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Woman, 38, no children no husband! Lisa wants a change of life. She starts internetdating, but it turns out that the more men she meets, the further from family happiness she finds herself. An absurdly realistic journey through the bright nights of the big city filled with friendship, love, sex and selfbetrayal!

Woman, 38, no children, no husband! Lisa wants a change of life. She starts internet-dating, but it turns out that the more men she meets, the further from family happiness she finds ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Jack G (ru) wrote: It's not fun bad, it's just bad. From your 'friends' at faith films. A contender for worst movie of the year - hell (pun intended) worst movie of the decade

Brandon R (jp) wrote: Jason Goes to Hell, although still part of the official franchise timeline, can be viewed as a stand-alone effort for several reasons. It was the first (and only) F13 film released during the 1990s, the first to lack the "Friday the 13th" title card, lives by its own set of "Jason rules", and was, like its predecessor, entirely ignored by future sequels. By "Jason rules" I mean the newly introduced concepts that (a) Jason is a parasitic, body-hijacking demon who is seeking to destroy his remaining family because (b) only a member of the Voorhees bloodline can definitively kill him. It's a lot to swallow in one sitting so let's start from the top. The film begins with an excellent cold open, dropping the audience almost immediately back into a darkened camp and recreating the kind of stark suspense we haven't seen since Part 2. Unfortunately it's also the highlight of the movie and the only point where it resembles a Friday the 13th film. Jason is dispatched as quickly as he's introduced and from there we get heart eating, body-jumping, and 90s lady bangs. The body of this picture in no way resembles the aesthetic we've come to know and your level of enjoyment depends on how willing you are to accept these fundamental changes. I must comment on how stupid Jason's makeup is in this movie. He looks like a dirty ball of hamburger meat dropped in hair clippings that someone slapped a mask onto. Also, what's with the all denim outfit? I don't remember him being so coordinated with his fashion. Maybe it's better we were spared the sight of that greasy Canadian tuxedo for most of the film. There's one clear question a fan has to answer when watching this: is the concept of Jason as an invading symbiotic organism stupid? Probably but, the way I look at it, at least he's in the movie. I certainly dislike how little screen time the hockey mask gets but I also respect the writers for doing something new that isn't cheesy or a thoughtless gimmick. New Line doesn't afford us much of a respite from that behavior moving forward so we must be grateful. Another change is that Jason Goes to Hell doesn't follow the same formula as the other films and has more of an action, shoot-em-up feel. Again, this isn't what I'm looking for in one of these films but it does keep you interested throughout in ways that bad installments of the Classic Era failed to do. Leaving the camp removes most of the suspense and the abundance of filming locations eliminates any sense of claustrophobia. Director Adam Marcus also focuses on making the film self-referential and fun with varying degrees of success. It isn't campy in the way Jason Lives was but the film still gives a wink and nudge to series aficionados. Jason Goes to Hell was, and is, a polarizing entry for franchise fans. Some admire its effort to go somewhere original while others feel the new "Jason rules" spit in the face of established series continuity. Personally I share both points of view and wish the writers would have kept things at camp where these movies are most likely to succeed. The Freddy Krueger gag at the end is another flat conclusion in a franchise with a rich tradition of idiotic endings. Unluckily for us it also led to a cringe-inducing feature film that set American horror cinema back several generations. Stay tuned.

Jill C (kr) wrote: Typical "Teachers have it really hard, don't think they don't" movie. Richard Mulligan steals the show as the mental hospital escapee who is the ONLY person associated with teaching who enjoys it---proving that it helps to be crazy to want to teach.

Randy N (kr) wrote: It doesn't have great acting or even a good story; however, it is a great movie. It's even better when you think about what it is. Considering the fact that it was made in the early 80's, it's a CGI materpiece.

Troy B (fr) wrote: best black cult classic ever

Kate T (au) wrote: Not sure how to rate this. On the surface it seems like a simple romance movie, but it is actually pretty dark and twisted. Some of the things that pass between the couple on the island are quite disturbing.

Benjamin S (it) wrote: Very good minimalist crime film from Jean-Pierre Melville. SHOOT THE PIANO PLAYER minus the whimsy.

Christopher B (jp) wrote: OMG!! A brutally honest look at how women often face the ravages of war.

Mike M (nl) wrote: An incredible slice of Hollywood history. A flick so scandalous, it is looked upon as one of the chief reasons for the enforcement of the Hays Code two years hence. Harlow plays a woman determined to sleep her way to the top of the social class - whether the men are married or not. Insatiability proves her undoing, however, climaxing in a scene that genuinely elicited a gasp from this veteran viewer. Definitely on the hunt for more in the "Forbidden Hollywood" series! Thank you, Value Village! God bless VHS!!

Sergio C (ru) wrote: his is a piece of cramp movie