Science Friction

Science Friction

A haphazard party-ride to Mexico evolves into an enigma with a fugitive alien at the helm.

A haphazard party-ride to Mexico evolves into an enigma with a fugitive alien at the helm. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Science Friction torrent reviews

Guillaume L (gb) wrote: Dans une petite ville polonaise, un vieux garcon, perturbe mais inoffensif, nourrit une obsession malsaine mais pure et chaste, pour sa voisine depuis qu'il a vu celle-ci se faire violer sous ses yeux... Un jour, lui ayant au prealable fait ingerer un somnifere a son insu, il se decide a lui rendre visite la nuit pour s'inventer une vie avec elle. Les tons sont donnes. L'histoire progressera habilement sur cette corde raide, entre glauque et beau, grotesque et sensibilite.

Leonard Z (mx) wrote: This was fun to watch. 85 minutes of simple horror thriller gory action goodness from an independent film crew and cast. Done with precision and sharp direction. A delightful casual Saturday Midnight Semi Horror Flick! ^_^

Shea N (nl) wrote: EYE STABBINGLY PAINFUL! UNBEARABLE! RUN! RUN AS FAST YOU CAN!

Guillermo G (es) wrote: Puedo decir: es mi favorita de Almodovar. Una cinta muuy bien construida, que nos presenta una trama intrigante, junto a msica maravillosa. Desde ahora, de mis pelculas favoritas

Gabriel K (au) wrote: Starts off promising, but descends into silliness in second half. It's a shame though as it's full of interesting ideas, but the director was more interested in the visuals than exploring any of them. Special effects were surprisingly well done though, especially by early '80s standards.

Elvira B (us) wrote: I have such a soft spot for films like these: meandering, atmospheric, almost light, but with very definite and powerful currents beneath it. Mon Oncle Antoine is set in a cold, rural town in Quebec around Christmas (c. 1950 perhaps), and it tells a small story that could be called that terrible clich: "coming-of-age".So many different things are considered 'coming of age' that it's hard to state what that phrase means exactly. In the case of this film, it refers to a succession of seemingly unconnected, natural events that amount to an undeniable turning point: as if, in an instant, someone removed a carpet from under our feet and we were forced to jump into a realization, something we had never been aware of before. This all sounds very vague but comes across very clearly in Mon Oncle Antoine...Benoit, a young boy, lives with his aunt and uncle. He helps them run the town's Magasin General and undertaking services. When the film begins, snow is falling and the town is getting ready fro Christmas; Benoit's Aunt meticulously prepares the shop's window displays, and he helps arrange the decoration and paper wrappings. A day before, he had helped his Uncle arrange the funeral of an old miner. So goes his life, a perfectly liveable and perfectly unexciting doing and undoing of little tasks. However, a combination of subtle experiences, including one with another young shopkeeper, and the mission to collect the body of a 15 year old boy several miles of snow away, bring him to a confrontation with the faces of life that had been hidden all along before. It's the old "loss of innocence" theme, regarding sex in one hand and death in the other, but told so wonderfully it only really sinks after credits roll.This film is more mood than performance-driven; in fact the actors are so natural they almost go unnoticed, given the lack of eccentricity or any particular spectacularity in the characters themselves. If there is one remarkable thing it is Benoit's facial expression as his own awareness of passion and horror begin to expand. What I found most charming of all was the cinematography and creative use of camera movements, all supported by an awe-inspiring backdrop of both menacing and tranquil snow. The indoors scenes are filled with warmth and a feeling of community and familiarity so, somehow, the film is successfully alienating and inviting all at once.Mon Oncle Antoine is certainly one of the most delicate and heartbreaking films about change and... yes, "coming of age" I've seen. I think at all ages people have to come to terms with something new, perhaps disagreeable and unexpected. That's why I don't think this kind of film ever loses its relevance. Watch it on a cold night with a glass of liquor and you'll be all right.

Brandon K (gb) wrote: An interesting British war film. Made around the time of World War II classics like Sergeant York, Casablanca, Mrs. Miniver, and Since You Went Away, this was the British take on World War II. Directed by David Lean (famous for creating Lawrence of Arabia), a great British war film.

Demetrios M (nl) wrote: Star Wars fanatics will love this. I enjoyed it, but anyone else will roll there eyes.

Anatoly S (ag) wrote: As a theater director confronted with regret, illness and fear of death he starts to develop a play based on his life set in a giant warehouse with a scale model of the city. Strange and beautiful. Absolutely non-literal. Very heavy. Loved it, but I doubt I'm gonna be revisiting it soon.