Seven Sinners

Seven Sinners

Beautiful chanteuse 'Bijou' (Marlene Dietrich) cascades through Malaysia's ports of call eventually landing in a handsome lieutenant's lap. As Bijou 'drifts through the standards', the fleet's Admiral reckons the US Navy "already has enough destroyers". A Marlene classic with songs by Frederick Hollander and a young and promising John Wayne.

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:87 minutes
  • Release:1940
  • Language:English
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:dance,   jealousy,   fight,  

Bijou, a saloon singer with a reputation for insighting brouhahas, is one of several deportees from a south Pacific island to arrive at another U.S. protectorate, Boni Komba. She becomes ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Seven Sinners torrent reviews

David G (es) wrote: The talented cast (including Mikkelsen) bring this traditional, but violent western to life and shouldn't be overlooked.

ClaRita C (br) wrote: The idea has a great potential and it raises the expectations to some next level violence, but on the contrary it was soft and immature. Seemed like whoever wrote it had some deep grudges over how EARNING money works.

Leigh B (es) wrote: Weird movie-- Barely holds my attention.

Ariel V (nl) wrote: I loved it. I highly recommend anyone to watch it. If you need a laugh, this is the one.

Wojtek D (us) wrote: It's amazing how much can be done with limited resources in documentary making, and this is a perfect example. A beautiful film, told with honesty and no interference from the authors aside from the one interference that can't be avoided -- the choice of subject matter. Well told, using subjects not often encountered in films about the Middle East.

Parker R (fr) wrote: It moves itself along at a brisk pace, and while lacking in the high quality storytelling department, this animated film has enough action-packed spunk to keep the younger audiences thrilled.

jasie j (us) wrote: it took me a while to understand this one

Thomas K (nl) wrote: So stupid its entertaining

Paul D (ca) wrote: While this movie is bad, it still had some cheesy charm to it. I thought it was a better sequel than Critters 2 was, but that is not saying much. This has got to be one of Leonardo DiCaprio's first films ever. Kind of funny to see him in something like this.

Gabriel C (au) wrote: Sixteen Candles is an timeless 80s gem with witty dialogue and charming performances from Molly Ringwald and Anthony Michael Hall.

Adam M (it) wrote: Gazarra is amazing; Muller as DP; a story about capitalism; friendships are business here, maybe real in passing; Jack stays true to himself

Byron B (de) wrote: Roger Corman produced. Somebody else described the creature best as something you'd need Draino to fight. A bunch of people set off on a boat on some Cuban espionage scam. The captain/lead gangster is a Bogie look-a-like. The other characters are stereotypes too. This is the first B-movie in which I have really appreciated the campy humor. It is still really bad, but I thought it was funny at times.

Jacob B (ca) wrote: It has a rather uninteresting plot with dumbass action but with Neeson as an awesome character with huge motivation backing him up, its hard not to enjoy it.B

Dan B (ru) wrote: Perhaps the most ludicrously titled of Amicus' portmanteau horror films, but the first one I ever saw and the beginning of a life long love of 'The Studio That Dripped Blood'. Less camp than much of Hammer's output, Amicus was like the cinmeatic equivalent of those old EC comics celebrated in 'Creepshow' (Indeed Amicus' 'Tales From the Crypt' and 'Vault of Horror' were both EC adaptations. ) The recipe usually involves a mysterious figure telling a group of strangers of a grisly fate that awaits them, before launching into a series of tales that serve as short sharp shocks with a final twist. Dr. Terror is no exception - here the sinister fortune teller is Peter Cushing accompanied by a tarot deck and a German accent. In another review I heaped praise on Freddie Francis' cinematography - here as the director the results are more workmanlike. Viewers of my generation may also find the horror slightly undermined by the incongruous (to 80s kids' eyes) presence of Alan 'Fluff' Freeman ("Not arf!") battling a predatory bit or ivy, and trumpet playing, tap dancing, record breaking Roy Castle as a jazz playing hep cat who gets mixed up in voodoo. However, Cushing again demonstrates his total commitment to a character even in the midst of undeniable hokum, while Christopher Lee seems to be having great fun as a throughly obnoxious art critic, in the most effective story, "The Disembodied Hand". A youthful Donald Sutherland also brings a surprising realism to his role in "No Such Thing as a Vampire", giving the final scenes a genuine poignancy. The last moments of the wraparound story are also satisfyingly creepy. So, not a masterpiece, but great fun. It scared me when I was a kid years ago - it scared my kids today. Can't ask for much more really.