A freak hurricane hits Los Angeles, causing man-eating sharks to be scooped up in tornadoes and flooding the city with shark-infested seawater. Surfer and bar-owner Fin sets out with his friends Baz and Nova to rescue his estranged wife April and teenage daughter Claudia

Sharknado is set in Los Angeles about a freak hurricane swamps, shark storm. They are nature's deadliest killer rules sea, land, and air because thousands of sharks terrorize the waterlogged populace. How will people's fate? . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Sharknado torrent reviews

Shawn M (de) wrote: Give this a passing grade for atmosphere and for Joe Swanberg.

Jiawen C (kr) wrote: awesome film.... awesome settings and photography... talks about fear, hatred, regret and love... good film for both young people and the grown-ups. Warning for young people : Don't follow whatever Tuck and Ying did....

Al P (de) wrote: I dont understand what changes.

raymond s (it) wrote: Oh yes,i love that movie so much,it just like anti Animal House meets Frat Party meets Going Greek meets The Party Animal meets The Naked Mile meets The Comebacks.Good movie.

Samantha H (it) wrote: i want to see this movie sooooo bad! i love this show!

Erik G (it) wrote: In 'Rebound', one college basketball coach forms a basketball team with junior high school kids. I say it's a very good film.

adam s (ru) wrote: one of my alltime favorite movies

Al M (ag) wrote: A forgotten masterpiece of late-80s body-horror, Society follows in the tradition of Cronenberg and Clive Barker as it depicts a rich society with secrets and rituals that begin to haunt and disturb a young man being initiated into the culture. A powerful and surrealistic indictment of our class system and its need to prey off the poor, Society manages to blend brutality with social content. Hallucinogenic, always surprising, and twisted, Society is an unforgettable and must-see film for fans of 80s body horror.

wether m (nl) wrote: definately astrange flick quite indescribable

Christopher L (br) wrote: One of the worst films ever made.Zero Stars

Sean W (au) wrote: Taras Bulba has all the ear marks of an epic. A people fighting for their freedom, colorful costumes, hordes of extras, massive battle scenes, a forbidden romance, flowing camera moves, etc., etc., etc. But unlike most sweeping Hollywood epics of yesterday falls flat. This is one of those rare films where I was kind of on the side of the antagonists. The protagonists, the Cossacks, are loud, uneducated barbarians whose main ambition is to fight, drink and party. In many ways, right down to their make up, they resemble the Klingons from the original Star Trek series, before the movies and TNG added the bumpy heads (I kept expecting Yul Brynner to yell out PERHAPS TODAY IS A GOOD DAY TO DIE). These protagonists are kind of annoying, and their ways so backward you really don't care about their plight. Then there is a slight issue in the way of casting. You have Yul Brynner who looks and acts perfect in his role, but somehow pretty boy Tony Curtis finds himself among these barbarian hordes, and amongst all these tough guys he looks extremely out of place. Of course, we learn that he is a thoughtful Cossack, and even impresses his Polish teacher and wins the heart of a fair Polish maiden, but Tony in that part is tough to swallow and adds to the flaws that are rampant in this movie. By the end, you just don't care and keep hoping that somehow the Poles will come through and wipe out the Cossacks -- it is after all their wish to die in battle (as one phrases it during one of the many drinking scenes). One note...if you scan through the reviews of this movie has from other members, one has the opening statement of "though its a 1962 flick, the acting is fine..." which given the fact that LAWRENCE OF ARABIA and TO KILL A MOCKINGBIRD came out is quite an "interesting" statement. Further proof that many members of the modern audience have the idea that anything old is bad simply because it's old. There have been great, good and bad movies throughout time no matter what the year, or the film stock or presentation(whether it be digital, color, B&W, etc.)