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Saratoga

Saratoga

A horse breeder's (Lionel Barrymore) granddaughter (Jean Harlow) falls in love with a gambler (Clark Gable) in Saratoga Springs, N.Y.

After winning a stud farm in lieu of gambling debts, bookie Duke Bradley turns an eye to the daughter of the now deceased gambler and her millionaire fiancée. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

LinksNameQualitySeedersLeechersSize
Download   Saratoga Jean Harlow 1937 EngOther4650699.7 MB
Download   Saratoga.1937.SPANISH.DSR.XVID.[TDT]HDTV4441700.04 MB

Saratoga torrent reviews

Carolyn D (fr) wrote: Looks great in the preview but painful to watch

Ro D (mx) wrote: Great documentary, is fantastic te way they do this with some old videos, so nice

Marianela G (nl) wrote: Divertida. No para morirse de risa, pero si para mirar en familia.

Aj O (de) wrote: Great conflict, acting, and direction. I was on the edge of my seat.

Carlos I (us) wrote: Excellently performed parable about the nature of doubt, judgement and gossip. Really dig the way it's handled and doesn't offer any straight, easy answers.

James F (gb) wrote: So 'mumblecore' then. Such a pretentious genre name for what is essentially a Dogma film in black and white. The movie however is awesome. I can see how some people would say this film is boring but it's whats going on underneath the surface which is so interesting. The Mutual Appreciation (or non mutual as the case may be) is so well shown, and not at all forced down your throat. The things the characters do have such a reality to them as well, I felt I knew these people very quickly into the film. I cant believe this guys first film is on tonight at 1.30 in the fucking morning!

Gabo T (fr) wrote: Slido documental con un manejo maestro de la narracin. Es el retrato de una familia americana disfuncional, pero adems de la sociedad en que sta est inmersa.

Ben V (ag) wrote: This movie keeps reminding me that I need a car wash

Ilsa W (it) wrote: Awful but in a good way. Very tongue in cheek and similar humour to the first one, tho no similarity in storyline whatsoever. Robert Patrick is clearly having a ball throughout!

Riley A (nl) wrote: A great arthouse film that shows that Martin Scorsese can make a movie out of his comfort zone and make it great as well. The movie is interesting throughout the whole 2 hours and the film is directed in such a beautiful way. I don't known if I'd ever watch the film again, but I'm glad I watched it. 8/10

i C (nl) wrote: 9,5/10One if my favorites, Refn genius shit

Manyu S (nl) wrote: The first movie of Jet Li, which made him the most popular Kung-fu star in China ever since. The songs in this movie are also very beautiful and popular in after the show of the film, and one of the most famous during that time maybe translated into "Women are tigers out of the mountain"????????

Jacob M (es) wrote: Everyone knows the history behind the discoveries of the western territories of America. But what happens when you create an epic western, have three different directors direct it, film it in the Cinerama format, and feature one of the biggest casts in the history of film? Well, you have How the West was Won, a truly incredible film that definitely an essential viewing. Narrated by Spencer Tracy, How the West was Won tells the story of the development of the western territory in the point of view of three generations of a traditional family in five different segments. The first, The Rivers, introduces the Prescott family, led by Karl Malden, who head out on the Erie Canal to live out in western territory. Jimmy Stewart appears as a mountain man who falls for one of the daughters, played by Carroll Baker. The family also has to deal with a crooked river pirate (Walter Brennan) and Ohio River rapids. Debbie Reynolds plays the family's other daughter and Agnes Moorehead plays the family matriarch. In the second segment, titled The Plains, Debbie Reynolds leaves the family to become a signing sensation in the east. She returns to the west during the Gold Rush to inherit some gold. Joining her is the wagon train leader Robert Preston, the wise-cracking pioneer Thelma Ritter, and Gregory Peck joins the party as a gambler. Along the way, the group encounter Indians and Reynolds gets into a love triangle between Preston and Peck. The third, The Civil War, Carrol Baker's son, played by George Peppard, goes out to fight for the Union in the Civil War. The segment also features John Wayne as Union officer Sherman, Andy Devine as a Union corporal, and Russ Tamblyn as a Confederate deserter. In the fourth segment, The Railroads, Peppard works on the construction of the railroad, but things get heated up when he feuds with boss Richard Windmark over crossing Indian territory. the segment also features Henry Fonda as a buffalo hunter and also features a very memorable buffalo stampede. And in the fifth and final segment, titled The Outlaws, Peppard becomes a US Marshal who has to deal with wanted outlaw Eli Wallach. Debbie Reynolds returns in this segment, but much older, and Lee J. Cobb appears as another US marshal who disagrees with Peppard's strategies. From the opening Cineramic shots of the Rocky Mountains, you automatically know that How the West was Won is going to be an incredible experience. The cool thing is that when I watched the film on TCM, it was presented in a format that replicates the original Cinerama experience. Because of this, the film looks like you're watching it in actual Cinerama. Cinerama is a very awesome widescreen process, and in the case of How the West was Won, it's very awesome. The panoramic shots of the mountains and the deserts are jaw-dropping and the action sequences are very, very intense. The rapids scene, an Indian attack, Civil War battles, a buffalo stampede, and one of the craziest train shootouts ever put on film, in Cinerama, the shots are very cool and makes me wonder why no one makes these films anymore. It would be very cool to see a Cinerama film made today. I hope some director dedicated to preserving old classics can revive the Cinerama format. Maybe Martin Scorsese or Christopher Nolan or something like that. Earlier, I said that the film features possibly the biggest casts in all of film. While many of the big actors in the film have small cameo appearances (John Wayne, Walter Brennan, Agnes Moorehead, etc.), these small roles are very memorable and it's always great to look for a star that you enjoy to watch. Others (Jimmy Stewart, Debbie Reynolds, Carrol Baker, Gregory Peck, Robert Preston, George Peppard, Henry Fonda, etc.) have larger roles, and in each scene, each actor has a memorable appearance that makes the film great as it is. Some of my favorite appearances include Stewart, Fonda, Wayne, Peck, Reynolds, Wallach, Preston, and Ritter, just to name a few. Alfred Newman provides the score to this epic film, and it's fantastic. The use of old folksongs as "I'm Bound for the Promised Land" and "Shenandoah" are amazing for a film as this and intense moments in the score gave me chills, especially in key action sequences. One song, called "Away in the Meadows", sung in the tune of "Greensleeves" or in the Christmas world, "What Child is This", sung by Debbie Reynolds, is a very moving song that will likely make the most emotional weep. By the end of my viewing of How the West was Won, I felt moved. I felt inspired by the inspiration it took for actual pioneers to develop the country that I live in today that I love to live in. As for the film itself, it's an incredible Cinerama experience, filled with stunning sequences, a powerful score, and has one talented cast of some of Hollywood's best actors. With that said, I wonder how epic the film looked on a Cinerama screen back in the day.

Thomas B (mx) wrote: Bogart and Bacall , need I say more! (Edward G Robertson does a great role as "ROCKO")