Resident Evil: Afterlife
In a world ravaged by a virus infection, turning its victims into the Undead, Alice continues on her journey to find survivors and lead them to safety. Her deadly battle with the Umbrella Corporation reaches new heights, but Alice gets some unexpected help from an old friend. A new lead that promises a safe haven from the Undead takes them to Los Angeles, but when they arrive the city is overrun by thousands of Undead - and Alice and her comrades are about to step into a deadly trap.
- Category:Action, Adventure, Horror, Sci-Fi, Thriller
- Stars:Milla Jovovich, Wentworth Miller, Ali Larter, Sienna Guillory, ,
- Country:Germany, France, USA, Canada, UK
- Director:Paul W.S. Anderson,
Resident Evil 4: Afterlife is again based on the wildly popular video game series. Alice continues on her journey to find survivors and lead them to safety. When the Umbrella Corporation ratchets up the stakes, an old friend turns up to lend Alice a helping hand. Rumor has it that some survivors have found sanctuary in Los Angeles, but when Alice and friends show up they find the city overrun with zombies, and quickly realize they've stumbled into a diabolical trap. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Resident Evil: Afterlife torrent reviews
(fr) wrote: Meh. This may have been more interesting if it were a play, but as a film....it's fairly boring. A few points of unintentional hilarity.
(de) wrote: Empez bien pero se fue a menos...
(fr) wrote: I enjoyed Killing Them Softly a lot more than I thought I would, the low audience score turned me away from this for a while, but I am glad I saw it. The visuals are amazing, and the acting is absolutely superb from the whole cast. It does get a little boring though, and the ending isn't what I hoped for. Watch at your own discretion, if you think you'll hate it, you're probably right
(ag) wrote: This has got to be the he best and most well done scooby doo cartoon I've seen in a very long time. It has it's own unique story and mystery, making it so t's worth watching.
(jp) wrote: "Before I Go to Sleep" is a psychological thriller that explores the concept of short term memory loss. The critics cited it as a poorly executed copycat of Christopher Nolan's "Memento." As a huge fan of Nolan's film, I was a bit suspicious after reading the unanimously unfavorable reviews but was pleased with the final result. The storyboarding of the film was completely different (linear with flashbacks vs. non-linear), the video journal was approached differently than "Memento's" idea of tattooing important information on your body, and the overall tone was very different. While none of these differences hurt the film, some other did. This story is less believable as the main character's brain conveniently resets itself each night and several characters don't ask questions in moments where they should; still, it is a riveting story that keeps you guessing until the very end. Nicole Kidman gives her best performance since "Rabbit Hole" and, with better reviews from the critics, probably could have completely relaunched her career. The script affords her the opportunity to give intense portrayals of several different emotions within her ever-changing character. Colin Firth may be even more impressive in his surprisingly dark and mysterious role. With these performances, it is hard to believe that the critics didn't have some mercy even if they found the story to be unoriginal. No movie will ever match the creativity of "Memento" but this film is still really good if you look at it through its own lens. "Before I Go to Sleep" brings a fresh approach to creative nature of films involving short term memory loss and its unexpected ending might even leave a tear in your eye.
(de) wrote: Looking for a scary movie, this was not it. To low budget, had to turn it off 15 min in.
(ag) wrote: Haven't watched the first two of the series, but this 3rd part is a very, very funny sports movie... quite absurd but a wonderful entertainment.
(us) wrote: Like the seed that grew into Natural Born Killers...
(kr) wrote: That's not very nice. Lets do something nice for the guy. One of Dana Carveys better roles. I know that's not saying much, but it's actually a good movie. The Story: Jonathan Albertson is a nice young man, he's funny, he's charming, he's a Harvard graduate, he's courting the daughter of a wealthy business man, and he's just landed a great new job as a salesman...Oh, and he's a complete fraud. His real name is Eddie Farrell, he's got no job, no more than a high school education if that, his life, to say the least is not all that great, he's a con man and he's about to pull the biggest con of his life. What it really boils down to is a con man pretending to be someone he's not, climbing the corporate latter and dating the bosses daughter. It's surprisingly funny, and although it might not be the most stylin' film in the world, it manages to look decent. The music is standard early 90's late 80's fare, and the dialogue not anything Oscar caliber, but it's held together by a few interesting characters, and some clever ideas. The Cast: Dana Carvey, Robert Loggia, Todd Graff, Julia Campbel...That's right, it's Dana Carvey, before his career went to Master of Disguise...Long before it went to Master of Disguise... He plays the lovable and charming Eddie Farrell (AKA Jonathan Albertson). His acting here is pretty good, and his character is one that you can't help but love. This is hands down my favorite Dana Carvey role, I know, a lot of people will argue and say "Waynes World was his best" but I'll stand out of the crowd and say that I prefer his real person look than his goofier characters. Todd Graff, is Lou, he's not exactly a charming character, in fact he seems a little slimy. His performance is decent, not anything amazing but fitting to the film. They say he showed up in Death to Smoochy, but I've seen Death to Smoochy many many times and have yet to recognize him, obviously it's a small role, but I'd like to think that I would notice him...Apparently I wouldn't. Robert Loggia is Milt Malkin, not exactly his greatest role, but he's enjoyable here as the restroom hand dryer tycoon. That's right, his business is those blow dryers that you find in restrooms. He doesn't add much comic relief as sometimes he's just seems to be...There. He doesn't always add much but still he's important to the story and no one else would have fit the bill. Julia Campbell is Annie, she's the daughter of Milt, a little uptight, until she meets Jonathan...I mean Eddie...Wait no, I meant Jonathan...Anyway, she learns that life isn't just work work work, and ends up falling in love with the man that she's never really met. Her character is a little shallow, not her characters personality, but her character in general. Her role isn't all that well developed, and you most likely won't feel a real solid connection with her. She's not great, but she's not bad. One to Five Scale: 3 I really wanted to give it a 4, but that would be biased. I remember the first time that I saw this back in 1991 (or around that time)...One of my fondest childhood memories was laying on the couch watching this when I was home sick from school. It's been one of my favorites longer than most other films...In fact I'd say it's been on my favorites list longer than anything else period. But for the people without the fond attachment to this film it's only a 3. It's shallow characters, and slightly generic look, mixed with tired jokes and some flawed acting, make it less forgivable for anyone that isn't a Dana Carvey fan. Something tells me you won't find it at your local video store, and you're not likely to find it on TV anytime soon. But should you ever find it in the bargain bin or at a garage sale, pick it up. Tyler
(ca) wrote: Lazy, horribly shot, Superman 4: A quest for Peace has terrible special effects and somewhat decent acting from Christopher Reeve which is unfortunately his last outing as Superman.
(kr) wrote: I own this on DVD in a two movie pack along with:* From Noon, Till Three (1976)
(ag) wrote: Worth watching one time or more, depending on how much you like the Duke, this Wayne produced film is one of many made by Wayne when he was riding high in Westerns. Loosely based on events and characters from the Lincoln County War of 1878 in New Mexico Territory, which involved Pat Garrett and Billy the Kid among others. While not the most memorable of films, the editing got a little rough at times for me. Wayne is the MAN, a wealthy cattle rancher and that's about most of the film. Forrest Tucker is the problem for Wayne in this one as they fight, literally one on one as Tucker buys up the town. A good trip down 60-70's western nostalgia filming technique, it was no Stagecoach or rival to great cinema. Maybe it wasn't trying to be. Michael A. Wayne, executive producer felt the story summed up his father's political views. The sizeable cast has familiar faces from earlier John Wayne films, as well as friends such as Forrest Tucker. * Two sons of Robert Mitchum are in the cast. ** In 1986, Chisum's composer Frontiere was in jail for nine months in a federal penitentiary for scalping tickets to the 1980 Super Bowl, which he obtained through his then-wife, Los Angeles Rams owner Georgia Frontiere. They divorced after his release from prison. *** Chisum's cinematographer Clothier was nominated for two Academy Awards for Best Cinematography for The Alamo (1960) and Cheyenne Autumn (1964). **** John Wayne was making Chisum when he heard of his nomination for an Academy Award in 1970 for True Grit. Directed by Andrew V. McLaglen (veteran TV, movie and frequent Wayne favorite as a director) Produced by Andrew J. Fenady Written by Andrew J. Fenady Narrated by William Conrad (1971-6 star in tv's "Cannon") Starring John Wayne - John Chisum *** Forrest Tucker - Lawrence Murphy Ben Johnson - James Pepper, Chisum's sidekick Patric Knowles - Henry Tunstall (based on John Tunstall) Geoffrey Deuel - Billy The Kid Pamela McMyler - Sallie Chisum Glenn Corbett - Pat Garrett Andrew Prine - Alexander McSween Christopher George - Dan Nodeen Bruce Cabot - Sheriff Brady Richard Jaeckel - Jess Evans, Murphy's lead henchman Lynda Day - Sue McSween Robert Donner - Morton (deputy sheriff) John Mitchum - Baker (deputy sheriff) * John Agar - Amos Patton, a shopkeeper ousted by Murphy Gregg Palmer - Karl Riker John M. Pickard - Sergeant Braddock Christopher Mitchum - Tom O'Folliard * Music by Dominic Frontiere ** Cinematography William H. Clothier *** Editing by Robert L. Simpson Studio Batjac Productions (Wayne started this company) Distributed by Warner Bros. Release date(s) June 24, 1970 Running time 111 min.
(gb) wrote: Solid performances and direction can't make up for thin plotting. Grade: C+
(de) wrote: If ENTER THE DRAGON has a failing, it??s that too much time is spent on John Saxon??s Roper, rather than Lee or even the late Jim Kelly, as Saxon- while fine- wasn??t anywhere near their league as a martial artist. Thankfully, Lee never really takestoomuch of a backseat to Saxon (who mainly exists to romance Han??s island madam- Ahna Capri), and all of the memorable action sequences are Lee??s. Highlights include his nunchaku battle with Han??s guards (look quickly for Jackie Chan as the guard who gets his neck snapped), and the final, brutal battle with the claw-handed Hand in a maze of mirrors (my choice for one of the most memorable action sequences of all time).
(br) wrote: John Tucker Must Die is a harmless, sitcomish teen comedy that's just too silly to recommend.