See You in Vegas

See You in Vegas

A movie about Hans Klok and his Vegas adventure

A movie about Hans Klok and his Vegas adventure . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


See You in Vegas torrent reviews

Al D (de) wrote: kept me interested the whole time. but i've always had a knack for martial arts history/stories

Francisco S (us) wrote: Chicken Little is an advisable movie for the children, because, despite the little predictable narrative, it brings a lot of good suspense scenes and delightful visuals that will please them with the help of the original story and funny characters.

Jinesh C (gb) wrote: I want to see this soooooooooooo badly!!

John M (fr) wrote: With all of it's blood and violence it ends up just being kind of slow and didn't really keep my attention. It has its moments

Ken D (ca) wrote: Disturbing, but actually well acted for the most part. Low budget but it doesn't need a whole lot of money to tell this story. Not the comedy people would think it is especially with the people involved. Uncomfortable to watch, but well done.

Eric R (gb) wrote: A crazy ass film by Alex Cox, which I guess pretty much goes without saying. This film has so many interesting characters such as Joe Strummer, Jim Jarmusch, and Courtney Love to say a few. Speaking of, they really cast Courtney Love perfectly, playing an annoying ass girlfriend. Its a pretty fun movie that is pretty damn hilarious at parts. My favorite scene may be the hanging scene; which cracked me up. This being said, I have always thought Alex Cox peaked with Walker; and I have yet to see a film of his that even comes close to that masterpiece.

Chris Michael S (fr) wrote: I had seen a few of the individual segments used in this film, and they had always been among my favorite Disney shorts. Melody Time is Disney's follow-up to Make Mine Music, and in my opinion it's the better of the two. Although it's still not up to par with Disney's first venture into the music anthology, Fantasia, it's still very entertaining and worth a look to anyone who loved watching old school Disney shorts.

Patrick W (br) wrote: Decent "monster action" film. Pretty sure not too many people knew about these huge jungle snakes until this film came out. Surprised to see Jon Voight in this one, but he does a great job as the "old creepy boat guy." Action is decent and acting around the snake is okay, but at times the effects for the CGI snakes is pretty much crap.

Kari K (it) wrote: All Charlie Bronson wants to do is grow watermelons!!

Mark W (ag) wrote: A fine but simple film that isn't meant to make us sad (it well might) but instead represents the indomitable spirit of mankind. It also represents the untold story of so many (including my own family's).

Steve M (ag) wrote: A young martial artist-in-training named Tiger (Lou) is being stalked by Evil Ninja. After his master and adopted father is defeated by Ninjas, almost killed, and then commits suicide by punching himself in the head for God-only-knows-what-reason as he hadn't finished telling telling everything he needed to know about his past, the deadly Masked Ninja, and why the Grand Master's Evil Ninja Cult that's out to kill him, Tiger continues to study the Art of the Ninja under new masters, including a pair of double-agents among the Grand Master's own ranks. But will he survive when he chooses to confront the Grand Master before his training is complete? "Ninja Death II" is the middle part of a looong Chinese martial arts film that was divided into three seperate movies for export, and it feels like the middle of a long movie. Very little actually happens in the "film" and about 20 minutes are actually repeated footage from "Ninja Death I". (Oddly, these flashbacks don't do a whole lot to explain who the various players in the movie's plot are, so they're included more for padding than to catch up those who haven't seen the first installment in this trilogy.) "Ninja Death II" also repeats the credit-less opening and closing sequences that were featured on the first film, but the voice actors (which suddenly became British halfway through "Ninja Death I") are back to being American. As a result, our hero, Tiger, is back to sounding like a doofus instead of a Gay Pride icon. In this installment of the series, we are treated to boring, overlong sequences with Tiger trying to master the fighting style of Ninjas (which, in this film's conception is the "royal style" of Japan's nobility), we learn a few secrets about Tiger's history, and we have Tiger rape yet another girl while sleeping. (His first somnambu-rape was of a ninja call-girl in "Ninja Death I". Here, he forces himself upon an innocent peasant girl while dreaming about his [i]first[/i] victim. And, just like the ninja call-girl, the peasant woman seems to fall in love with Tiger after being raped. Those wacky Chinese....) The only interesting plot developments occur when the Grand Master--who's the only Oriental villain with worse fashion sense than Fu Manchu--discovers the traitors in his ranks and sends his Ninja after them, and the Masked Ninja escapes and ends up on a fatal collision course with Tiger, who, unbeknownst to him, is the son of the Masked Ninja. As for the fight scenes and Ninja Death Action that made "Ninja Death I" entertaining, we don't even get much of that here. With the exception of a fight where the Grand Master shows that he has big balls (in both senses of that), everything else in "Ninja Death II" is subplot material, filler material, and tasteless somnambu-rape scenes. Speaking of rape.... For some reason, the filmmakers used James Bond theme music in both scenes involved forced sexual encounters. The first scene was in a Japanese household where the theme from "You Only Live Twice" is heard as a drunkard rapes the adopted mother of three boys as they watch. Then, we hear the theme from "Man With the Golden Gun" as Tiger rapes the peasant girl. And it's not downbeat or suspense-oriented versions of the tunes either... it's quiet, romantic renditions. Nothing says romance like somnambu-rape!) Ninja Death IIStarring: Alexander Lou and Fei MengDirector: Someone whose name was left off the credits