Saviour of the Soul

Saviour of the Soul

A woman blinds a martial arts master and his pupil vows revenge on her. She is forced to abandon her loved ones without explanation in order to protect them from her ill-intentioned pursuer.

A graying black-clad swordsman slays palace guards, as he flies through the air to an uncertain purpose. Centuries (or is it days?) later, gun-toting, Armani-clad super policemen -- Hong ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Saviour of the Soul torrent reviews

David A (fr) wrote: IF this movie was about two snow-people melting under the sun, it would be way more entertaining than watching this.

Bettyy R (es) wrote: Let's say is a decent movie, blood everywhere, but I didn't understand the killer motives, but, still since when a psychopath needs a motive right?

Bristol F (de) wrote: Okay...It's great that some guy got a Ouija board carved into his back...that was cool. The singing dancing suicidal tendency pig was freaking awesome. What bothered me was the fact that the monsters in his hell were too similar to the Cenobites from Hellraiser. I think Clive Barker could sue.

Katie B (ca) wrote: great movie! i cried. ha

Lisa J (es) wrote: Ridiculously cheesy chick flick, but a good one at that, and very entertaining when you're in the mood for it.

Edith N (ca) wrote: We Get It--He Had a Lot of Sex The first thing you kind of have to acknowledge about the man's career is that his most famous role was screwy. He was in a wacky sitcom about a German POW camp. Various characters in this emphasize repeatedly that it wasn't a concentration camp--[i]MAD Magazine[/i] ran a parody in which it was--but it's not as though conditions for prisoners of war in Germany were the best out there. In fact, this may well be the only thing I ever saw the man in, and at the time, I don't think I thought it was any stranger than any other show premise. Then again, I was pretty young when I watched the show. It's now available on Netflix, but I'm not sure I'm interested. Maybe just a single disc, to remember why I thought it was funny when I was seven, but I really don't think I'm interested in five seasons of it. I don't think I'd be able to watch it now without thinking of [i]The Great Escape[/i] and the actual history of the time and place. Bob Crane (Greg Kinnear) was a DJ in Los Angeles who had been trying to make it big in show business for some time. He is married to Anne (Rita Wilson), and she is incredibly supportive. She's moved with him several times, and of course LA is the big time. And then one day, he's offered the lead role in a show with a weird premise. He is also introduced to John Carpenter (Willem Dafoe), a high-fi enthusiast who works as a salesman for the fledgling video camera industry. He introduces Crane to a wild world of sex, including of course photographing and eventually videotaping his sexual conquests. And Bob has a lot of sex, which destroys his marriage to Anne. He marries Patricia (Maria Bello), stage name Sigrid Valdis, who is willing to let him fool around all he wants to. But when [i]Hogan's Heroes[/i] goes off the air, work rather dries up for Crane. He ends up touring with a dinner theatre, and Patricia divorces him because she never sees him. And then he's murdered. The case is still technically open; the only suspect was found not guilty in his trial, which happened sixteen years after the fact. Carpenter is dead now--which is probably why he's allowed to be the murderer in this, because you legally can't defame the dead. And while I'm hardly an expert on the case, I'm pretty sure their evidence kind of boiled down to Everybody Knew He Did It. Which, of course, is insufficient. But in very few cases, you're not trying for audience sympathy for a character when you cast Willem Dafoe. Indeed, he and Kinnear are the only thing which kept me from giving this a negative review. Kinnear is pretty good, but Dafoe is great. The implication, though I'm not sure it's completely intended, is that Carpenter is half in love with Crane and half projects his own self-image on him. And no one can do that like Willem Dafoe. I don't think his version of Carpenter is gay; I think he's bi at most. But he also likes to think that a big shot like Bob Crane needs him to get him chicks. Of course, we and the film both know that Bob Crane wasn't really that much of a big shot, and the tragedy of the story is that Bob Crane didn't. He was riding high as Hogan, but that was only going to last him so long. The problem with being iconic for playing a specific role is that the role isn't going to last forever. Eventually, that show is going to go off the air, and you're going to have to count on the hope that audiences will be willing to see you as someone other than, in this case, Colonel Hogan. Unfortunately, that only occasionally happens, and if I had a hit TV show, I'd save every dime I could to pay for the years where I wasn't working. They will come, and they are probably going to be plentiful. And if you get used to a certain freewheeling, high-spending lifestyle, that's going to hurt you in the long run. And Bob Crane let himself get used to it, and it didn't seem to occur to him that "I used to be Hogan" would draw fewer and fewer women as time passed. The real Bob Crane's son is unhappy with this movie, and not just because he was shopping his own version of the story around when this got picked up. He says that a fair amount of it is wrong, too. His father didn't meet Carpenter until the show had gone off the air. He had been a sex addict before then. And only went to church about three times in the last dozen years of his life--one of which was his own funeral. I don't know about that, though I do know that I wouldn't want the Bob Carne shown here as my father, either. Though I certainly wouldn't use "he was taping his sexual encounters since the '50s!" as a defense. The Bob Crane described by Scotty Crane is if anything smaller than the one portrayed by Kinnear. At that, the film feels as though it's been padded at least ten minutes by gratuitous sex scenes. Bob Crane's sex life may have led in some way to his death, but probably only because he was sharing it with the wrong person. A lot of people have led similar lives and not died for it.

bloody w (es) wrote: martin Lawrence in medieval england come on that's fucking awesome

Frances H (jp) wrote: Fascinating look at the life and work of Frida Kahlo, with wonderful performances by a great cast.

Bonnie F (fr) wrote: Comedic Perfection! What, you haven't heard of it? That's it. My house, this weekend, awesomeness will ensue.

Paul C (ru) wrote: Excellent suspense - drama - character study. The performances of Kim Stanley and Richard Attenborough are top notch. Very well done. Highly recommended.

Jake S (it) wrote: possibly john Wayne's best movie in my opinion.. good laughs and enough action to keep you watching

Byron B (kr) wrote: nominated for best picture by NBR

Damien K (au) wrote: Clownish, tasteless and contrived. You should skip it, but I couldn't - it was a trainwreck I couldn't take my eyes off.

Cinema F (it) wrote: In a way that recalls Oliver Stone's work and Coppola's style in Gardens of Stone, director Michael Winterbottom interpolates into his recreation of a warzone excerpts from an actual news coverage. And in doing so, this makes the drama more immediate and powerful. Winterbottom's stylistic concept in terms of structure was to give the film a sense of being divided into chapters that were terse, tense and affecting. The intercutting of the news footage with the film material creates a jolting effect as the story flips back and forth between drama and the wider context. The story follows a group of journalists who spend their days braving the front lines, searching for footage that will guarantee them a prime slot on their local newscast. Their adage: To get the story they're prepared to risk everything. Granted, the flick testifies to the toll that war takes on families and communities. Yet amidst all of the horrow it shows, also suggests the immense goodness that war can compel, from Michael's decision to take one of the children home to the UK and away from the war, to the sense of loyalty that one of the young Sarajevan men shows Michael. And yes, the people of Sarajevo resisted the siege by trying to carry on as normal, shopping and socialising with style and grace in the teeth of this montrous inhumanity. Using archival news footage of politicians, the film makes straightforward, pointed comments about the absence of support for the victims of the war.