Pirates of the Caribbean: Tales of the Code: Wedlocked
Wenches Scarlett (Lauren Maher) and Giselle (Vanessa Branch) fix each other up for their wedding, in which they would each marry their groom. Upon realizing that both their grooms were the same man, Jack Sparrow, the two wenches found themselves in an auction led by the Auctioneer. The short film serves as a prequel to The Curse of the Black Pearl, explaining just why Jack Sparrow's boat the Jolly Mon was seen sinking at the beginning of the whole story, and explaining why wenches Scarlett and Giselle were so upset with him and implies how Cotton lost his tongue.
- Stars:John Vickery, Vanessa Branch, Lauren Maher, David Bailie, Walter Williamson, Fred Maske, Martin Horsey, Jack Donner, Ric Sarabia, Barry Cullison, Christopher Rocha, Dale Dickey, Christopher DesRoches, Lucas Cheadle, Steven Gurr,
- Director:James Ward Byrkit,
- Writer:Ted Elliott, Terry Rossio
In this short prequel to the first Pirates of the Caribbean movie, two feisty brides-to-be discover that they have something in common - the absent broom. Still, there are plenty of pirates who'd love to trade their goats for 'em. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Pirates of the Caribbean: Tales of the Code: Wedlocked torrent reviews
(de) wrote: had me laughing in disbelief at times
(ru) wrote: Prachtige, uit het leven gegrepen romantische komedie met hier en daar wat gedoseerd drama. Geen wonder dat deze film heel wat prijzen inpikte op het vorige Cannes filmfestival. Terwijl iedereen zich hier druk maakte rondom 'Loft', hadden ze over dit pareltje beter wat meer heisa gemaakt. A warm and very funny feelgood movie, right from the heart.
(ca) wrote: Awesome drama about prostitution in Europe. It was good how it showed the reality about the poor Latin American girls who go to Europe to work as prostitutes. The story was really good.
(jp) wrote: Unimpressive and somewhat witless home made, back-yard, DV feature film that's plagued with bad photography, low-grade effects and acting and some pitifully bad musical sequences. Jemaine Clement - both as Action Fighter and supplying the voices of the other ninjas - is brilliant however!
(nl) wrote: Woody Allen had written the play version of this film in 1969, and it was optioned by Paramount Pictures immediately, and the film version was directed by Herbert Ross (Goodbye, Mr. Chips (1969), Pennies From Heaven (1981)), but Woody stuck around to do the screenplay and even star in it. The film is very funny, with some good dialogue, and it's a look at the frustrations people go through with relationships. Set in San Francisco, Allan Felix (Woody) has just gone through a rather sudden divorce from his wife Nancy (Susan Anspach), but Allan is supported by his friends Linda (Diane Keaton) and Dick (Tony Roberts), who try to link him up with other women, and a couple of them turn out to be complete disasters. Allan's favourite film is Casablanca (1942), even though he knows he'll never be like Humphrey Bogart in the film, it's not long before the ghost of Bogart (Jerry Lacy) appears to Allan, and gives him advice on his relationship. Meanwhile, Linda's relationship to Tony is going through a rocky patch, and she finds solace in Allan, and it's not long before they have an affair, but Dick is a good friend to Allan, and it leaves Allan in a jam. It's a funny film, and a good timepiece of San Francisco in the early 1970's. It's well filmed with some good moments of witty humour, Woody handling the one-liners and even physical comedy well. It's a mystery as to why he didn't direct it, but he was about to do Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex* (*But Were Afraid to Ask) (1972) at the time, so maybe that's why.
(us) wrote: enjoyed the scenes between 'connie' and 'joe'; their odd lil friendship kept the movie afloat and 'cute'. the two of 'em definitely have greater chemistry than joe/ellen or connie/ellen.
(ag) wrote: The lion doesn't eat the kids.
(ag) wrote: After coming to prominence with Easy Rider (1969) and Five Easy Pieces (1970), Jack Nicholson wanted to direct a film like his friends had, and he got lucky with this adapatation of Jeremy Larner's 1964 film, (Larner did the screenplay with Nicholson, with uncredited additions by Terrence Malick), it's a low-key student drama which shows all the teen angst as the 1960's gave way to the cold, harsh 1970's. Drive, He Said focuses on rising basketball star Hector Bloom (William Tepper) who is a brilliant player for his College basketball team, the Leopards. He's the star amongst his team, and his physical abilities impress Coach Bullion (Bruce Dern). However, he's also a bit of a womaniser, and he's been having an affair with Olive (Karen Black), who is the wife of Professor Conrad (Henry Jaglom), who is Hector's favourite teacher at the college. However, Hector is having problems with his roommate Gabriel (Michael Margotta), who is a rebellious protester, who violently disrupts Hector's basketball games. Then Hector get's caught up in Gabriel's antics, and Gabriel falls for Olive. Nicholson shows great confidence as a director, and everyone had high hopes for this. Sadly, it got booed off the screen at Cannes and Nicholson didn't direct again until Goin' South (1978). But, it's a good low-key drama with good performances that had it's fingers on the pulse of students in America at the time. You can see where Nicholson's love of Basketball lies with this film, as he never misses an LA Lakers game.
(mx) wrote: Following four black and white noir dramas, Fritz Lang directed this two million dollar Cinemascope costume piece for MGM; a handsome film, a marginal failure, and the end of the line for Lang and the studios. His remaining American films are low budget independent crime dramas, ending a turbulent yet prolific two decades in Hollywood.
(ru) wrote: Terrible...just terrible.
(ru) wrote: Let's reboot this one shall we? Being John Cena? Johnny Depp? Jon Snow? Johnny Football?
(ru) wrote: When it comes to David Lynch's films (the ones I've seen were "Blue Velvet" & "The Straight Story"), he has a unique vision that many may find strange, captivating, or a combination of both. "Lost Highway" is both strange & captivating; even though the story may be rather confusing at times (especially toward the ending), the acting, the visual cinematography, the music, the surreal story, & Lynch's overall direction makes this film a one of a kind treat. A second viewing of the film would make one understand it more.
(us) wrote: The book is beautiful. The movie not so much. A pity given the amazing cast.Boring.