Return of the Fly

Philippe Delambre, the now-adult son of "The Fly", does some transportation experimentation of his own.

15 years after the events of "The Fly," Andre's son does some transportation experimentation of his own

Return of the Fly is a movies torrent of Edward Bernds (screenplay), George Langelaan (short story "The Fly"). The released year of this movie is 1959. We can counted many actors in this movie torrents, for example Vincent Price, Brett Halsey, David Frankham, John Sutton, Dan Seymour, Danielle De Metz, Jack Daly, Janine Grandel, Michael Mark, Richard Flato, Gregg Martell, Barry Bernard, Pat O'Hara, Francisco Villalobos, Joan Cotton. There are many categories, such as Sci-Fi. Many people rated for this movie, Rate is 5.7 in www.imdb.com. This is really a good movie to watch. Enjoy this movies torrent and share to your friends

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Links Name Quality Seeders Leechers Size
Download   [Classic Sci-Fi ] Return of the Fly (1959) @dap-js rip@.avi Other 32 39 695.26 MB
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Download   Return of the Fly (1959) DVDrip DVDRip 32 32 509.9 MB
Download   Return.of.the.Fly.1959.720p.BluRay.x264-PSYCHD BRRip 42 32 3.31 GB
Download   La Vendetta Del Dottor K, [XviD - Ita Eng Mp3 - Sub Ita] Horror- Other 29 48 1.46 GB
Download   Return.of.the.Fly.1959.480p.BluRay.x264-mSD BRRip 38 37 459.12 MB

Users reviews

Adam R (nl)

(First and only viewing - Late teen years)

Alexander C (de)

Would like to get round to watching

Art L (ca)

Just not cup of tea, but the pictures of the clothes and models are pretty nice. Women's issues, Drugs, and Female Fashion Models. Hay Mama, starring Angelina Jolie and Faye Dunnaway

Donald W (kr)

He is obviously better than the rest of the actors. But you can see John Wayne starting to get better. The acting is very bad. These movies were meant for Saturday afternoon matinees for kids during the depression before the invention of television. There are a lot of scenes of people riding horses, a few fist fights then a closing gunfight at the end. The story is boring and unrealistic. They still depended on the theater having a piano with a player who improvised music during chase scenes. After the opening credits there is no music except when there is a scene of a player piano. It's was made shortly after the invention of sound movies. This is one of John Wayne's early B Westerns made when he was young


thats movie is really gd and i have seen it sooo many times

George P (jp)

truly remarkable film that will have you thinking "is this a load of shite or is it just me?". Dolph shows the world that fixing wank old vans is just as important as killing russian mafia. this film has it all, beautiful scenery, packed exotic nightclubs, more wonderful scenery and then some violence and hard people

kkl10 a (ru)

Picnic at Hanging Rock" is mandatory watch for any cinephile!. I'm taking my chances with this novel hoping to get from literature what I got from this brilliant work of cinema. This was such an enriching experience that I have included the book in my wishlist, it's the first movie ever to spice my interest for its source literature. The merit is not all his alone though, this film is based on a novel of the same name authored by Joan Lindsay. "Picnic at Hanging Rock" is a singular work where Peter Weir performs, in my opinion, a sagacious exploitation of the viewer and for that I admire him. I will certainly give it another go and try to tune into it, there's a lot to love and admire here and I want to have the complete package by fully engaging in the experience, but I will also search for the theatrical version which many say it's better. The notable soundtrack works to build the singular feel of the movie as much as it does to enervate and distract me often. I never manage to extract anything appreciable, or beautiful, or interesting while I watch it (except for that brilliant scene and a few creepier moments), I've seen a lot of praise for the cinematography but I honestly didn't care. I think my main issue is with the overall style of the movie and lack of polishment in some acting subjects, it seriously distracts me sometimes. . . It wasn't the pseudo-dreamlike experience it was supposed to be, I didn't find it boring to watch but I didn't enjoy it either. . . So why didn't I feel engaged in this movie? If I see it again (I saw it 2 times before writing these impression) maybe it will have a better grip on me but I doubt. In my opinion, it's above all a self-evident manipulative endeavour intending to engulf us in a pseudo-dreamlike experience and doesn't reduce itself to any particular genre. Maybe it could be said that "Picnic at Hanging Rock" is a Psychological Horror movie, and there are indeed a few creepy and disturbing moments, it has elements of Drama, Mystery and Horror. It's apparent that the intent is to show nature as a world impossible to understand, not governed by the same rules as those of the world which humans have built for themselves to evoke the fear of the unknown and incomprehensible, specially around Hanging Rock. . . This movie has substantial thematic depth, nature is portrayed as an hermetic and potentially dangerous world to Men, the Hanging Rock, one of the main characters of the movie, is often presented in a sinister and haunting tone, animals are constant appearances even in the most improbable places and yet they are as much strange and oblivious to us as we are to them, plants can move, etc. There's one or two sub-plots whose significance or symbolism I don't feel comfortable discussing yet, but I believe all of it serves to support (or possibly illustrate) the movie's main perverse agenda. I can't help but grin every time I watch this scene, it's so revealing and even hilarious that I can only contemplate in wonder. Not everyone will make the same reading as I do since this film is relatively open to interpretation and those who do might not go well along with this exploitive agenda and think that Weir is being unfair and arrogant, but not really because this movie is actually based on a novel and with such reaction one could fail to notice the extraordinary cinematic feat, in my opinion, from Peter Weir. The game is practically over now, the film ends shortly after this scene. or not because it's now obvious that the movie is not at all about what happened to those vanishing girls. . . One might think that he "plays dirty" because he's only flirting with us and we remain in the blind (as if tied to a wall from where we cannot move) about the mystery leaving us all the more vexed. Perverse exploitation because the film makes it clear that it won't give us any satisfaction, this is a game where the director is in dominant position, it's his film so he dictates the rules. What impresses me is the amount of thought and craft put into it to work so well, it's genius. This is where the film basically tells us that it is performing a perverse exploitation of our own feelings and attention, so it becomes self-evident. In this scene (which has made its way to my favorite scenes list and seems carved out of a Lynch masterpiece) the film becomes self-evident to me - here several key characters of the story are developed in ways that allude to the perspectives (role and intent) of the public (us viewers) and performer (director) through their actions and the way they are treated. I loved this cinematic execution because it was something new, I never experienced this before in cinema, at least not in this way so subliminally alluded by the plot itself. Seems like Peter Weir deliberately wanted to repress and frustrate our impetus to know the truth throughout the movie so that he could forge this brilliant scene where, in a way, he gives us what we really want to see after so much ceremony but where at the same time he truly assumes the exploitive and dreamlike nature of this work, it's clear to me because what happens here is highly unlikely in reality so there has to be a second meaning. Until we arrive at the scene which, in my opinion, is the culmination of "Picnic at Hanging Rock", it was this instance that made the "click" in my head where I really understood the premiss of this film - the out of nowhere and unexpected collective hysteria in the dance class demanding explanations to a key piece of the mystery that had been rescued alive but makes no attempt whatsoever to clarify about what happened. Instead in a subtly evocative fashion because the bizarreness is not immediately obvious to the viewer, it is suggested and unraveled little by little while the depicted world never departs from its realistic and coherent appearance at the surface even if frustratingly hermetic for those expecting or hoping to see the mystery solved. This is not done in a literal way la David Lynch. Right at the beginning the premiss of this work is conveyed through a voice over citing a beautiful phrase inspired by a poem from Edgar Allan Poe in which the keyword is "Dream", the gist is to make us experiment a surreal universe where the convoluted logic of the reality is reminiscent of dreams with everything it brings as emotional and psychological imprint. But a more careful look reveals that we are in fact observing a work of pure fiction with possibly another layer of meaning underneath the main coating and there are even some prophetic revelations before the impossible disappearance phenomena. The mystery is about the disappearance of 4 people, 3 young girls and 1 woman, in the whereabouts of a geological formation known as Hanging Rock and the movie depicts, up to a certain point, the efforts that the local community goes through to find the missing ones and the influence the tragedy exerts upon certain characters. This movie plays an admittedly manipulative game with the viewer, the less attentive might be led to believe that the depicted events actually happened in real life (like me in the first view). The australian film seems to be the one that truly focuses in exploring the emotional and psychological effects that the elements of mystery and the inexplicable have upon the human subject and does it in a very sagacious manner. "Picnic at Hanging Rock" reminds me of "Cach" from Michael Haneke and "L'Aventura" from Michelangelo Antonioni, 3 films where we are haunted by unsolved mysteries, but each one with a different premiss. Shame because in retrospective I realise that "Picnic at Hanging Rock" was one of the most enriching cinematic experiences I ever had, I'll explain why in a bit. a shame. . . I read several opinions from people who deplored such move because they judged it harmful to the original quality of the movie, I don't know if this is why I failed to connect or to feel engaged in the experience. Picnic at Hanging Rock (1975) - 8 I saw the Director's Cut version, where Peter Weir eliminated around 7 minutes of play from the original theatrical release

Masud S (ca)

bad acting, bad screenplay

Michael F (kr)

Painful from beginning to end. Tyler Perry stretches and exploits the 2 characters he has going for him, and casts the criminally unlikable and annoying Eugene Levy to balance things out. This movie tries so little, that it's offensive

Ross V (au)

Everything is left feeling disgusting and sad by the end, without a faintest hope for anyone. The film is filled with throw away comments, and scenes that leave the audience not only with the sense that their relationship is doomed, but that the whole world is in a sense. Super depressing, but not even in a focused way