Rupan sansei: Dead or Alive

Rupan sansei: Dead or Alive

When Lupin heads to the kingdom of Zufu to pilfer its treasure, he incurs the wrath of its psychotic ruler General Headhunter, who places a dead-or-alive bounty on his head that many intend to collect.

When Lupin heads to the kingdom of Zufu to pilfer its treasure, he incurs the wrath of its psychotic ruler General Headhunter, who places a dead-or-alive bounty on his head that many intend to collect. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Rupan sansei: Dead or Alive torrent reviews

Ilsa W (au) wrote: Awful. Just awful, in every way!

GreatOne W (us) wrote: Bad on pretty much every level....

Branham N (de) wrote: Far better then crouching tiger hidden dragon.

Allan C (fr) wrote: Lame sequel to an already lane film. Tom Berebger is a much better actor than the garbage he seems to be saddled with. He's the only reason this got one and a half stars. There was absolutely Bo other reason to watch. Lame action. Lame story. Lame, lame, lame...

Private U (br) wrote: I just like Jamaican films. Dodgily shot and suspect acting throughout but enjoyable nonetheless.

Ken O (gb) wrote: I really enjoyed the movie because I know the place is represents. It was filmed in Tennessee because there were no places for the actors and crew to stay and the area is much rougher than depicted so there would not be enough space to make the movie. I would have done anything to get away from there.

Isabel Lucia R (ca) wrote: I love this picture!!!

Jonathan M (br) wrote: Marty McFly is Chewbacca-Sasquatch hybrid.'Nuff said!

Eric R (it) wrote: THE SOUTH WILL RISE AGAIN chimes in the lyrics to the opening southern banjo tune so it comes as no surprise that Herschell Gordon Lewis's second entry into his distributor dubbed and unconnected "Blood Trilogy" (also including Blood Feast and Color Me Blood Red) has Lewis show the bloody horrors of the south in a somewhat silly and shocking fashion.After the opening, catchy jingle, we are shown some southern boys in overalls putting shoddy made detour signs in the highway detouring six people into the town of Pleasant Valley where they are having a huge centennial celebration? They townsfolk treat the newcomers with joy and admiration at first and invite them to stay for free for the celebration. Unbeknown to them the celebration is for the rising of the south since their embarrassing takeover of the Yankees and they plan to murder our guests in all sorts of gruesome fashions.Gruesome deaths is Herschell Gordon's Lewis's specialty as he shocked the world with his gore film Blood Feast the year before by showing blood and gore never before thought perceivable. He proves here again why he's the "godfather of gore" (of the 60's at least) as he pulls no punches by hitting the audience in the face with gruesome and grisly deaths. I'm talking about arm ax cutting, drawn and quartering, nail barrel rolling and rock crushing. Compared to some of today's graphic horror films this might seem a little 'tame' but for the time there was nothing more bloody and shocking than this.Typical with Lewis's productions, the film is EXTREMELY low budget so it does have very low production values. Thankfully no sets were needed as it was filmed in and on real southern locations and Lewis makes the most of what's available to him. The sound is affected the most by the low budget is the sound as it is staticy and somewhat muffled. The acting for a low budget gore flick is actually decent and Herschell does manage to load the film up with extremely attractive women to off balance the horrific gore effects.Compared to Lewis's previous film Blood Feast, Two Thousand Maniacs definitely is less over-the-top and campy and taken a little more seriously. Lewis also takes a supernatural slant in this film in the third act which I personally feel goes against the realistic nature of the first two acts. Some people might actually like the supernatural slant and I felt it was out of place. I also felt the film lacked a true protagonist and all 2000 members of the town are really represented as one entity. The towns mayor could have easily been better written to give the 2000 maniacs a single face and a villain for the audience to focus on.Two Thousand Maniacs proved to be another success for Lewis and he continued to make gore drenched low budget films but none could quite match this. Most of his other films were gore without much horror or plot but he still is able to craft a little suspense here making this a true cult classic. This film did teach me to be weary of anyone who flies a confederate flag. They just might be one of the 2000 maniacs waiting patiently for a special centennial so the south can rise again!The film actually would be later remade in 2005 as 2001 Maniacs. I'm not sure why they changed the title by adding "1" (perhapes 2000 wasn't enough maniacs).

Michael M (ag) wrote: This is a total B-movie, but movies were of such quality at the time that it is utterly enjoyable. Really quite good.

Jayakrishnan R (de) wrote: 74%I kind of liked Hart's War when I saw it for the first time. It was a bit dragging at times, but the superior acting from Bruce Willis and Colin Farrel was worth the whole movie.

Robbie V (jp) wrote: Schmaltzy love story wrapped around a sports management story

Poul F (it) wrote: Needs a bit more meat to fill the bones.

Eric B (ru) wrote: Considerably lighter than the typical Ken Loach fare, "The Angels' Share" is an accessible yarn more in line with director Bill Forsyth's gentle comedies. Robbie (novice actor Paul Brannigan) is a Glasgow lad in recurrent trouble with the law. He has noble ambitions despite his violent streak, and aims to reform as he and his girlfriend prepare to welcome a child. But for now, he's sentenced to a hefty chunk of community service with a small troupe of other shifty but likable youths. After their good-hearted coordinator takes them on an extracurricular tour of a distillery, Robbie is turned onto the elite world of whiskey tasting. Accepted as a knowledgeable upstart in this privileged circle, he enlists his new delinquent friends for a get-rich scheme that could lead them all to a better life. The class-struggle subtext keeps "The Angels' Share" from being a mere caper film, and the whiskey discussions are interesting. Now, if only Loach had resisted using the utterly worn-out "500 Miles" in the soundtrack. Is there anyone who can still bear to hear this song?