Ronal is a young barbarian with low self-esteem, the polar opposite of all the muscular barbarians in his village. He's a real wuss. However, as fate would have it, responsibility for the tribe's survival falls on Ronal's scrawny shoulders, when the evil Lord Volcazar raids the village and abducts every living barbarian with the exception of Ronal, who is forced to go on a perilous quest to save his enslaved clan and thwart Volcazar’s plot to rule the world. Along the way, our unlikely hero is joined by Alibert the buttery bard, Zandra the gorgeous shield-maiden and Elric the metrosexual elfin guide. To ultimately vanquish the enemy, the band must overcome awesome challenges.
Writer:Thorbjørn Christoffersen, Thorbjørn Christoffersen (idea), Kresten Vestbjerg Andersen (idea), Philip Einstein Lipski (idea), Nikolaj Arcel (storyline
Welcome to the world of Metalonia, where we meet the Barbarians - a fierce and ever battle-hungry tribe of muscle-worshipping warriors with strict codes for epilation, chaps and piercings. And then there is Ronal, the tribe weakling and laughing stock. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Robert R (nl) wrote: From director Amma Asante comes "A United Kingdom," a film that - with each passing minute - made me feel more and more like a jackass for never having heard of the incredible true story that its based on. Because, with stakes so incredibly well-defined and performances so earnestly crafted, it's hard not to get wrapped into the romantic drama at hand here. Asante's sure hand and deft eye for color also come into fantastic use throughout, accentuating the disparate landscapes in play and framing the narrative's righteous leads in an uncompromisingly humble light. It's a movie for any viewer yearning for an affecting love story with the ever so timely themes of all-inclusiveness and equality pushed towards the forefront. It's a movie for any viewer yearning for a deeply intriguing study on the geopolitical landscape of England and Africa during the onset of the Cold War. And, most importantly, it's also a movie for any viewer yearning for just a good movie in general.
Georgieboy M (es) wrote: Chinese rom com that depicts the situation of the smokers, with some good performances and an intelligent script with a little of social critic against the people who smoke. Definitely a must watch.
Walter M (au) wrote: Even with an obvious conclusion, "Yella" is still a compelling movie, simply told, with a quietly strong performance from Nina Hoss as the title character, a young woman seeking to make a new start for herself in Hannover. First, she returns to her hometown for a night to get a change of clothes and to tell her father(Christian Redl) that she got a job and a place to stay. But the past will not leave her alone in the person of Ben(Hinnerk Schonemann), her very estanged husband and a failed businessman, who follows her around before offering her a ride to the train station the following morning. Seeing no harm, wishing to be polite and get it over with, Yella accepts. That turns out to be a huge mistake as he berates her, does not let her get out of the car and even tries to kill them both by driving over the side of a bridge. She survives to go to Hannover, a journey that will encapsulate all the fears and hopes of her new life.
Jake S (au) wrote: This is a truly unsettling, infinitely creepy documentary that will be hard to get out of your head.
Wayne K (it) wrote: Dancer In The Dark is a seriously weird film. Starting off with a lot of promise, with its raw, documentary-like feel and sensitive performance from Bjrk, the movie quickly shows it true colours, literally and figuratively, and what follows is 2+ hours of crushing tedium, bland dialogue and maudlin monotony. It appears that it's only way to move its audience is to be as unashamedly downtrodden and bleak as possible, with no space for levity or light relief, and as a result is simply depressingly. Several parts are entirely predicated on characters being curiously incapable of providing basic explanations, and often logic and common sense are cast aside completely. I liked very few parts of it, was bored by most, and outright hated others. I will commend it on being unique however, in that I've never previously witnessed spontaneous musical numbers popping up in a film about a soft-spoken Czechoslovakian immigrant with a heredity eye condition. There's a first time for everything I guess.
Skyler B (us) wrote: Pretty slick crime flick that never really clicks.
Lee M (de) wrote: Dark, fluid, well-acted, and stark crime thriller. Schrader covers old territory, but does it with style. One of my favorite Dafoe perfomances.
Kenneth L (ag) wrote: Seething with raw masculinist angst. Gunplay from out of no where for no damn good reason. Acting was highly engaging.
Michael W (it) wrote: One of Italy's better sci-fi efforts has Martian Cyclops using a South American coffee exporting business as a front for its plan of world domination. Worth it alone to see Tony devoured by the Cyclops. The sets are just plain terrible.
Mary H (de) wrote: The best of the Road movies. Bob Hope in drag was amazing. The songs aren't the best (that belongs to Morocco) but the plot is more solid and it is funnier especially once they get on the boat...the beginning is almost identical to Zanzibar.
Eliabeth S (it) wrote: Interesting idea but too unrealistic to get too deep into. Rex Harrison was actually my favorite part, which hurts me to admit (#myfairlady #neverforget).
Loren D (mx) wrote: This movie is about story telling like stories need to be told. Guess what? It's not in 3D, there are no computer graphics, and Salma Hayek does not use a body double.
Andrew O (nl) wrote: How fitting for Jeremy Irons (Scar from Lion King) to narrate majestically a magnificent, violent and tear jerking story of Ma di Tau "Mother of all lions"
Edam A (de) wrote: I have no idea why this film only has 14% on rotten tomatoes. I liked it.
Kayleah T (it) wrote: "What's Eating Glibert Grape" was a movie that I had been curious about after always seeing it in my "recommended movies" on Netflix. This movie was nothing like what I expected but I was impressed with the unusual family situation that was brought to light. Gilbert seems to be carrying the weight of the family after his father passed away. While the son stepping up to be the man of the house is not unusual when the father is no longer in the picture, the responsibility of taking care of his mentally disabled brother and morbidly obese mother was a challenge I had never seen presented in a movie before. The movie was filled with the tough times that try a family after the loss of a parent but also hope for new beginnings. Gilbert's view of Endora was grim in the beginning of the movie and there seemed to be nothing there for him except for his brother Arnie. When Becky came into town in an RV Gilbert began a transformation and when his heart opened up to Becky, it also opened back up to his family.
Ellen G (us) wrote: Skulle tro man var p tti-tallet igjen. Men The Thing ble det ikke.
Jacob N (fr) wrote: This is a heist film like you've never seen. Harrison Ford and Paul Bettany deliver a great performance!
Jesse R (it) wrote: If you're looking for a real and scary monster, you won't find it in this film. I wish I could of gotten more into this film, but I think a lot of it was due to there not being a 'real' monster.