Samson & Sally

Samson & Sally

Samson is a young whale that doesn't have friends. He spends his time listening to his mother's stories about the legendary whale Moby Dick. Samson becomes fascinated about it and decides to go on a journey to find Moby Dick.

Samson is a young whale that doesn't have friends. He spends his time listening to his mother's stories about the legendary whale Moby Dick. Samson becomes fascinated about it and decides to go on a journey to find Moby Dick. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Samson & Sally torrent reviews

Sean M (us) wrote: Oh dear, serves us right for raiding the bargain bin at Morrissons! Really dreadful mixture of Rom-Com styles, with bland yuppies in posh flats to knob gags. At least Stephen Merchant's filthy cameos were actually funny! They didn't fit though in a story that thinks it has a twist, but actually is predictable from about 15 minutes in! Rate Spall tries his best, and occasionally raises a titter, but he should stick to his weird villains, he's much better at them! The ending is CRINGE-WORTHY. One wedding and four funerals (for each of the four leads).

Randy P (us) wrote: To be fair, this is one of the best films to come from The Asylum, and the funniest. THATS NOT A COMPLIMENT! This is still a piece of s***, but I've seen much worse films.

Phil S (br) wrote: Wonderful film, amazing performances.. Nuff said.

Amy C (br) wrote: This movie was a nonsensical "Red Dawn" rip off where somehow the Chinese invaders think it's a great idea to take over a small town in the middle of nowhere. They are so strategically challenged that the Chinese move all their tanks and artillery to an area that can only be accessed by one bridge. I feel dumber for watching this movie that was mostly driven by teenage angst.

Oli H (jp) wrote: A surprising good Hong Kong remake of "Cellular".

Harry G (jp) wrote: A bit slow, rather ham-fisted, but at least honourable.

Drago C (us) wrote: A story about addiction and inner failings Half Nelson is a great heartwarming story backed by two first class performances.

Matthew P (au) wrote: I have never been shaken to the core as hard or as frequently as I was during Monkeybone. Here is a movie born out of dreams -- out of the nightmares of only the most imaginative and wicked-minded of people -- that has the power to grasp and terrify. There is before Monkeybone, and there is after Monkeybone. You notice a few minutes into the movie that this is going to be an experience that you won't soon forget. I know I'm going to have a hard time shaking it from my mind. Monkeybone is a not a movie built on its narrative. In fact, the narrative serves to guide us from one creepy scene of images to the next, keeping it all together but never attempting to interfere. It's a slapdash plot, one that is so simpleminded so as to not draw attention from what's shown on-screen. It doesn't want to be complex, and if it was, it would ruin the effect. You think about motivations, about characters, and about the situation, and that takes away the focus from the visceral and haunting imagery. Nevertheless, there is a small plot in order to appeal to everyone. Stu Miley (Brendan Fraser) is a cartoonist whose main property, "Monkeybone," is being turned into a television series. The creature of the title, so the legend goes, was brought into the world he lives in after his "master" had his first erection in middle school. Don't worry too much about that, although you can already start to form disturbing pictures in your mind. Monkeybone is a troublemaker of a character, but he's popular, and thus, so is Mr. S. Miley (get it?). One day, after a celebration and an overload of merchandise, a car accident occurs which puts Stu in a coma. Despite his girlfriend -- to whom he wishes to get married -- working at a sleep institute, he is unable to be awoken ... at least, right away. This would be too easy. No, we have to follow Stu into a dreamworld, one in which his Monkeybone creature is real, and where most of the creepy imagery -- composed largely of puppets mixed in with some CGI -- is held. We don't spend forever here, but whenever we do, I was terrified. Situations come to a boil, a couple of twists happen along the way, but it's all done to allow us more of this insanity -- this genius -- and, more importantly, to scare the bananas out of us. Bad pun aside, Monkeybone absolutely horrified me primarily because of those images that it presents. It's Burton-esque, assuredly, and you can see why: director Henry Selick was the director of the Burton-produced picture Nightmare Before Christmas. But there's something about this film that was even creepier, even scarier, than Selick's earlier films (which also include James and the Giant Peach. I don't know if I can explain it. Sometimes these things cannot be described with words. All I know is how I felt, and that feeling is something that I both wish and don't wish upon anyone. I would hope for everyone to feel like this at least once, but at the same time, it's a horrible feeling. Just to experience it is both a blessing and a curse, and I'll be remembering Monkeybone for a long time as a result. Perhaps its the mixture of CGI, of puppetry, and of clay-animation. It makes for an incredibly unique experience. Bringing all that together, and then adding in an almost sadistic sense of dark humor drew me in and wouldn't let go. Even when we go back to the real world -- through circumstances that I will not reveal but add a whole new level of absurdity -- that sense of humor prevailed. IT was the running theme, the tie between two realities. Juxtaposing real life with dream world was magically effective. The characters do not exist to be deep; they're here to be interesting, and have to pull that off with only a few scenes. There are two "gods" in this dream world, Hypnos and Death, played by Giancarlo Esposito and Whoopi Goldberg respectively. They each only get a couple of scenes, but make their mark. A waitress named Miss Kitty (Rose McGowan) is in, perhaps, three scenes, but plays a pivotal role. Even Monkeybone -- at least, the claymation version of him -- only gets to appear a few times. He certainly manages to control the screen (and he's voiced by John Turturro, so you know he's at least going to be fun, if nothing else). Sometimes, Monkeybone progresses too quickly for its own good. This is most noticeable in the beginning, when we're just trying to get our bearings, but it wants to progress. A few other gags are drawn out, and we either not fitting with the dark tone of the rest of the film, or simply weren't really funny. Its missteps are so few and ultimately don't matter, though, and the experience and tremendous impact it has the potential to leave all but make up for a few flaws. Monkeybone is an experience like no other. It has the potential to make you laugh -- and often will -- but it also has the ability to chill you to the bone. It certainly did that for me. I was scared all throughout, thanks in large part to the mixture of puppetry, CGI, and claymation, mixed in with dark humor and sometimes juxtaposed against the real world. It shows Brendan Fraser's versatility as an actor, and while it's not a narrative-driven experience, it's something that you'll struggle to get out of your head long after it's done playing.

Sarah H (ru) wrote: It was insanly cheesey and insanly stupid but it was at least entertaining because it was. Seriously a vibrating dildo? Umm, you would have to watch it to believe it actually. I now know where that picture of Stephen Dorff comes from of him in a space outfit. Wow, just wow.

Michael W (au) wrote: A modern day Hitchcock movie. Red Rock West is a true classic. If you can find the movie see it! A strong story where out of luck drifter Nicolas Cage (Michael) is offered a job, because of mistaken identity. Michael believes the job is to be a bartender, but turns out to be a contract to murder the bar owner's wife. Michael a moral man tries to fix the problem, but the real killer Lyle arrives (aka Dennis Hopper). Red Rock West has excellent plot twists and story curves which make the viewer yearning for the next part of the story. Nicolas Cage's best acting performance, which was on par with Dennis Hopper's psycho cowboy character. The rest of the supporting cast was outstanding. John dahl directed a movie which creates character development, while increasing tension with each scene. Four out of five stars.

jay n (fr) wrote: Disappointing and unnecessary redo of the Forster tale. Elaine Cassidy doesn't come close to Helena Bonham Carter's charm and winsomeness and without that the whole enterprise is doomed from the start. The only actor to perform with any distinction is Sophie Thompson who makes a fine Cousin Charlotte, different from Maggie Smith but fun in her fluttery way. The other cast members, fine actors though they may be in other places, are adrift here dwarfed by the memory of classic performances. Even considered separately the production seems flat and airless with the scenes following one another but without a sense of cohesion. To top it all off the ending is a mess. Watch the far superior original instead!

Lone W (ru) wrote: haha its an amazing movie dean martin and jerry lewis are an excellent cmedy duo that work very well together there wasnt much to the plot or story but the comedy factor was great, never fail to laugh when jerry lewis is around

Alisha A (ag) wrote: valentino rossi one of my favorite motorcycel racers

Andrew H (mx) wrote: I think the best thing I can say about this is that it was true to the Indiana Jones franchise. I loved it! The action was as good as any of them, the special effects were pretty good, but they overdo it to the point where it lost touch with the original 3. You had your classic Indiana Jones humor, plus it was great to have Marian back. Even in his 60s Harrison Ford can still kick some Commi stooge trash. It was way fun to see part of such a classic series on the big screen. Great experience. Indiana Jones is keeping up with the great movies that are on track for this summer.

bill s (it) wrote: Old school throwback B type horror movie that brings back memories of the old 70s early 80s horror movies.....cheesey goodness..

Emanuel M (nl) wrote: if you are a normal person, you probably like the gore. if you like metal music, you find dozens of stupid inside jokes, tons of gore and very nice music. the story is bland, the actors are probably more amateurs, but this is not the problem. the problem is: there are the usual slow scenes in the middle, before the finale. as in many other movies, the writer tries to create more runtime. I give 4,5 points, because all the weaknesses of the movie has nothing to do with the feeling of energy,enthusiasm and bloody action scenes. I wish all the people who worked on this fine example of madness a great and satisfying career. please do more movies!

Chrisanne S (ru) wrote: Amazing performances by everyone. Typical Ford story about ordinary people. Incredible details in everything concerned.