An intimate story set during the 1860s in which a young Irish woman Sarah and her family find themselves on both sides of the turbulent wars between British and Maori during the British colonization of New Zealand. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
An intimate story set during the 1860s in which a young Irish woman Sarah and her family find themselves on both sides of the turbulent wars between British and Maori during the British colonization of New Zealand.
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Kevin R (gb) wrote: Welcome to another episode of Grave EncountersA film student in the middle of filming another ordinary horror film is inspired by the first Grave Encounters picture. He digs into the research and discovers many of the cast and production crew have had unfortunate accidents since the film was recorded. He decides to take matters into his own hands and research if the hospital in the first film is truly haunted. His friends accompany him and their lives quickly become at risk."The ethnics always die first."John Poliquin, director of Chilling Visions: 5 States of Fear, delivers Grave Encounters 2 in his directorial debut. The storyline for this picture is mediocre and as you'd expect but still interesting in a poor man's House on Haunted Hill kind of way. The acting is mediocre and the cast includes Shawn Phillips, Charlie Kerr, Jeffrey Bowyer-Chapman, and Jennica Fulton."Hi buddy. Are you my friend?"I grabbed this off Netflix one day while in the mood for a horror. It was okay. There were some eerie sequences and good kill scenes. It isn't special or that much better than the first Grave Encounters, but is worth a viewing for fans of the genre."Want to play?"Grade: C
Alex W (gb) wrote: Whooaaaawwwww - don't know why I missed this movie up to now. This is one mental action movie. Great movie - definitely recommend you watch it!!
Paul K (ru) wrote: Eddie Marsan has 'one of those faces' - seen him often as a support, never as a lead before. The movie is one of the 'English comedy' genre - one way to spend an idle hour and a half, with some worthy intentions and good laughs. Think 'Four Weddings and a Funeral', or 'The Full Monty'. The music is especially evocative, referencing any number of adventure movies. The MySpace community was apparently involved in the production, for good or ill. Lots of folk have put effort into making this, and it's turned out good.
Sam M (es) wrote: Hilarious. I think this is a great kids movie. I recommend it
Matt C (gb) wrote: As a fan of the show, this was good fun
Diego B (ru) wrote: When I asked to Director Polgosky about his new film and he told me that he coudn??t talk about those kids with a glass of wine on his hand, I started to feel a lack of compromise with his work. Los Herederos shows the misery of the Mexican agronomy (and almost sub-human) families that survive although it. With a puristic silence from the Director that reminds ??The man with a movie camera?? by D. Vertov, we can see the reality of the children that are forced to work in several jobs in order to help the community and their relatives; to film a cultural, social and human subject without a line of the Director's voice could result in a product almost naive or morbid, shown this reality with a little ingredient of self-complacence through an urban eye that is not used to the customs and gestures of the rustic camp life. Los Herederos is a perfect example about the technical use of the camera concerning documentaries --photography is excellent--, but on the other hand not showing the ideas and objectives of the filmmaker could simplify the film just as a (beautiful) UNICEF postcard.
Philip N (gb) wrote: Don't have much to say about it, but was pretty funny at parts.
Holly F (ag) wrote: Humorous, not bad for an old film.
Allen A (ru) wrote: Best movie ever. I want to live in that elegant silver and grey world. Makes me want to learn to tap dance and buy a tuxedo. Astaire and Rodgers at their best. Even the character actors are great. Thin plot, but who cares.
Greg S (es) wrote: Well, I've finally seen Blacula. I figured as this movie has been the recipient of many a joke; some even by myself; I should actually see it. Well, a great cross of genres, blaxploitation and vampires. Cinema of this quality just writes itself! This era of filmmaking....I think I can use the term, is full of stereotypes; the overly flamboyant gay interior decorators; the obligatory night club scenes (complete with live music); sassy woman cab driver; poor effects and makeup; I could go on. It was nice to see that if you throw an unlit kerosene lamp at a blacula (I believe you can use it as a term now to describe all black vampires), that the lamp will explode even without the presence of flame anywhere in the building. I was also surprised to learn that once you become a vampire, you need to go to the costume store and buy a cape or hood to wear. All this just adds to the mystique that is Blacula.
Lucio Y (ag) wrote: The most damn beautiful movie I've seen.
Justin A (ca) wrote: With the third and fourth installment I complained about the overexposure of Pinhead, the box, and the reliance on exploring information that was better to enhance a simpler story. Well, my complaints were somewhat answered with a boring-as-fuck crime drama that is supposed to follow a mystery I could barely keep up with because I was so bored I found myself paying more attention to the paint drying on the wall than the key plot points. It is stylish at times and had potential, but the serious lack of cenobites and gore really took this movie down. This is like the opposite end of the spectrum. It's like they knew what was wrong with parts 3 and 4 so they went the other direction, only they went too far. I can't recommend it because it's just so boring. No idea who it appeals to. Marketed for Hellraiser fans, obviously, but it is so different than anything else we've seen in the series so far. Even the one in space was at least similar in the themes. This was just a mystery I had no interest in solving.
Chris C (us) wrote: Sensitive and undeniably heartfelt, Pure Country delivers a memorable performance by one of country's greatest musicians, George Strait, as well as a solid female performance by Isabel Glasser.
Sarah C (ru) wrote: An astronaut's greatest fear: being left alone in space. There's nobody to keep you company -- nobody to keep you alive. Nothing to rely on but human instinct and, of course, potatoes. We humans rarely find ourselves in ideal situations. Mark Watney (Matt Damon) is forced into a particularly problematic situation in Ridley Scott's 2015 movie, The Martian. He's stranded on Mars, impaled by an antenna, and presumed dead by all of earth. Not to mention an insufficient food supply and no way to phone home. But Mark's a botanist, and these are problems that a botanist is trained to solve. This movie must be seen by anyone who, like myself, loves great adventures that exhibit the wonders of science and the tenacity of human ingenuity. The plot is relatively straightforward. The 6 person crew of the Ares 3 mission are busy performing experiments and engaging in some lively banter when they are alerted (a little too late) to an oncoming martian dust storm of death. They decide that they need to abandon the mission and blast away from Mars lest their rocket get destroyed by the storm. But in the dark chaos of the storm, some debris hits Mark Watney and throws him back out of sight, The crew leaves him there, presumably dead. But he isn't. He wakes up the next morning with shrapnel in his stomach and begins his epic journey of survival. Using his super-genius mind, he manages to solve any problem thrown his way (and there were plenty). In the meantime, NASA, after announcing Watney's death, find out that he is still alive and do everything within their power to get him back. Everybody in the movie, from NASA to the crew to Watney, as Watney says, "science the shit out of it." Watney's first and arguably most important breakthrough was growing potatoes using a combination of astronaut poop, martian soil, and self-manufactured water. As the first human to grow anything on Mars, Mark technically colonized Mars. He proceeds to find an ingenious method to communicate with Houston which gives him encouragement to begin formulating a plan to get himself home. An incredible team effort from JPL, NASA, and the Ares 3 crew make Watney's return possible. So many times in movies, science is used as a shackle, an antagonist-- something that prevents heroic characters from doing their heroic things. It was refreshing to watch a mainstream sci-fi film that featured science and portrayed it in a positive light. Science is what allowed Watney to survive and thrive. Science was the hero. The key to this unique portrayal of science was that the science wasn't boring. It was pragmatic and fascinating to watch. And there was a healthy amount of humor to prevent Watney, NASA, JPL, and the crew from seeming like their stereotypes. The characters were approachable and made me want to team up with them to solve the problems that they were facing. The movie did a good job staying away from making the incredibly smart characters seem like elitists. The attitude of the movie encourages science and critical thinking which are skills becoming increasingly valuable in society today. In the Martian, Matt Damon was a great actor but science was the star.-- Johann Kailey-Steiner
Scott W (mx) wrote: whether or not you believe... the debate was pretty grand....