This is a spectacular, exciting and emotional portrayal of Ferenc Puskas, the kid from Kispest who became the brightest star in the footballing galaxy.
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Puskás Hungary torrent reviews
Jonathan B (ru) wrote: the storytelling was all over the place. the distribution of information was awful. the editing was very choppy (so much so that you have to assume it was a stylistic choice that just fell flat) and didnt work. the cuts were so quick and at times so disjointed i found myself often not knowing what i was looking at or why i was looking at. the main character has no internal struggle. he only dealt with outside struggle, which was plenty, but it didnt make for a very dimensional or interesting character. i also felt that Ip Man's work was diminished by the emphasis on his student, bruce lee, at the end of the film. the film made it seem like bruce lee, a movie star, was ip mans greatest contribution, whereas his greatest contribution was to the martial arts and how he spread weng chun and carried its legacy. there was too much time spent on bruce lee at the end. just a mention during the narration or notes at the end would have perfectly sufficed. we all know who bruce lee is. we only need mention of his name to understand. so many time the script would set up a rule for the next segment, and not play with the rule after it was mentioned. for example. the scene where ip man is up against the 64 hands, and they say that if any of the beautiful architecture breaks than the 64 hands will have the victory. the fight sequence should have been full of almost breaks, and close calls with delicate objects. but it wasnt. they mentioned it, and then the fight ends on a floor creak that i could didnt even realize counted as a break. there were a handful of different moments like this where a rule was set up, and the completely abandoned. i also dont understand why the focus of the story completely shifted to Gong Ers story of regaining the family honor. the film forgets about its main character and its main storyline for what felt like the last 3rd of the film. really lost focus. the film starts off poorly and just doesnt get better.
Tony T (it) wrote: Prime. good for a bad horror film
Paul C (de) wrote: Yet another forgettable foray into the Hundred Acre Wood where yet again one of the animals reveals a character flaw but is ultimately redeemed by his friends and a revelations. Utter tosh!
Michal S (gb) wrote: last scene was really true for me.
vinny p (br) wrote: this was an awsome movie
Harry W (fr) wrote: With everyone telling me that Coach Carter features one of Samuel L. Jackson's finest performances, I simply could not miss it.Coach Carter is a very formulaic film with familiar themes from every coach-themed sports film combined with elements of Dangerous Minds, so it feels a little too familiar. The story is pretty predictable for anybody that's scene a film about sports or a film about a life changing teacher. It's kind of like Dead Poets Society with Basketball instead of poetry and less of a dramatic impact.I was rather disappointed with Coach Carter because I had reasonably high expectations to it and found myself thoroughly let down by the predictable dramatic elements of the story held over tedious length and slow pacing. I found that Coach Carter was too theoretical, as in it was focused too much on what Ken Carter was doing instead of how it was changing the lives of the people he was affecting. Instead of pointing out focus on much of his influence, it just has him doing a lot of talking and people reacting to him in an unhappy way most of the time. I mean my opinion might not be the best one because I never really had a liking for the more theoretical sports films which cover the coaching element more than the sporting element and so I wasn't too impressed by Moneyball or Miracle. It may take time before I learn to appreciate coaching and teaching films, but for now I remain adamant. I can see how people would find Coach Carter a good film, but I considered it too long and glacially paced with most of the drama being simple dramatics turned into periods of too much talking. And since the narrative is a formulaic and predictable one there really wasn't too much joy to be had in waiting around for predictable things to happen, even if the script was well written and the actors were all dedicated to what they were doing.The drama in Coach Carter isn't melodramatic because it feels genuine, but it's all very slow and repetitive. The energy of the film doesn't take off until a full 90 minutes into Coach Carter, and once it does it makes up for a lot of the slow setup. But still, there is plenty of waiting to do before the true drama of Coach Carter sets in. At least it became less predictable towards the end, so it did have an impressive finale.Most of what I enjoyed from Coach Carter came from director Thomas Carter's stylish direction of the film and Samuel L. Jackson's performance.There is no denying the strength of Thomas Carter's role as director on Coach Carter because he pours his soul into bringing the story to life, and in the process gives a great style to the film to ensure that it benefits from fine quality Thomas Carter is clearly dedicated to bringing out the heart of the story in Coach Carter, and to do that he has to wade through a lot of the territory which is full of talking and such. And although Coach Carter gets boring at times, his direction is constantly very stylish because he implements in some great cinematography and a catchy soundtrack which is iconic of the time the film was made in as well as the crowd of juvenile characters in the film. And the basketball scenes in particular was excellently shot and edited, and the energy during these moments are at an all time high.But still, none of the film qualities are as good as Samuel L. Jackson's performance.Samuel L. Jackson takes a restrained approach to characterising the titular Coach Ken Carter which proves amiably effective since his laid back line delivery makes him seem like a significantly more realistic character than the more hardcore and stereotypically angry African American figures he is known for playing in films like his career-best performance in Pulp Fiction or simple action films like The Long Kiss Goodnight. I mean he still has all the ferocity in him, but it lays dormant for much of the time in Coach Carter and only comes out when Ken Carter would really need to use it in real life. And it all seems real. It doesn't feel like he's holding back, he feels naturally restrained as a person. HE really embodies Coach Ken Carter perfectly and puts a lot of humanity and dedication into characterising him as the heroic coach that he proved himself to be. Samuel L. Jackson does a perfect job of displaying the great coach that Ken Carter truly was and brings the true heart of the story to life.Rob Brown and Rick Gonzales also give determined and emotionally intense supporting roles and share a strongly dramatic chemistry with Samuel L. Jackson. Robert Ri'chard does a fine job too.So while Coach Carter is slow, long, theoretical and predictable, its impeccably well acted and stylishly directed well enough to make up for most of its shortcomings.
Brad S (de) wrote: - It is cheesy, and not Burton's best, but i always get a kick out of watching it. It's got a great cast and is pretty funny.- I know it's not Burton's best work, but I find it to be a lot of fun...an easy watch with an All-star cast...