A young girl uncovers a disturbing secret about her twin sister, who committed suicide just a few months before.
You may also like
Solstice torrent reviews
gabriel m (mx) wrote: Pretty good and great way to continue a story.
Teresa M (it) wrote: great kids movie it makes them lol
Shirish G (it) wrote: Emotional, Spiritual and touchy
Joshua D (us) wrote: "Baby, you're so money and you don't even know it."Swingers is an honest story of getting over a girl but its presented in a fun and infectiously cool sort of way. Vince Vaughn is a gem and Favreau is relatable. All together its a hell of a movie.
Philippe S (es) wrote: A rare jem. Great ending.
Sumit S (us) wrote: Far ahead of its time, The Battle of Algiers is a powerfully made, gripping tale depicting the revolution that triggered the Algerian struggle for independence from France after 130 years of colonial rule. Filmed in bleak black & white that added better touches to the timeline's gritty atmosphere, shot in an informing style that almost equals a documentary, The Battle of Algiers leaves no stone unturned to expose the violence, suppression & brutality its citizens had to endure & the direction, writing, performances, cinematography & music are simply top class. A brilliant study of guerrilla warfare, The Battle of Algiers is an informing, historical & essential piece of world cinema that hasn't lost an edge even to this date.
Gavin S (it) wrote: When Toho got ahold of Frankenstein's monster it's not verry surprising that they would come up with something this bizarre. The Germans send the undying heart of Frankenstein's monster to Hiroshima in 1945, right before the A-bomb is dropped on the city. In 1965, the heart appears to have to grown into a strange transient youth who can regenerate lost tissue and grows into a giant. Meanwhile, a burrowing dinosaur named Baragon appears in the countryside and begins causing all sorts of destruction and mayhem that the escaped Frankenstein gets blamed for. And of course, it's inevitable that the two will meet and battle to the death. This film is delightfully bizarre and thoroughly entertaining. Of course, Baragon is a great monster even if he is probably the cutest "menacing" monster ever. The International Version is the best version to watch as it ends with Frankenstein battling a giant octopus.
Armando P (it) wrote: The transformation of a taxi driver as he witnesses America falling down. Scorsese's best. Must see.
Kyle M (de) wrote: I think in this review of "Mississippi Burning," I need to be careful on what to say about it. To start off, it was well done and well made within its horrific atmosphere. The best of the picture next to karmas was the performances of Gene Hackman and Willem Dafoe at their best. Their chemistry is quite similar to the chemistry between Robert Redford and Dustin Hoffman in "All the President's Men" when investigating for answers without receiving any cooperation but threats instead.So to sum it up: "Mississippi Burning" is a well-done, brave dramatization with a horrific atmosphere, and the performances of its main duo lightens things up as they crack the corrupted Mississippi to sweat and weaken. (B+)If you want to read more of the review, read further to get to the truth that's based on my opinion.What makes this a brave dramatization directed by Alan Parker was the portrayal on how monstrous the white people were (*are if there are still some disgracing the race) at that time of the unreasonable segregation. My blood boils whenever I see a monstrous white mistreating, disrespecting and hurting an innocent a black person who doesn't deserve that.To describe my daydreaming thoughts when I was watching this movie, I was imagining myself as Christopher Nolan's Batman protecting the black people and anyone from harm from monsters as the world is Gotham City and Mississippi is Arkham. Now you see why I need to be careful on what I write or I'll probably be threatened like how Hackman's and Dafoe's characters were when they were digging deep into the mystery of the disappearance of three civil-rights workers. The investigation was pleasantly causing the monstrous whites to sweat from their skull(?), and weak enough to show that they're truly brainless monsters with no respect and that we're right about them being that way at that time whereas for unknown reason they'd turned into lazy chickens and started disrespecting the black people. Oops, this rebellious, expressionist white has said it already.Last year with the releases of "42," "The Butler," "Mandela: Long Walk to Freedom" and the 2014 Best Picture winner "12 Years a Slave," I think I came across on an article that was about that the white people want these kind of productions to stop portraying their race as monsters. What I need to say about that is that these kind of movies were showing the world the truth dramatized. So it seems that the white people were getting shamed by what they've become and were given karma for what they've done (pretty sure karmas were given individually that's more than what the dramatizations were telling). So it seems that they've gave up when the truth was dramatized times before. It also seems that they want the truth buried so they can be forgiven and the past to be forgotten. (The whites I'm talking about are the monstrous ones in that era).
Barry P (gb) wrote: Paul Giammatti is wonderful in this film. The Ned & Stacy guy is also well cast as the jerk. A nice comeuppance morality tale. Never was able to work out where the name comes from...no doubt a viticulture reference I don't get...
Jase N (kr) wrote: When the evil wizard Gargamel chases the tiny blue Smurfs out of their village, they tumble from their magical world and into ours - in fact, smack dab in the middle of Central Park. Just three apples high and stuck in the Big Apple, the Smurfs must find a way to get back to their village before Gargamel tracks them down.