Be careful of what you touch. A large meteor is heading quickly toward Earth. A space defense launches a missile and seems to destroy the meteor. But a small piece of the meteor lands in a remote part of Europe. An up and coming American rock band is touring through Europe when their van breaks down... near the meteor. The area is eerily quiet and the band finds clues of people living in the area but no one is found. Gradually, they begin to put the pieces of the puzzle together but the meteor is having a deadly effect on them.
Be careful of what you touch. A large meteor is heading quickly toward Earth. A space defense launches a missile and seems to destroy the meteor. But a small piece of the meteor lands in a ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Solid State torrent reviews
(ca) wrote: Good family funny ..well most of it u can watch this more than 2 times n still laugh
(de) wrote: A gorgeously shot human experience drama that makes great use of close angles. Most of the movie is focused on Adle's face and invites the viewer to read her emotions as she is affected by her environment. The dialogue is very human and adds to the anxiety and believability of the atmosphere. The sex scenes are necessary, but the first encounter between Adle and Lea is poorly paced and just seems to drag on for far too long. Almost to the point where eroticism gives way to comedy.
(fr) wrote: The title says it all. Best trannies with knives revenge movie ever made.
(mx) wrote: None of these thieves belong to Ocean's count, but I had fun.
(br) wrote: A decent modern take on the classic B movies, though I still wish they didnt go with an all out comedy voice for the werewolf. Also, the most vigorous boom work Ive ever seen by that amateur news crew.
(kr) wrote: Dawn of the Living Dead (David Heavener, 2004) NOTE: the following review (well, the first paragraph) contains a major spoiler for this movie. Be warned. Is there anything more satisfying in low-budget horror these days than watching Joe Estevez die horribly? And the best part is, it's so easy to find. Per IMDB, Mr. Estevez (who, in case the look and the voice didn't tip you off, is Martin Sheen's brother, Charlie Sheen and Emilio Estevez' uncle) appeared in sixteen movies in 2010 alone. Without actually investigating, I'd say, simply judging by the titles, a little over half of those are horror movies. I'd further say, given my recent experiences with flicks in which Joe Estevez appears, he probably died (and horribly) in three-quarters of those. I mean, you can't really go wrong with a Joe Estevez movie, as long as you're only looking for "Joe Estevez Bites It. Horribly.". If you're looking for a good movie, on the other hand, you're almost certainly better off looking elsewhere. Estevez, over the past quarter-century, has made some choices that would have been career-killers for just about anyone else. Soultaker. Sigma Die!. Legend of the Roller Blade Seven. (And a sequel!) Zombie Farm. I Got the Hook-Up (which I think actually did kill a number of careers). Dawn of the Living Dead, which was originally titled Evil Grave: Curse of the Maya. Subsequently retitled, one assumes, to appeal to the Romero-loving crowd. Plot: A former mental patient, Renee (Things You Don't Tell's Amanda Bauman), and her doctor, Jeffrey (Estevez), with whom she has fallen hopelessly in love, move out to the middle of the Arizona desert, presumably to continue her recovery. While wandering through the desert one afternoon, she comes upon Michael (martial artist Heavener), a caretaker for the surrounding windmills, and his mentally-challenged assistant Herardo (Todd Bridges... yes, that Todd Bridges). Since they seem to be the only people within hundreds of miles, Renee invites Michael back to the house for dinner, where he tells them that the house (which Jeffrey got on ebay, sight unseen) was the site of the recent murder of a family of illegal immigrants; immigrants, it seems, had been using it as a safe-house for some time. The dead are restless, and Renee finds that she must figure out who the killer is before they devour everyone in sight. David Heavener's acting is... indescribable. Suffice to say that in the scenes they have together, he makes Joe Estevez (by far the best actor in this joint) look good. As Joe was never, shall we say, blessed with the talent of the rest of the family, that takes some doing. And then there is Bridges, who seems to have taken every emotion from the "I'm a mess" years and channelled them into this character, about whom nothing politically correct can be said (he is, in the classical sense of the phrase, a low-functioning moron). There are actors who have made careers out of effectively playing the mentally challenged, Billy Bob Thornton (Sling Blade) and Leonardo di Caprio (What's Eating Gilbert Grape?) being two modern examples. Todd Bridges will never gain that kind of recognition based on this performance. And, as Captain Peacock was wont to say, "thank heaven for that". Heavener's IMDB page notes that, in addition to being a martial artist, he also composes and performs Christian music (whether contemporary or gospel is not specified). Judging by this movie, at least, he should abandon the film career and take up music full-time. It can't be any worse than this. A much better take on this same basic idea, though with ghosts instead of zombies, was released the same year, called Kucuk Kiyamet, in Turkey. Much harder to find in America, I'm sure, but a much, much more rewarding film than this. (half)
(it) wrote: So-so entry in the franchise that is enjoyable on first viewing but doesn't really amount to much. Craig Sheffer gives an intense but over-the-top performance in the lead role, along with excellent support from character actors like James Remar & Nicolas Turturro. The highlight is still Doug Bradley as Pinhead, even if the film doesn't feature him that much. Behind the camera, Scott Derrickson directs an atmospheric & creepy film (gives one hope for Dr. Strange, which Marvel has tapped him to direct) but the story never comes together, and Sheffer's Joseph is never given any reason to sympathize with him. Plus, the twist ending doesn't quite fit and it doesn't feel like a Hellraiser film in general (reportedly this was an original script that was changed to fit the franchise). Solid on first view, but doesn't hold up to much.
(de) wrote: Brilliant story telling, brilliant acting, brilliant soundtrack. Brilliant all round.
(us) wrote: The performances were somewhat wooden and hardly believable it felt like they were acting at some occasions never the less the movie is held nicely together I didnt feel bored or any passing was off I felt the story of Dracula still filled the television screen in this remake the vampire himself was still creepy and the tone was dark its a remake I appreciate.
(br) wrote: AKA Outback; This is one of those "horror" movies where a nave, possibly too cocky, protagonist gets in over his head. In this case, John Grant (played rather stiffly by Gary Bond) gets stuck in the Australian country town of Bundanyabba (called "The Yabba" for short) where everyone's yer mate and happy to buy you a pot or a schooner. In fact, after Chips Rafferty introduces him to the local haunts, Grant finds himself on a non-stop treadmill of booze, gambling, proffered sex, and then drunken kangaroo hunting (with gruesome real footage). As a viewer, you are as off-guard as Grant, not knowing whether these raucous Aussie blokes are up to no good or not. Donald Pleasance adds to the sense of unease as a former outsider who has now given up everything for the delirium that pervades the Yabba. Can Grant actually escape alive before he too succumbs to the wasted life? The dusty outback looks great and there's an Aussie authenticity here that might just scare you off from travelling outside the major metropolises.
(fr) wrote: When I was a little kid I would sleep over my grandma's house and we would always watch SHirley Temple movies together. Watching these movies brings me back to that time.
(ca) wrote: One of the most intelligent Star Trek scripts. Borrowing elements from Shakespeare, this is a fitting and sophisticated farewell to the old crew of the Enterprise. From start to finish this is a flawless entry. The action is suspenseful, the characters truthful and the story solid. (Not surprisingly, they brought back the same director from Wrath of Khan). Star Trek wouldn't get this good again until Abrams got involved. I'll miss the old crew and the classical "motion-picture-feel" of the original Trek films.
(gb) wrote: To Kill A Mockingbird shines in the courtroom thanks to Gregory Peck's fantastic performance. Elsewhere the movie is fine, but deserves a lot of credit for being ahead of its time with the subject matter.
(de) wrote: Not really sure where they was heading with this movie, but I'm pretty sure they didn't make it.. I understand why it costed me under 1 euro still wrapped..