Shootfighter II

Shootfighter II

Shingo & the boys (Nick & Ruben) are blackmailed into helping Rawlins infiltrate an underground shootfighting ring in an attempt

Shingo & the boys (Nick & Ruben) are blackmailed into helping Rawlins infiltrate an underground shootfighting ring in an attempt . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

LinksNameQualitySeedersLeechers

Shootfighter II torrent reviews

J Bosco V (kr) wrote: Boring but extremely interesting. It shows how Paris was saved by a Nazy General and a French Diplomat.

Alex M (us) wrote: Heres not happiness. An empty review of some "clichs" on the mexican gay scene from the view point of a movie director that seeks young meet to fuck. (any similarities to directors real life behavior and fame are merely coincidences). This is a predictable and stereotype filled movie with traditional roles about gay boys. A casting process obviously influenced more by smooth bubble butt sizes and less by acting skills and talent, resulting on a "soap opera like" cast of fancy faces and skinny pants that are not representative of mexican gay peoples life. Plenty of sex scenes without an argument, empty quotes and scenes that seems to be taken from some average midnight softporn movie at cinemax. If you want to have an erection (assuming that you are gay and you like young boys tiny tight asses) then rent it... If you are a common human being, gay or not, searching for a good story about other human being, gay or not, then just pass it by... Heres nothing for you.

Liam P (it) wrote: While it lacks the bite of McDonagh's debut "In Bruges", on it's own terms Seven Psychopaths is a sharp, gruesome and enjoyable romp with a humorous crime set that's more of less as an excuse to pick fun of genre tropes and film making in general.

Kelsey S (es) wrote: The latest installment of the "Children of the Corn" series; initially based on a Stephen King short story with the same name, we get a catastrophic mess of a film that will most likely be forgotten entirely-once this review is completed. In 1973, the year America ends its involvement in the Vietnam war is where the film picks up. 20 miles from Gatlin, Nebraska, a young soldier returns home to find 3 children playing jump rope in front of his patriotically dressed home. We get a sore-shadowing of what's to come as the soldier averts his attention to a little girl sitting on the porch next to a bucket of dolls made of corn husks. He walks into an empty home with music playing and a feast set up for his arrival. Where is everyone? In the family room he looks to the wall to find a corn husk doll hanging on a nail. As soon as it's lifted, his mother's dead corpse drops to to his left. Proceeding through the hallway now with a handgun as a figure was spotted out of the corner of the camera, another body is spotted on the floor. This time it's the soldiers father, eyes gouged and in the sockets are now two ears of corn. Corn eyes? This is getting too corny and unfortunately, by this point I can no longer take the movie seriously. He ascends the stairs to find a sack bag with 'corn' printed on it. (This movie takes place in California, so the director is working very hard to make it seem like there's any semblance to the series it's titled after... very hard.) In an attempt at a jump scare, a dirty child pops out of the corn bag and just runs into the next room to hide. Dead sister in the next room and the same little girl crawling out of the corner now holding a knife. She manages to stab him and being the pansy he is, the soldier slowly walks backward through the hall threatening the knife wielding child with his gun. At the start of the stairs, the soldier makes an attempt to shoot himself in the head but can't because his clip is empty. Warning: what follows may be the single most preposterous thing ever written on a script. With the failure of the suicide, the child lightly tosses a corn husk doll into the soldiers face, making him lose his balance, collapse and fall backwards down the stairs. Not only that, instead of falling down a flight of stairs, the soldier plummets out of a window and is found outside collapsed onto the cement. This sequence defies physics and makes this guy look like a complete pushover. I can understand not shooting the child who just stabbed you in the chest may be difficult, but it's still just a child. Push them, subdue them, kick them over. Obviously your gun pointed at their head isn't scaring them as they pace towards you like a mini Michael Myers. The symbolism behind the corn is so forced that you become relieved they use it only once or twice throughout the movie. With this pointless sequence that doesn't lead anywhere interesting, the opening credits roll. We get a beautiful shot of a dusky sky suspended over a field of corn. Dust and pollen floating across the screen; sadly this was the best part of the movie. The two protagonists appear stranded on a dry summer day on a desolate gravel road. Meet Tim and Allie, a married couple expecting a newborn can't seem to get their car working and thus must travel down the road to find any form of humanity. With there being no sign of life in the distance, there's definitely no corn, seeing as this movie takes place in California. Horror movie cliche kicks in as there's no cell phone reception for them to call for help. It seems that cell phones will be the downfall of horror movies and I get the feeling that the writers don't think about these things until the rest of the story is mapped out; making it contrived. Down the road they spot an old decrepit house. A knock on the door summons an elderly man eerily resembling Stephen King (Billy Drago). Coincidence? Mr. King refuses permission to use the phone until Allie fights with all the air in her lungs until he submits. The husband Tim however, is a pushover and would rather drag his dehydrated pregnant wife off to the next house they may find, instead of being a little persistent. The door opens and our zeroes enter the house to meet the old man, referred to in the movie as somewhat of a druid (many people refer to him as a preacher, but since he was called only a druid in the movie, I'll go with that) along with his mail order bride Oksana. "Children of the Corn: Genesis" doesn't allow the viewer to sit still and absorb the surroundings, nor does it's story unravel itself in at a good pace. Instead, most of the dialogue is uncomfortably forced and out of place when mentioned. Working to enjoy a cup of sweet tea, Allie explains that she once was pregnant, but due to a miscarriage the child was never conceived. Fast forward 20 more minutes: at the dinner table Allie exposits that as long as the baby is in utero, there will only be vegan meals. These ideas don't help in any kind of development and give the illusion that it's merely stalling the rest of the films development. After a short scene of both parties getting acquainted, Tim heads into the kitchen to make a phone call to the local tow trucker. As he's on the phone with the company, the druid's wife Oksana get's kinky, giving Tim a reach around. She then proceeds to the table, gives the audience (and Tim... I guess) a nip slip along with a half chub. The camera cuts over to Allie and the druid man in the recliners, sipping away at tea in the other room. In walks Tim and Oksana, leaving out the confirmation of whether or not the two went beyond the reach around in the kitchen. Movie, you're such a tease! The best plan of action for them by this point is to stay overnight and by dawn the local general store's truck driver will give them a lift to where they need to go when he arrives. The King clone says that they are private people, not to go wandering anywhere and to respect their wishes. If only our protagonists had any decency as you'll soon see that not only does this couple have any respect for anyone, but that they may not be able to comprehend what it means. Sitting on the bed, Allie and Tim get spooked at chilling sounds in the wind. She heads outside to the outhouse. On the pisser the director placed a microphone (or I'd assume so) and as Allie urinates you can hear the stream up close. On top of that, she stops midstream every time there's a noise in the wind. This was an unnecessary sequence and felt like something more out of "Austin Powers" than any "Children of the Corn" film. On the plus side, a little comedy is a nice bring from this monotonous wreck. To reinforce that Allie has no respect for this couple's privacy, she decides to explore the rest of the yard and follow solely on the eerie sounds she'd been hearing. Upon exploration she finds a locked shed with someone inside it. Okay so her suspicions were right, but I don't understand how you're supposed to be sympathetic to this woman when shit actually starts to hit the fan. Curiosity killed the cat they say. She runs back into the house and this is when the plot thickens. The druid man finds out Allie has been out and about. My confusion then accumulates while the amalgamation of sub-plots fuse together. In a bit of rage, the druid man subtly hints to Allie that Tim had sex with Oksana after making the phone call to the towing company. This builds heaps of tension and distrust between the married couple. Allie rushes to the phone to dial out to 911 upon the suspicion of the old man holding someone hostage as the phone get's torn asunder from the wall by some unknown force. The couple now back in their rooms after the failed phone call attempt see flashing lights outside the window. Thank god the police have arrived to cut this movie short. The officer leaves his car to search around but doesn't notice anything as Tim and Allie scream at the top of their lungs for his attention. Oh wait... he can't hear nor see them. But why? I was really hoping this was the finale. Seconds later, the officer get's flung thousands of feet into the air. Nothing returns except for his dinky flashlight. After that unnerving event the couple burst from their rooms demanding to get Tim alone with the old man while Allie speaks alone with Oksana. Once that's done, it's revealed through the druid that Allie's miscarriage was actually an abortion due to distrust in their relationship. He knows this because the figure in the shed is actually his and Oksana's child who has the ability of psychokinesis, explaining the unknown forces badgering them earlier. The child can send images to the druids head also explaining how he knew of the abortion. The King look alike gives a comprehensive background narration explaining his time in the army, tying back to the first scene of the film. During his time on duty 'Gatlin, Nebraska' was over run by psychotic children, murdering all the adults and thus explaining his dead family upon arrival. It's sad that a sub-plot is the relation between "Children of the Corn: Genesis" and the rest of the family, as if the second cousin of a semi-famous family tried to leech of their success by saying that they met them once - seemingly desperate for attention. Oksana's conference with the overbearing fertile feline reveals that the druid is in fact the being with the psychokinetic abilities. Not just two minutes ago were we told that it was the child and not the old man, losing any interest for continuity or any kind of twist they may be leaning towards for the end of the movie. I don't know about you, but this film is already bad enough for me to want to think any deeper and over analyze the inconsistencies. By this point, I'd rather be confused than work on comprehending this nonsense. Dusk turns to dawn and the couple wake up to the sound of the general store truck's arrival. Outside in the bright light of day the truck driver hands off some food supplies along with a semi-truck trailer toy with a car rig ordered by Oksana for the little boy. A plot device used simply to elongate the film seeing as it's only 1h 21m and gives the feel that this was made to be 45 minutes with added scenes to make it more than 75 minutes long. Since the writer wrote in which may be the two most incompetent protagonists of any story ever created rivaling only the likes of Todd Margaret, Tim and Allie make a spastic decision of running into the cop car and hustle to get it started. The truck driver nonchalantly paces to the starting cop car and says "it's a more comfortable ride, I'll give ya that but i wouldn't recommend stealing or a police car..." After which the couple race off as if badasses escaping a devastating fate, proving the entire film is lackluster and void of any kind of suspense, however the trucker did a great in showing the couple how silly their actions are. Born to be wild. Racing to freedom down the highway in a jacked cop car with no way to explain what happened to the original inhabitant of said car with Tim driving and Allie bossing him around with each action taken behind the wheel. It's going to be very difficult for me to explain just how dimwitted and asinine this next sequence is, so bear with me here. A semi-trailer truck resembling the one given to the child a scene back rides in front of the couple as the camera cuts back to Oksana handing the toy off to the child. Oksana proclaims to the child that she will get him out of there eventually and as she walks away, a pitch fork is thrown into her back through kinesis abilities killing her instantly.The child begins to play with his new toy, wheeling it back and forth all in good fun... but not fun for Tim and Allie! The camera zooms back to the couple tailing the semi which is now swerving uncontrollably on the highway. Cars start flipping from the top of the rig with the camera cutting back and forth between them and the child showing the child flipping cars off his toy. At first this was interesting as it showed just how powerful these psychokinetic powers were, but of course the protagonists had to ruin it by steadily following the semi; never stopping. Tim simply keeps at the same speed trying to avoid plummeting vehicles instead of simply stopping. As expected Tim crashes into a divider and dies while deus ex machina saves Allies life. Seconds later, the truck driver from before shows up at the car door, bringing Allie back to the druid. The film ends with Allie going into the shed, cuddling up with the boy. Tim you imbecile! Instead of making any effort to stop, he says "what is going on?" After two more cars dropping they crash. I also find it hard to believe that this sequence was a set up by either the druid or the little boy, only to open up more questions that will never be answered. Such important questions as, "did Tim and Oksana ever get it on?" "Is it the child or the old man with the special abilities? Do they both walk behind the rose?" And most importantly, "will society please stop beating a dead cat with sequels that have less and less to do with the source material?" "Children of the Corn: Genesis" is bad. Very, very bad. Easily one of the worst films I've ever seen as it's more boring and uneventful than cheesy or poorly produced, leaving no enjoyment in poor effects or atrocious acting, simply put 'bland.' If it weren't for the few time's the old man mentioned "he who walks behind the rose," a speech about his tragedy in Gatlin, Nebraska, or the very few lazily placed corn husk dolls scattered throughout the film, then this would have no tie-ins with the "Children of the Corn" mythos. One phrase to describe this film is "Resolve and thou art free. Do not resolve and forever again I shall not see." Thanks for reading!

Long L (br) wrote: Not exactly an original story. Once you see the setting of the first scene, you almost can predict the rest of the movie. As more and more characters show up, you predictability significantly increases. Even the surprise ending wasn't much of a surprise. I watched it on the SyFy Channel, so it was a decent time-killer/filler. And Brianna Brown is pretty hot. Nothing special, but it's okay when you're doing nothing special.

Shawna R (au) wrote: MOM how dare you make me watch this?!

Gavin C (ru) wrote: Though not directly funny, the plot, the romance, and the occasional laugh keep it on its feet.

Alicia M (ag) wrote: Great movie this time a girl is at the relm.

Chris S (ca) wrote: I'm trying to track down this DVD, and so far I haven't found it. I really like Richard Pryor. Considering it was written and directed by Pryor, I know it will be good. No one knows Pryor more than Pryor.

Benjamin J (ru) wrote: Not entirely sure where the "pranks" element comes in. At least "April Fools Day" was set on that day and did involve a few hijinks. This is just a poor man's Friday the 13th, which in turn is a poor man's Halloween, which is a poor man's Black Christmas. In my experience, 4th and 5th generation copies of things are usually poor quality (admittedly, I'm basing that on my VHS pornography collection).

Philip R (fr) wrote: I've been watching this movie since I was a little kid. I can even remember my dad buying the VHS at our local gas station. I wouldn't even knew who Bela Lugosi was till I would see him the horror classic Dracula when I was in middle school. I grew up watching a lot of Black and White comedies: The Three Stooges, Laurel and Hardy, The Little Rascals, and Abbott & Costello. But this is only movie I heard and ever will of The Bowery Boys. Ghosts on the Loose is my personal favorite movie and a B&W classic.