You may also like
Rien à perdre torrent reviews
Walter M (us) wrote: "All Superheroes Must Die" starts with Charge(Jason Trost, who also wrote and directed) waking up in the middle of a deserted street, battered and bruised. He is not alone, as he is also soon joined by his superhero comrades, Cutthroat(Lucas Till), Shadow(Sophie Merkley) and The Wall(Lee Valmassy). See, it seems their archenemy Rickshaw(James Remar) is tired of having his ass handed to him on a regular basis, so he has forced these heroes to play games in order to save the townspeople, on his own terms, of course. And if round one does not go well, then there is always the bonus round. "All Superheroes Must Die" proves that sometimes low budget is the best way to go, even with superhero movies, as it allows the filmmakers to take risks with the characters that larger productions could not dream of making.(It is a neat idea to get around special effects by de-powering the characters.) Granted, it is does start out kind of nihilistic but eventually once the viewer learns more about this world and the characters, we come to care about them and get valuable insight about the nature of heroism. Plus, James Remar really seems to be enjoying himself.
Vincent L (de) wrote: Strange burial custom of a distant tribe in Russia. Felt more like a documentary than a story.
Anthony A (es) wrote: Good directorial debut from Hamilton and a good performance from Kerry Washington.
Maineutral R (nl) wrote: It reaches the thrills and tension at some point, but the really bad performances, the distressed progression and lack of build-up is too much to take on. It also has a very anti-climatic climax, so at the end, it's just bland, bland affair.
Panta O (jp) wrote: After nine years I finally had a chance to see this TV film starring Antonio Banderas as Pancho Villa. I was especially interested in this one because at the time of production was the most expensive 2-hour television/cable movie ever made, with a budget of over $30 million! The story follows the filming of The Life of General Villa (produced and shot in 1914 by the legendary D.W. Griffith ) and is told through Frank N. Thayer, a studio boss's nephew who gets a career boost when he is placed in charge of the project. At that time, Mexican revolutionary Pancho Villa (played by Antonio Banderas) finds himself without adequate funding to finance his war against the military government, and he decides to send emissaries to movie producers to convince them to pay to film his progress and the actual battles. Producer D.W. Griffith (Colm Feore) is immediately interested and convinces Mutual Film Studios boss Harry E. Aitkin to send a film crew. The original movie was the first feature length movie, introducing Americans to the true horrors of war that they had never personally seen. It's sad that the original film has been lost, but some unedited film reels of the battle, showing Pancho Villa and his army fighting Federal forces, as well as photographs and publicity stills taken from the original film survived. Even the actual contract that Pancho Villa signed with Frank N. Thayer and the Mutual Film Company on January 5, 1914 to film the Battle of Ojinaga still exists and is in a museum in Mexico City. This movie surprised me with the quality of the acting, screenplay, sound and camera work - pleasantly! It won a couple of awards, like2005 Art Directors Guild award for Excellence in Production Design and 2004 Emmy Award for "Outstanding Sound Editing for a Miniseries, Movie or a Special". If you like history and want to know more about this part of it, rent it and enjoy it!
Juggalette (us) wrote: i really thought i would like this movie alot more then i did which was very little i rented it and then like 6 months later i looked at it and said hey i have always wanted to see this movie so i rented it again. it was so bad that i forgot i had already seen it...
Joann B (jp) wrote: I just like Colin Farell, he plays a good roll.
Taylor W (nl) wrote: Enjoyable and welcome comeback for the big G after that certain "remake" we don't mention...
Allan C (ca) wrote: I was never a fan of the original TV series, so I wan't all that invested in this staying true to the original, but this movie remake is a pretty dull affair. The film touts a strong cast that includes Gary Oldman, William Hurt, Mimi Rogers, Heather Graham, Lacey Chabert, Edward Fox and Joey Tribbiani as a tough guy, sci-fi action hero, but the script leaves them with pretty much no real characterizations and with a pretty involving story. All the stars had signed on for two more Lost in Space films, but after this one failed to do well, plans for sequels were rightfully scrapped. The film has decent specialefects and is competently directed by the usually reliable Stephen Hopkins, but I think most of the blame lies with the script by Akiva Goldsman, who's track records ranges from of memorable films like "The Client" and "A Beautiful Mind" to dreck like "Batman & Robin." I will give this film credit for doing bullet-time a year before "The Matrix" did it, although "The Matrix" did it better both from a technical and artistic standpoint. the best part of the film was Dick Tufeld reprising his role as the voice of the robot and saying "Danger, Will Robinson!"
Matt W (au) wrote: One of the best movies of the last decade. It has heart and funny as hell. True to life...
Jf D (gb) wrote: scared me at the time