang died too early from cancer, but he will always be remembered for his humanist films, especially this "Last Bow", the best "bow" possible to the audience that is.

Ben L (ru) wrote: Best in Show is actually my first experience with one of Christopher Guest's mockumentaries. I'm not sure that this style of film is quite up my alley, because I didn't often laugh out loud while watching. However I did chuckle a fair amount, and I certainly see the humor in it all. Poking fun at the dog show scene is perhaps easy pickings, because that entire culture clearly takes itself way too seriously, but I was impressed that Guest found a way to make fun without totally condemning. Unless you count the hilarious dialogue of Fred Ward who is constantly saying the kind of things that most of us (as outsiders) might be thinking. The genius of Guest is in casting, and helping to create unique characters. Every actor is amazing in this film, and commits 100% to their role. My favorite pairing is probably Parker Posey and Michael Hitchcock as the over-stressed couple who spend half of the film freaking out about one thing or another. Similar to many authentic documentaries, the film is more about the event (the dog show) and the people involved in it rather than about a plot that threads through. Sure, some of the characters have some growth or change over the course of the film, but it's hardly what you would call a traditional arc. I think that's fine in a film of this genre, but I don't like it quite as much as story-driven films. I wouldn't shy away from exploring more of Guest's films, but I doubt the mockumentary genre is ever going to be a favorite of mine. Your mileage may vary, and if you love this style of film I think Best in Show is one you must check out.

Dan H (nl) wrote: An unsettling and uncomfortable film. While I'm not a huge fan of the film, It does have some genuinely creepy imagery (I'd say the imagery is the strongest aspect of this film) and the story is interesting enough to keep you watching all the way till the end. Not my favorite horror film, but if you have yet to see it then it's worth a rental, maybe a purchase because it IS a classic horror film and it jump-started the Japanese inspired horror craze.

Tomara M (de) wrote: Sweet and very, very funny.

Aj V (ca) wrote: This movie has a good cast, and some really intense and exciting scenes, especially towards the end. I think it could be better, though, the story could have been stronger, maybe if we knew more about the hot rodding teenagers? Overall, I enjoyed it, though, I liked Andrews.

Panta O (it) wrote: This is a real art work, directed by Teinosuke Kinugasa. It tells the story of a samurai (Kazuo Hasegawa) who tries to marry a woman (Machiko Ky) he rescues, only to discover that she is already married to someone else. This is the first Japanese color film to be released outside Japan, and it was noticed: won the Palme d'Or grand prize award at the 1954 Cannes Film Festival, a 1955 Academy Honorary Award for "Best Foreign Language Film first released in the United States during 1954", along with the Academy Award for Best Costume Design, Color, and the 1954 New York Film Critics Circle Award for "Best Foreign Language Film". Japanese cinematography has its own early pearls, and this is the huge one of the 1953. A story which develops so smoothly that there is no other way but to follow it to the end - and enjoy in that process. I'll have to say few words about some of the scenes and the acting but I am not an expert in the social behaviour and interaction in the samurai society, and I'll just accept that such a behaviour was normal at the time. A story of love and tragic ending, as well as one of the loyalty, lust and reasoning - so complex that I'll probably suggest a second viewing to understand fully all the layers of it.

David C (it) wrote: Through flashbacks we see the Dickensian misfortunes that drove a young samurai to seek assistance from a wealthy lord through a dishonorable ruse. His backstory is too melodramatic to have much impact, but his father-in-law's plan to turn the tables on the lord is ingenious. "Harakiri"'s reputation for being a critique of bushido and the samurai film genre is probably overstated. The stylish slash-em-up at the end of the movie represents an attack on lords who fail to follow the samurai code of ethics, but is not necessarily a rejection of the code itself.

Jennifer T (mx) wrote: This movie is pretty good. Both characters are interesting and funny. Nice romantic comedy.

VJ B (br) wrote: WATCH Bronson force a man to swallow an entire gold watch! LEARN what Kinjite means! LIVE the life of an LA sex slave!