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Please Don't Eat My Mother torrent reviews
Andrew M (ag) wrote: Grown Ups 2 is just as good as the first Grown Ups. Their are way more laughs and more fun. I would suggest this movie.
Helen W (fr) wrote: Interesting intelliectual concept and unique but I'm not sure it quite works plot wise. Great acting, and beautiful scenery.
Ian G (es) wrote: Acts as a chinese cinema paridiso where a pair of children from abusive/broken families escape together in their loves of movies. A heartbreaking tale, with great storytelling.
Adam R (au) wrote: A well-made documentary from Michael Moore. It could have been condensed a little though as it felt way too long. (First and only viewing - In my early twenties)
CJ C (jp) wrote: Chevy on Prozac. He looked good, but no laughs. Jack was as sexy as always tho lol.
Heather M (fr) wrote: This is not a movie that I have any desire to watch. The plot sounded good, but it looks like a low budget nightmare.
Griffin M (de) wrote: I sort of despise everyone that was involved with this movie as people, but Ryan and Tatum O'Neal are excellent and pull the "father-daughter" thing off really well, considering what terrible people they are in real life.
sesa c (kr) wrote: redford is oh so charming! :)
Ryan K (gb) wrote: Adventureland is a very underrated movie. It's a fantastic movie even though I think most expected a wacky comedy this is a little more dramatic with some comedy sprinkled in. I highly recommend this movie. I love the characters and the highly engaging dialogue.
Tim W (mx) wrote: I hated this pos. It ruined everything we love about Looney Tunes. This wasn't about the story or the Looney Tunes, it was a Michael Jordon ego boost. I don;t care about basketball, or this movie. Why was this made? Who was the target audience? You can tell it was created not by an artist with a vision, but a bunch of guys in suits at a business meeting going "Well, what's hot right now? How can we make this cheap and easy?| The laughs were few and far between. Michael Jordon cannot act! The Looney Tunes lacked the charm of the classics, and are nothing without Mel Blanc. The best part was with Bill Murray, and I don't even know why he was in it. Certainly no Who Framed Roger Rabbit.
Omar K (gb) wrote: We all know what the pleasures of wealth can bring either from experience or observance, but the dangers of wealth is a more obscure topic that can seriously destroy the lives of others. The Riot Club explores the lives of wealthy youths delving in the debauched lifestyle money can generate. The film is identifiable for current students and anyone who ever went to university, as it is set amongst the backdrop of possibly the best university in the world, Oxford. Through the drinking, eating and initiations, you delve deep into the initial fun of the proceedings but once you are so wrapped up in the fun of The Riot Club it takes a turn we expected to be vandalistic and full of debauchery but we did not expect it to become a violent indictment of youthful alcoholism and drug-taking. There is an ensemble of handsome young actors who at first attract the audience to their fun but their self-indulgence and love for The Riot Club, which comes before friendship, alienates you from them. Max Irons heads the cast as Miles Richards, a prudent character who is more socially aware than his fellow rioters. He is able to attain a girlfriend and is also capable of realising that their over indulgent ways are too excessive and harmful to the more ??impoverished?? people of the world. However, his character leaves you feeling little sympathy for his plight because he decides to join, even after the warning of his girlfriend, because he is attracted to the hedonistic lifestyle. The antagonist of the rioters, Alistair Ryle, is portrayed by Sam Claflin whose character gives off the impression at first that he wants to be a normal person but the fact he is living in the shadow of his brother and parents?? expectations he cannot shake off, he assumes a dark persona in order to be his own self. His character is a time bomb; you can feel the tension boiling through his silent rage. He grows even darker than he already is after his mischievous act of tampering with Miles?? relationship. After this, he feels like the president of the club himself, meddling with everything and taking responsibility of the deteriorating events. He is someone that is never good enough for the society he lives in therefore there is a need for him to feel in himself that he is superior to everyone; a flawed character that will never be complete. The rest of The Riot Club are a growing nuisance. They are charismatic and youthfully fun, however, their lack of care for the things normal people desire to attain is sickening. Most sickening is that one abandons his car because it was ??chunder-stormed?? on! Nevertheless, although a relatively young cast, most in their 20??s, they manage to hold the film together and produce some interesting performances. The Riot Club is essentially a study in the irresponsibility that comes with unearned privilege. The boys use their inherited affluence to fund their lavish habits. They think that money can fund everything from sexual pleasure to bribery. One rioter offers a girl 27,000 for oral sex, a sum of money that would pay for her university tuition fees. If even a hired prostitute rejects their antics, then something is definitely wrong with them. The climax of the film is set in the restaurant dining room. Every character enters the restaurant as fun-toting young adults but during the course of the night most transform into drug-fuelled menaces and some into psychologically disturbed youths fearful of the implications of their actions on their futures. Intelligently, the dining room functions as a tool for educating you in the misuse of money for immoral self-indulgence. It makes you wonder what all the aristocratic people of our society are capable of and whether they abuse their wealth for hedonistic pleasure. The Riot Club is effectively based on the real life Bullingdon Club of Oxford university where they pride themselves on regular fine-dining, tailor-made suits and on the spot payment for damage during their revelries. It is quite haunting to acknowledge that the current British Prime Minister David Cameron and Chancellor of the Exchequer George Osborne were members of the club. There is never a return to normalcy for The Riot Club; it will linger on in secrecy camouflaged by the financial asylum that empowers the maltreatment of aristocratism. The Verdict: With a talented youthful cast, The Riot Club is an exploration of the dangers of what prosperity without restrictions can do to people; especially those who have not merited their privileges. ???????????????????? 7/10
Antony S (de) wrote: Childhood classics. Can't even limewire this. Not fair. One heavy film