Privates Lives

Privates Lives

Carmen Uranga is a 42 year-old woman who after 20 years jurisdiction of her native country (Argentina), she returns to solve a family problem related with the inheritance that her sick ...

Carmen Uranga is a 42 year-old woman who after 20 years jurisdiction of her native country (Argentina), she returns to solve a family problem related with the inheritance that her sick ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Privates Lives torrent reviews

Alex G (fr) wrote: Brilliant, charming and refreshing. This film is everything missing from movies nowadays and it radiates with an incredible sincerity.

Eric I (es) wrote: Just scratch a little below the surface and you will find that there is nothing there. It's a cross between an after school special and a hallmark card, guised in a very anti climatic heist plot. An Unrealistic representation of life in manila and the Philippines, with an obvious moral, and sentimental, message.

Courtney K (de) wrote: i'm rating this 4 stars because this film does it's job extremely well. that being said, i will never watch this movie again and i don't recommend that anyone else watch it either. The story is very sick and incredibly disturbing. i knew that going into this film and i've watched many disturbing movies before, but this one takes the cake. i don't think anything would've prepared me for that ending. my mouth literally dropped and my stomach rolled into and ontop of itself; i felt really icky after watching this film. i'm fairly certain that was the purpose of it; to show just how sick people can be when it comes to money and sex. definitely gives perspective if nothing else. but if your stomach isn't churning after this one, then i'd suggest you see a therapist.

David E (ca) wrote: Some laughs from a great Aussie cast but dont go out of your way to see it.

Tanja D (ca) wrote: great movie, great story

Frances H (au) wrote: Intriguing film about the successful attempt to put Serbian officials on trial for war crimes in the former Yugoslavia, an action not undertaken since the trials at Nuremberg. after WWII. An important topic that should have garnered more attention than a Canadian TV movie, but one that was well done, despite the limitations of time and budget.

Katie L (fr) wrote: Honestly, one of the funniest, cutest, most touching movies in a while. It's smart and definately memorable wether you like it or not (but I'm sure you will!).

Jason O (au) wrote: "Casper - A Spirited Beginning" isn't anything like the first Casper movie and it isn't as good, but it's still a good movie in its own way. In this movie, Casper befriends a 10-year-old boy who believes in ghosts. The boy is the only person that's not scared of Casper, so they become best friends. The bad thing is that the boy's father is real busy and never seems to pay attention to his son, and the worst of all, the father has a plan to tear down an old haunted mansion so the town can have a new shopping center. However, nobody seems to like the idea of getting rid of the old mansion. "Casper - A Spirited Beginning" is a good movie in most ways. Casper and the same 3 ghosts that were in the first Casper movie are back in this one along with a bunch of new ghosts including one that looks like a huge version of Slimer from The Ghostbusters. "Casper - A Spirited Beginning" has an interesting plot, parts of it are funny, and it has good animated effects such as an old graveyard and a train with a skull on the front of it. If you like Casper movies, I recommend getting "Casper - A Spirited Beginning." It's a new beginning to a new kind of Casper movies, and it's good. NOTE: That was my Amazon review from the year 2000.

Robert C (gb) wrote: A cold blooded female assasin falls in love with a gentle cook.

Stephanie V (it) wrote: I CANNOT WAIT FOR THIS!

Edith N (es) wrote: Both in the Wrong World Michael Caine claimed to have known that he wasn't going to win the Oscar because he wasn't seated in the front row. This strikes me as unlikely, and not just because of my clear memory of Roberto Benigni climbing over all the seats. Rather, it is because I doubt the people who arrange the seating know who's going to win. Maybe Robert Duvall was the one sitting in the front row, but on the other hand, I'm pretty sure he was the best known of the lot. Albert Finney continues to have a wide and varied career, but he isn't actually a star in so many words. Tom Conti and Tom Courtenay, too. However, Cousin Bobby remains the best-known of the lot--other than, in part because of this, Michael Caine. Even when lesser-known people get nominated for Oscars, they don't get as much attention as the famous ones. However, given that he was fifty at the time and had been acting in films for more than thirty years, I can see how he wouldn't want to consider that. Here, he is Dr. Frank Bryant, an English professor and poet. Oh, and drunk. So there's that. He is now a tutor to Rita White (Julie Walters), a young-ish woman who is probably lower middle class or so and who has chosen to study literature. However, her husband (Malcolm Douglas) resents that she spends the time on it. In fact, he burns her papers and books. They end up divorcing, because he doesn't want an intellectual wife. Frank's wife long before left him because she thought it would be better for his poetry, but he hasn't written a word since. He now lives with a girlfriend who is cheating on him. He drinks a lot. He isn't that great of a teacher, though Rita is definitely learning. She learns, in fact, enough so that she stops calling herself Rita and starts calling herself Susan, and she begins making friends with a little more intellectual weight than her family. She begins, in short, to sing her own song. Julie Walters has spent most of her career playing variations on Rita. I first saw her in this, years ago, when Mom was watching it at home. However, I didn't have a very clear memory of this. I think the next thing I saw her in was [i]Billy Elliot[/i], where she was Billy's dance teacher. She was a woman of some culture living in a place that didn't understand what she was trying to bring it. She was clearly from that culture, but she had equally clearly spent some time away and was no longer just the same miner's daughter she'd probably been. Here, Rita--or Susan--is trying to better herself. It's a noble endeavour that no one she cares about really appreciates, and that's got to be awful for her. Perhaps someday she will have a Billy to share with, but for now, she just feels unable to fit in anywhere. She's too educated for her family and old friends, but she's too mature for her new friends, and she's afraid she's to uneducated for Frank and the people he would introduce her to. Several of the sources I've read compare this to [i]Pygmalion[/i], and I suppose there are some similarities. However, I think there are substantial differences between Frank and Professor Higgins. I believe he himself says that his problem is that he feels too much. He drinks because he's been hurt, and he doesn't know how else to deal with it. It's a bit of a Hemingway Defense, but it's better than just being a cold, arrogant, insufferable know-it-all like Henry Higgins. He is occasionally a little cruel to Rita, but I think at first, it's because he envies her. She is living, and he is not. And then, as he falls in love with her and she doesn't even notice, he wants to hurt her because she's hurting him and doesn't know it. At the very least, he wants her to notice him, and any child can tell you that negative attention can be better than none at all. He wanted to introduce her to William Blake, and he couldn't even do that. Other people were helping to open her mind. I don't think it's quite her mind that he loved; I think it's as much her spirit as anything. However, part of what he loved was that great amount of potential. She was full of possibilities, and he had none left. It's not difficult to imagine envying that. She thinks of herself as old, because in her social circle, she's of an age where women are only considered important for their children, and she neither has nor wants any. In a way, discovering that she doesn't want a child is the first thing that lets her find out what she does want. Yes, it's also what severs the ties between herself and her husband, but they were ties that needed to be severed. Frank knows that the books were, to Denny, the moral equivalent of an affair. Rita scoffs, but they permitted her to find a world that her husband not only didn't share but didn't even want to. She will sing a better song, and it will be hers, and it will be a song that no one she knew before had ever even heard. Frank just hopes it's a duet.

Jeffrey H (ca) wrote: Evil Dead meets Sammo Hung would be the easiest way to sum up this film. Pretty decent specials effects (some are outstanding others not so much, so it averages out) and as always, top notch martial arts choreography.

Kimberly A (kr) wrote: combination of film and newsreel clips along with boxing match and rematch and other cultural musical performances truly illustrates the essense of the US in that most desperate of hard times

Randy T (fr) wrote: Campy, classic science fiction from 1957 (the year that also gave us The Deadly Mantis, Attack of the Crab Monsters and The Brain From Planet Arous).

Evan K (fr) wrote: Basically the cliche Michael Bay movie. Tons of explosions and car chases that never amount to anything.

Jared H (br) wrote: A funny and sexy rom-com with a sweet message and some nice performances from Sudeikis and the now-I-see-why-people-think-she's-hot Alison Brie.