Sharky's Machine

Sharky's Machine

Sharky gets busted back to working vice, where he happens upon a scandalous conspiracy involving a local politician. Accompanied by an all-star jazz soundtrack, Sharky's new "machine" gathers evidence while Sharky falls in love with a woman he has never met.

Tom Sharky (Burt Reynolds) is demoted to vice after a bust goes terribly wrong. He and his team stumble across a mob murder tied to prostitution and government. And it's when he falls in love with a high-class call girl (Rachel Ward) linked to politics and the mob boss (Vittorio Gassman). . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Sharky's Machine torrent reviews

Bill T (fr) wrote: Honestly I had no idea what to expect of this. When this first came out, the robot dude didnt do much for me in terms of "I gotta see this". So I waited a number of years, until I got a chance to see it on Netflix. My goodness, what a lovely movie about a boy, his love for his brother, his love for science, and yes, a big white robot. This starts off a little slow at first, but then when things start going, well, they certainly get going. Great stuff.

Allen B (es) wrote: Somewhat depressing documentary designed to scare the pants off aspiring screenwriters everywhere. Shows how even the most successful of writers have to struggle to get anything made. Granted, it's probably still a great job, but is it worth it? After watching this, I'm starting to have my doubts.

Garland H (kr) wrote: 0 stars. I've had more well directed and horrific trips to the restroom depending on how much fiber I've been eating. The acting was complete shit...and the characters...I wanted to kill them in the first five minutes...on top of that the premise is shit and everything about it was wrong! I rant WRONG!!!

Jeff B (kr) wrote: Restoring the character's Can-Do underdog qualities, this Rocky-solid redemption tale truly deserves a look from anyone who dropped out of the franchise after the low blow known as Rocky V. Audiences have every reason to want to boo this latter-day follow-up without even watching the fight--let alone sitting ringside. After all, the fourth Rocky sequel denigrated the series and our hero retired 20 years ago. If viewers watch blow for blow, however, they're truly in for one of the better Rocky films. Even though the film revisits a lot of the franchise's past and the main event proves far-fetched, this heart-warming sequel nonetheless ratchets up the entertainment value for an entire 12 rounds. In this PG-rated sports drama, widower Rocky Balboa (Stallone) comes out of retirement and dons his gloves for his final fight, which pits him against the reigning heavyweight champ Mason 'The Line' Dixon (Antonio Tarver). Somebody Up There Likes Me is a film about and expression attributed to boxing champ Rocky Marciano, but it likewise applies to another successful pugilist called Rocky, namely Balboa. With Adrian - long Rocky's anchor - out of the picture, the iconic character gets a refreshing new story arc while keeping her spirit very much alive and Stallone brings great poignancy to the part. Here, as a restaurateur happily telling old fight stories at - you guessed it -Adrian's, his next chapter feels wholly appropriate and plausible yet entirely respectful of the Balboa legacy. It's also great to see Young, so long relegated to third tier player, finally get elevated to second billing. If only his scenes with Stallone - mostly them trekking through Philadelphia revisiting long gone haunts - didn't descend into melodrama. Rocky's embattled relationship with his son teeters on the same melodramatic precipice, but it nonetheless rings true. As for the fight, in which computer analytics break down the actualities in a staged exhibition between far-over-the-hill Rocky and the current champion, it borders on hogwash. But, truth be told, it's damn entertaining hogwash.Bottom Line: Million Dollar Maybe


Lee M (es) wrote: A middling sweaty American noir made in the wake of Tarrintino. Virtual forgotten today.

John B (it) wrote: On top of a hidden wooden stool, Alan Ladd rides high in one of the most beloved Westerns of all time. Although he was eclipsed by many others with a longer history of westerns, Ladd becomes legendary for a single role in the Ole West

Scott A (ru) wrote: Review in haiku:OK, no hate mail...Tried to like it, really did...Time is not film's friend...

Matthew M (ca) wrote: While it's concept is nothing new, Monsters, Inc. still manages to be a fun and very clever take on the concept of monsters - with a storyline that is both emotionally charged and incredibly funny at the same time.