Policajac sa Petlovog brda

The adventures of a skillful Belgrade policeman who proves to be equally successful as a caring father.

The adventures of a skillful Belgrade policeman who proves to be equally successful as a caring father

Policajac sa Petlovog brda is the best great movie of Predrag Perisic. The released year of this movie is 1992. There are many actors in this movie torrents, such as Ljubisa Samardzic, Milena Dravic, Svetlana Bojkovic, Neda Arneric, Maja Sabljic, Branka Katic, Ljiljana Blagojevic, Ljubomir Cipranic, Zoran Cvijanovic, Milutin Karadzic, Nikola Kojo, Milutin Micovic, Zika Milenkovic, Nikola Milic, Slobodan Ninkovic. There are many categories, such as Family. The rating is 6.6 in www.imdb.com. We have a good movie torrents. Please support us via sharing this movies to your friends

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Policajac sa Petlovog brda 1992 torrent

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Links Name Quality Seeders Leechers Size
Download   Policajac sa Petlovog brda Other 48 38 630.74 MB

Users reviews

Andrew L (nl)

ets better with every viewing. When the ass kicking begins this is a joy to watch

Brandon O (de)

5Cinematography & Editing - 9Soundtrack/Score & Set Design - 8How much I enjoyed it personally - 8. 5Plot & Characterization - 9. 5Writing - 9Dialogue - 9. /10Acting - 8

Christopher C (us)

The theatrical cut, which Bergman made only with the greatest regret, is a very different (and much weaker film), cutting out much of the film's magical realism, the touching meditations on growing old represented by the character of the grandmother, and some vivid depictions of early 20th-century Sweden. FANNY AND ALEXANDER is not slow, meditative cinema like, say, Andrei Tarkovsky or Bla Tarr, but rather Bergman is always presenting the viewer with some engaging drama. Don't be daunted by the length: 5 hours should not be a problem in an age when people will watch an entire season of a sitcom on DVD in one sitting. The original television version is the way to see Bergman's final masterpiece. The Ekdahls' torment living under the bishop is the great crisis of the film, and their unexpected liberation from it presents Alexander with a burden that he will carry into his budding manhood. The children move from the freedom and comfort of the Ekdahl home to the austere bishop's place, where the children are punished for the slightest infraction by beatings or being locked up in the attic. The vaster family drama, however, is only a backdrop to a more personal one: Fanny and Alexander are soon orphaned, and their widowed mother eventually remarries, this time with a cruel clergyman. In a way, FANNY AND ALEXANDER is like those big novels of a century ago, by Tolstoy or Galsworthy, dealing with the vicissitudes of a whole family. The rigid interaction among people not closely acquainted and the deference of servants to their employers make for gestures as alien to us 21st century viewers as a Noh play. This Swedish family lives in an Old World opulence that is hard to believe for audiences today, especially for a country whose class system by and large disappeared after the war. Fanny and Alexander are the children of Oscar and Emilie Ekdahl, actors in Uppsala circa 1907, but the film gives a panorama of the extended Ekdahl family, presided over by grandmother Helena, uncles Gustav Adolf (a restauranteur and the film's most comedic presence) and Carl (a professor who has fallen into debt and is trapped in a loveless marriage), their wives and children, and the selfless Jewish shopkeeper Isak Jacobi. FANNY AND ALEXANDER deals with the great two preoccupations of Bergman's career, namely the absence of God and the unbridgeable gaps between human beings, but the result is wonderfully life-affirming. (The best way to see it is in Criterion's 5 DVD set, which has both the television and theatrical versions, as well as two DVDs of "making of" and other commentary). Though the great auteur lived on another 25 years and even wrote and directed some smaller projects, FANNY AND ALEXANDER can still be seen as a great capstone to decades of legendary cinema. Released in 1982 in a 5-hour version for Swedish television and cut to 180 minutes for theatrical release, FANNY AND ALEXANDER was meant to be Ingmar Bergman's last film

Daniel C (fr)

. . . Tough to sit through until then. It actually had a decent climax

Gina E (it)

Martelli is really amazing and will be one to watch in the future. About my favorite time period in history

Jack G (kr)

this is how the genre should be done, in general from France in the 60s

James H (ca)


Kellie G (br)

A bit silly but entertaining. Not sure if the bad acting is done on purpose or it's just bad, but the actual movie isn't too bad

Manny C (us)

It's riveting. Green is a self-avowed Zappa fanatic who brings his best students with him to Germany to compete in the annual Zappanale. In this amazing doc from director Don Argett, Green is seen preaching the gospel of rock and roll goodness to student who vary from age nine to seventeen. Meet Paul Green, who runs the Paul Green School of Rock Music in Philadelphia. If you loved Jack Black in School of Rock, you'll love the real thing just as much

Morgan R (au)

A movie production requires different skill sets for the director and the cast. It did pick up in the second half, but very few movie productions based on plays are successful. "Picnic" was not a good movie. " Well, girlie that's the only thing you had going for you in this movie and your career. One of Kim Novak's lines in the movie is: "I just get so tired of being told I'm pretty. If you watch her and Arthur Kennedy's scenes against Holden and Novak's scenes the difference in talent is striking and should have been embarrassing to Holden and Novak. Rosalind Russell, who was primarily a Broadway actor, was outstanding in this movie, especially in the second half. I blame Logan for this direction as Holden has done much better in other movies. Overacting, with robust body movement made Holden look out of place. His performance was geared for a playgoing audience not a theatre going audience. You could tell the movie was based on a play by Holden's over acting. The 1953 Broadway production debuted Paul Newman, who played Hal, the part William Holden plays in the movie. Joshua Logan, directed this screenplay based on a play written by William Inge, which he also directed