Saw VI

Saw VI

Special Agent Strahm is dead, and Detective Hoffman has emerged as the unchallenged successor to Jigsaw's legacy. However, when the FBI draws closer to Hoffman, he is forced to set a game into motion, and Jigsaw's grand scheme is finally understood.

Agent Strahm is dead, and FBI agent Erickson draws nearer to Hoffman. Meanwhile, a pair of insurance executives find themselves in another game set by jigsaw. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Saw VI torrent reviews

Al M (kr) wrote: Brandon Cronenberg's Antiviral certainly demonstrates the influence of the director's father, but Antiviral also shows the director developing his own aesthetic sensibility, one that is rooted in the school of body horror but that also clearly influenced by dispassionate cinema of directors like Haneke who present their films in a clinical, emotionless fashion. A harrowing assault on our celebrity-obsessed culture, Antiviral examines our need to connect with celebrities in order to form identities for ourselves. It is a film about the simulacral selves produced by a society of superficiality and consumerism. If the film seems to lack depth at times, it is because there is no depth any longer...only surfaces...

PJ P (nl) wrote: I once spent a couple of nights in the Bracknell Hilton. If you're a non-driver you're really supposed to stay as a prisoner in these places in the evenings, but I made a break for the town. This turned out to be an island of a few older buildings isolated in a landscape entirely designed for the motor vehicle. It was teeming with rain and the only approach was along pavement-less roads and across expanses of sodden, shoe-sucking grass. I wandered shivering forlornly around it before returning, past eyebrow-raised reception, to my room. This had an enormous bed and up a couple of steps a separate dining or perhaps conference area with a table and four chairs. (Obviously it had a trouser press, which I used to dry my wringing clothes.) For some reason best known to Hilton hotel designers it had four telephones. For the rest of the IT course that I was on (why else would I be there?) I didn't venture out again in the evening but ate indifferent to appalling meals in the hotel restaurant which had an enormous picture window overlooking a traffic intersection. Bracknell is not one of my favourite places.So when Peter Strickland, having asked himself the question of what he should do with a modest legacy "should I buy myself a one-bedroomed flat in Bracknell or should I make a revenge film in Transylvania?" he decided to do the latter, I for one am on his side. Katalin Varga is set in a Carpathian landscape which is very like the Welsh borderland near to where I live, and a far cry from Bracknell. If the landscape seems familiar, the plot is (hopefully) less so on the slopes Black Hill or among the trees of Rhiw Lawr. This is an unflinching and ever-darkening tale of revenge and tragedy tempting us into moral ambiguity. Romanian actress Hilda Peter's eponymous Katalin is nearly unbearable as she tells a graphic tale of her rape ten years before to the nice couple that she and her son stay with - both she and the husband (but not his wife) knowing that he is the rapist - and reveals that her son is the result of that rape. Her own husband has just thrown her out because he has found out that the boy is not his, and she has just murdered the rapist's friend - the one who just watched. The end can only be, and therefore is, more tragedy.This film was made for around 25,000 and this is, even for Romania, astonishing. Strickland's struggle to make this film and then get it produced is a tale in itself. It is haunting, poetic and beautiful. If it has a fault, it is that it seems to have been made to win awards. It made me realise that even those few days were too many to spend in Bracknell.

Jon J (ru) wrote: A wonderful, wonderful movie. It's sweet,funny, moving and beautifully filmed. A new favorite of mine.

Scott C (us) wrote: It didn't do much for me when I saw it years ago. I'm a little more interested now that I live in Europe.

Jeb N (nl) wrote: I can't recommend this as high-art by any means; it was obviously produced on the cheap with horrible acting throughout. Still, they caught a scuzzy vibe that money will never buy. It's like First Blood, Taxi Driver and Eraserhead were mushed into one movie and produced with money found in the couch.

Anthony L (gb) wrote: Utterly mesmerising and hauntingly beautiful, Man of Flowers joins the long list of underrated/overlooked great Australian films. It's quite funny too. I admit, the only reason I watched it is because it starred Werner Herzog, who doesn't actually have any dialogue - but this is made up for the fact that Norman Kaye is just as captivating, both in his performance and in his voice. I was transfixed and thoroughly entertained throughout. Paul Cox is a director I'm going to seek out - how this film has been overlooked is a mystery to me!

Kevin M (es) wrote: Se7en is a psychological thriller starring Morgan Freeman and Brad Pitt, which places Detectives Mills (Pitt) and Somerset (Freeman) chasing after a serial killer. Newly assigned to work homicide in this unidentified city, Mills becomes Somerset's partner only a week before Somerset is planning to retire. Somerset's upcoming retirement allows his character to arc from a disgruntled old cop who wants to finish his duties to one who is eventually truly fascinated by the serial killer's use of classic literature and elaborate illustrations of the seven deadly sins. The cinematography and lighting in the film are common threads that allude to the sad world that we live in. There is always dim lighting and constant rain and poverty are shown throughout the city. This film provides moral commentary centered around the seven deadly sins and is constant throughout. Detective Mill's wife Tracy (Gwyneth Paltrow) plays what appears to be a minor role but her character development throughout the film is an interesting foreshadowing for what is an incredibly exciting ending. While the film may be a little slow at times, it certainly fits the psychological thriller genre and keeps the viewer from being prepared for obvious outcomes. The film's ending has a vague resolution, which differs from typical thrillers where the archetypical hero comes out clean in the end. Early on, it becomes obvious that there will be seven murders based on the seven deadly sins but the conflict has its fair share of twists and turns as Detectives Mills and Somerset battle against themselves and a highly educated serial killer who is meticulous beyond belief. This film gets a 3.5 / 5 rating, where the focus is on the incredible visuals and cinematography portrayed throughout.

Jess L (us) wrote: With a running time under 1.5 hours it's really a hard task Sternberg undertook with this film. To capture the history and real grittiness and nastiness of Dietrich's character the use of flashbacks were employed. While it may have aided in keeping the length of the film down it unfortunately stilts the narrative somewhat and doesn't help the audience really get to know the characters. That said this is quite enjoyable for what it is, a bit glitzy and glamorous and a bit of campy fun, in true Josef von Sternberg style.

Matthew Samuel M (au) wrote: The writing and tone of Fading Gigolo is too uneven to make for a coherent, admirable film. The plot awkwardly shifts from melodrama to sexual comedy with no real justification. There are elements of the film that could have worked if the filmmakers had chosen one specific tone or message as opposed to several very different ones.