Rika: The Zombie Killer

Rika: The Zombie Killer

When typical Japanese high school student Rika skips school to visit her grandfather, she fails to take into account the fact that his remote village is infested with the living dead.

Rika never expected to encounter the living dead as she skipped school to visit her grandfather. She is forced to survive and discovers incredible zombie fighting skills. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Rika: The Zombie Killer torrent reviews

Paul D (mx) wrote: I wasn't quite sure what this was going to be like and it was better than expected. It was good to see Hatchet Harry back in the mix.

Ps G (gb) wrote: Clever script for sure.


Jeff H (jp) wrote: Surprisingly funny. Like Revenge of the Nerds but with women.

Robyn N (au) wrote: "Searching for Bobby Fischer" contains in its title a reminder of a time that was. Bobby Fischer was arguably the greatest chess player of all time. As a boy, he faced and defeated the greatest players of his time. In 1972, after a prelude of countless controversies, he won the world chess championship away from the Russians for the first time in years. Then he essentially disappeared and went off the deep end-- into a underworld of rented rooms, phantom sightings, and paranoid outbursts. "Searching for Bobby Fischer"-a film of remarkable sensitivity and insight, tells a story based on fact, about a "new" Bobby Fischer - a young boy named Josh Waitzkin (Max Pomeranc), who was born with a gift for chess--which he nurtured in the rough-and-tumble world of of chess hustlers in New York's Washington Square Park. His parents acknowledge his gift, but are concerned about how he can develop it without stunting the other areas of his life. After realizing what his son is capable of, Fred seeks out a chess player--a once highly regarded grand master named Bruce Pandolfini (Ben Kingsley), and hires him to tutor Josh. Bruce tries to teach his pupil a regimented, cerebral approach to the game, while Josh's mentor from the park, Vinnie (Laurence Fishburne) favors a fast paced and aggressive style used by hustlers to intimidate their opponents. Josh proves so adept at the game that Fred enters his son in a tournament. Bruce advises against this, believing that "winning and losing" has nothing to do with chess. Caught up in his son's gift and the thrill of competition, Fred pushes Josh to excel. Josh's weakness as a sportsman is his kindness, which Bonnie fears Fred will beat out of him in his efforts to make his son a winner. When he encounters another prodigy (Michael Nirenberg), who dispatches his opponents with cold-blooded efficiency. Josh has to decide for himself how important winning and losing is. The movie succeeds with the heart-warming, honest acting of the film's protagonist Max Pomeranc. Steven Zaillian, the director, made a conscious choice when he cast the film to find kids who actually could play chess. He wanted chess players first and foremost- - and who also could handle the demands of the script. His face is expressive, open - and yet strangely inscrutable when he plays chess. The criteria Zaillian demands of his protagonist ultimately defines whether this film works or not--and Max delivers a truly natural performance. The audiences' enjoyment of this film pivots on his character-- and Pomeranc is wonderful. Zaillian's superb script attracted a fantasitc cast that includes: Joe Mantegna, Joan Allen, Ben Kingsley, and Laurence Fishburne. Supported in minor roes by David Paymer, William H. Macy, Tony Shalhoub, Dan Hedaya, Laura Linney, and Austin Pendleton. Of all those Renowned cinematographer Conrad Hall referred to the film in what he called "magical naturalism" - conveying a child's sense of imagination - while James Horner's music reflects that spirit with equal mastery. "Searching for Bobby Fischer" is an intensely fascinating movie capable of involving those who are not familiar about chess, as well as those who love it. Steven Zaillian effectively integrates the actual story and footage of Bobby Fischer throughout the film--running parallel to Josh's story, only enhancing the fascinating storyline. The focus of the film is less on the actual game than it is on the people, emotions, and pressures surrounding Josh. It is a tale of the human spirit and triumph. By the end of "Searching for Bobby Fischer", we have gained insight about the intensity and competitiveness nature of chess tournaments, and a great deal about human nature. The film's implications are many. Think of it as a very smart sports film that substitutes quiet intensity for physical action. There's no denying "Searching For Bobby Fischer" is one film in which every major element - writing, directing, casting, photography, music - is perfectly in tune, exploring the nature of competition with humor, intelligence, and depth.

Laura M (br) wrote: Great documentary of the band.

Troy F (us) wrote: This third film wasn't all that bad, and works nearly as well as the other films despite its PG rating, showing that the film's humour was never greatly reliant on dirty R-rated humour. To be honest, its pretty average again, but it's short and sweet, and a little better than the 2nd film. I had a fair amount of fun with it for one viewing, but once again, the film recycles the fuck out of used jokes from the first film, but nonetheless does its best to shape original moments out of them. Michael Winslow (Mr. SFX I call him) still has tricks down his sleeve, David Graf as the military nut still sees everything as a means for firing off guns, Bubba Smith does his thing, and Guttenberg as Mahoney still has a snarky charm. The plot involves two academies versing each other when its decided that only one can stand, but the whole competition thing is never really wrapped at the conclusion. You know who wins, film doesn't expect you to question it. So the film is lazy, recycled somewhat, and brings back the psychotic character Zed from the 2nd unfortunately (he's fucking obnoxious, who decided to make him a reoccurring character in these films!?), but luckily he's not a major character. As I can say about the second, it has its moments, but you can see the series declining already... more or less unsurprisingly.