Pink is a punk-poet. She's young, beautiful, succesful – but whom of her adorers should she marry? She makes a decision with the help of a calculator. Unfortunately, her first husband is a flop – so there are still two other possibilities...
- Stars:Hannah Herzsprung, Guntram Brattia, Florian Panzner, Cornelius Schwalm, Radhe Schiff, Christina Hecke, Anna Kubin, Christine Knispel, Hubertus Hiess, Tonio Arango, Janko Kahle, Nike Fuhrmann, Selda Kaya, Rosa Enskat, Anja Karmanski,
- Director:Rudolf Thome,
- Writer:Rudolf Thome
Pink is a punk-poet. She`s young, beautiful, succesful – but whom of her adorers should she marry? She makes a decision with the help of a calculator. Unfortunately, her first husband is a flop – so there are still two other possibilities... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Pink torrent reviews
(de) wrote: Chinta Ta Chita Chita, Chinta Ta Ta............ Akshay back in ACTION,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
(au) wrote: this guy remind me of me :P
(au) wrote: Hilarious from start to finish. Certain points had me rolling on the floor. A must-see movie!
(gb) wrote: Funny...but can't help but wonder what I just watched.
(ca) wrote: Tadanobu has several fine comedic moments in this film and Hye-jeong Kang is very cute speaking English. I like atmospheric mood pieces but this is pointless and very very boring. I will give the director credit for maintaining an air of making us think something's going to happen, but nothing ever does. You can't just hold your shots for far too long accompanied by sleep inducing music and call it art. It took me several attempts to get through this without falling asleep.
(au) wrote: With a Spanish director (Isabel Coixet); a Canadian actress (Sarah Polley) and American actor (Tim Robbins); a background in Yugoslavia, most of its run-time in Northern Ireland, and an end in Copenhagen... THE SECRET LIFE OF WORDS has quite the international tang about it. And with a screenplay about food, music, living, recovery, and love, it's a tall order all around. I don't think it completely covers every part of that order; but, hey, you can't win 'em all.The story of a torture-traumatized nurse tending to a life-traumatized young man will of course be trite occasionally; it's over- and under-dramatized at weird times, not always the right ones; it's melodramatic in an awkwardly subtle, sometimes confusing, way. But Isabel Coixet shows us everything with such tireless verve and precision that I think she's finagled some kind of success out of it.Hanna (Sarah Polley) is a Yugoslavian factory worker who's summoned by chance to be a private nurse for an "accident" victim on an offshore oil rig. Josef (Tim Robbins) is burned, blinded, and bedridden. The crew are few, since the rig is under investigation, but there's a good-natured cook, a kind old captain, and several roustabouts. Gently and very naturally touring a small space like this seems like an easy way to build a movie, but Coixet does some interesting things: uses crooning jazz and sad folk-pop smartly; eases from food to music, and back again; and develops each character in a cool way, drifting back and forth between them, etc.And while at times the film approaches belaboring its main theme (people's ceaseless pursuits to be heard and understood), I like when it brings in Hanna's past as a terrible refugee. Far from aggravating the maudlin elements already on show, this rises so far above them that it makes an intelligent and humble coup de grace. An amazing (but, in another sense, dreadful) motif I saw... to count how many waves hit the ship (at present, the crew's science-geek mismatch's main task -- trivial, comic)... or to count how many screams till a butchered woman dies (Hanna's reminiscence of when she and a group of women were tortured during the Bosnian war -- horrifying, crucial)... or just to talk without knowing if the other person is even hearing you.
(ag) wrote: The film I'm referring to is the 1989 one starring the amazing Shintaro Katsu. Although markedly older in this, his final Zatoichi film, he has not lost his touch (a little grey hair never hurt anyone :P). With the title "Darkness is His Ally", this film had great expectations; and with Shintaro playing the lovable, blind, masseur/swordsman, who wouldn't love this movie.
(ca) wrote: Georgy Girl is a surprisingly oddball 60s film, odd in that in the battle of the generation gap, it doesn't take sides... everyone is equally lousy. The baby-boomers are self-obsessed, narcissistic children who never take responsibility for their actions. The adult generation is also self-obsessed, though to a lesser extent. Georgy (Lynn Redgrave) is the conscience of the movie, the one good person in the sea of cynicism. Her father is a butler for a millionaire (James Mason, reviving his creepy old guy role from "Lolita"), who though he is 49, is projecting some sort of love onto the younger Georgy. She's all too content to run away from him and his request that she be his "mistress" to spend time with her Meredith, her violinist roommate. Jos, Meredith's boyfriend, often stays in the house alone with Georgy (waiting for Meredith to come home from her many dates with other men), and the two strike up an interesting relationship. But soon, Meredith becomes pregnant and out of boredom decides to "keep this one" and get married to Jos. I still can't get over the fact that a movie made in the 60s would portray young people in such a negative light, Meredith is basically a monster and Jos is emotionally stunted (at one point declaring "i'm Peter Pan!", as if to spell it out for us completely). That Georgy associates with either of these people only attests to the low self-image she has. She feels herself to be ugly on the outside, but in reality it's her friends who are the ugly ones. It fairly brutally attacks the institution of marriage, none of the characters, save one, marries for love. It deals with other racy issues (especially for the 1960s) such as pre-marital sex and abortion, rather cavalierly (well, this was a british film). I also enjoyed the musical score, both the original pop song and the harpsichord incidental music. The movie attempts some light-hearted moments, but the humor is very 60s and very British, lots of alien words and people jumping around. But this isn't a movie I'd recommend on the basis of it's comedy. It's actually very hit-and-miss, some questionable performances and writing in spots make it occasionally seem like an afterschool special. The general apathetic tone of the movie makes it seem more nihilistic than happy-go-lucky, so like I said at the beginning, it's an oddball mixture to say the least.
(ag) wrote: Good Pixar animated classic, if even lengthy in running time after seeing it more than once.
(us) wrote: Very funny, clever movie. Great acting.
(ru) wrote: I've watched this movie 2x. Truth be told these aren't military people. They are teens who come home from a week of camping to discover their home is taken. Now if you've read the books you understand the idea of the movie. I personally enjoyed this because though many say there was Crappy acting I don't agree. A least 2 of these actors are popular in American tv or film and they are liked. One is also in the CW The Originals. I think those who are reviewing are expecting some American style of action. This isn't an American movie, and like the character Ellie says this doesn't happen there in Australia. If the actors are portraying how people would really act then they've done a good job. I believed it was a bunch of teens having fun and then coming back were in disbelief. If your expecting some kind of Dwyane Johnson, or Jason Bourne type movies that are based solely on action of booms, and shootings, then this wouldn't be your movie. This is a narrative movie not a action packed boob popping entertainment.