Skateboarder named Orpheus and friends go to Hell to stop television signals that are brainwashing America.
You may also like
Shredder Orpheus torrent reviews
Jason C (ca) wrote: unnerving, but Radcliff is great as always
Gretchen W (gb) wrote: I enjoyed it. Time has not been kind to Sharon.
Jesse F (de) wrote: Another great installment that goes back to the series scary roots rather than using black-comedy. A successful attempt at bringing the old chucky back from the first two films.
Phi N (jp) wrote: There was some good fighting scenes, and Zhao Wei is pretty cute but the story of it all is kind of stupid. Plus, who was that pirate type of fighter supposed to be? He's like a fake me out chinese version of jack sparrow...
Anett P (kr) wrote: seichter film mit viel pathos, aber was ne frau!!!!! oO
Anna Q (au) wrote: The best part about this movie was when Frances and I turned to each in the movie theatre and whispered excitedly, "They're gonna FIGHT!"
Dexter H (fr) wrote: A beautiful film, in which I sobbed suffiecntly for it to merit that adjective. The best portrayel of the Spanish Civil War yet, told by the most suitable of directors.
Russell J (nl) wrote: Every shot of this film is incredible. From the Saul Bass created opening credit sequence, to the extreme close ups of John Randolph's sweat covered brow as he nervously paces through Grand Central Station. Well worth importing the Criterion Blu-ray if you haven't seen it.
Stella D (jp) wrote: it's not a bad film but it's not as much fun as destry rides again or the very similarly themed johnny guitar. also that 'chuck-a-luck' song got really annoying. i like arthur kennedy alright but he's a bit blah here and at 51 marlene is pushing it. i guess i just expected more from lang. obviously westerns weren't his strong suit
Ted W (ag) wrote: In was so impressed with the mood and performances in this. Everyone is at the top of their game. Byington is a scene stealer, much like Anderson's Mrs. Danvers in Rebecca. Tierney is gorgeous and Huston is forceful. But Price has the hardest job of all, walking the tightrope of love/hate/hero/villain with a dexterity I couldn't predict. Price got by on charisma in a lot of movies, particularly in his later years. This one is a star-making turn.
Nathaniel B (fr) wrote: It was mildly entertaining. A lot of scenes in the movie made me think if anyone in real life would ever do that. Not a bad movie, but not that great also. But I have to admit, it did capture my emotions.
nika k (jp) wrote: Remember when vampires rose up at night and killed infants and cause illnesses and raped women (or sometimes men)? Remember when they were scary? Sadly, during my lifetime the majority of vampires the screen had to offer were romantic heroes, oh they were undead and drank blood, but all of that was unimportant because what mattered to them was to find their one true love (I'm looking at you, Coppola). Then, for some unimaginable reason, a few people on the BBC had an interesting and, dare I say, revolutionary idea: to make an inhuman vampire. The film follows the usual story, but with a slight twist. Arthur Holmwood is infected with hereditary syphilis (how he could have lived for so long without having any symptoms is a question) and in despair contacts some cultists, who have been worshipping Dracula (without the vampire knowing of it, I suspect). The leader of the cult, Singleton, promises Holmwood freedom from the illness telling him that if he was transfused with Dracula's immortal blood then nothing would ever touch him, in exchange Arthur must buy the properties around London and give them to Dracula. I have to say that I liked how the story had been taken back to its roots, this is after all a monster we are dealing with. The syphilis idea, while raises some questions, is still nice because it lets us see a man in a hopeless situation, how everything around him is suddenly falling to pieces. There was also a nice use of filters, so the audience got a bit more than the usual blue. Overall the film looks pretty and one doesn't have to remind oneself that if it was real life then they wouldn't look so clean and shiny, because they don't and it's refreshing. Effects were used to a minimum, (if it doesn't make sense then don't do it, I always say) mostly putting in short clips of footage to get the point across. As far as actors go, this will probably be the most disappointing bit. The actors seem weak and everyone can tell that even David Suchet is just having fun. One the other hand the actors are playing it "down to earth", as it were, when Mina Harker starts crying then she doesn't have dainty Hollywood tears she has proper sobs, with lip quivering and chin going into a rather nasty shape and her mumblings are a bit hard to understand -- realistic crying, believable and something the pampered audience might react to negatively at first. The one who does fill his role is Marc Warren, in anyone else's hands the blood drinking monster would have been too nice, too civil, too human. Even when Dracula speaks you get the feeling that he has learned all the words but quite doesn't understand what they mean, which is logical because these are human words and he hasn't been human for a very very long time. As he rips a man's head off Dracula stares at the audience with big innocent eyes. Anyone looking for something a bit different and who hasn't yet comepletely gone off vampires is welcome to this. While a matter of taste, it is certainly intriguing even to the lovers of romantical variation on the upirs.
Alexandra S (gb) wrote: Watched in my high school Environmental Science class.
Gaspar O (br) wrote: I want to say I liked this, but I'm not sure. I want to say that John Turturro and Philip Seymour Hoffman's performances were great, but it was just so off the wall that I'm not sure about that either. All I really got out of this was despair and a feeling of hopelessness from everyone involved. Just dreary, bleh. PSH's wife had big bazooms though! Sadly, that's the only ray of light in this movie.
Mohamed F (gb) wrote: My favorite Jarmusch film so far