Somewhere in Palilula is placed in the 60s in Romania and tells the story of Serafim, a fresh graduate of medical school, brought by a gloomy whim of destiny to the town of Palilula. ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Somewhere in Palilula
The 60's, Romania. Serafim, a young doctor, is sent to the Hospital in Palilula, a small town lost somewhere on the country map, after the death of the previous pediatrician, Mr. Pantelică.
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Somewhere in Palilula torrent reviews
EWC o (mx) wrote: This movie is that guy from middle school that dresses goth and says nihilistic things every few seconds. Don't try to pass this off as artistic, it's impossible to justify. One star for cinematography and 1/2 for being nasty.
Race T (br) wrote: Too much profanity, otherwise pretty much action and hints of intelligence were packed into this film
Iulia Rodica R (it) wrote: with OANA PELLEA and GHEORGHE DINICA ....romanian !!
Trevor C (kr) wrote: I enjoyed this Movie
Justin S (au) wrote: An amazing film, filled with non-stop intense action espionage. Liam Neeson is as captivating as ever and makes a very convincing tough guy.
Tommy T (mx) wrote: Dennis Dugan, the director of 'Happy Gilmore,' did a remarkable job of making a comedic movie into a movie that you could truly relate to the characters and the storylines. Dennis Dugan also the director of 'The Benchwarmers', and 'Don't Mess With the Zohan', consistently can make the viewer amused, but these movies serve no justice to the plot of 'Happy Gilmore'. After watching Dennis Dugan movies, you are often left clueless on the point of the movie. With 'Happy Gilmore' you leave with the laughs and grow close with the characters, and the stories behind each character. In the move 'Happy Gilmore' there are multiple storylines that completely compel the audience. Happy Gilmore (Adam Sandler), is the main character and deals with a tremendous amount of adversity throughout the movie. First and foremost, Happy's Grandmother, whom he loves dearly, loses her house. Happy's mission is to get the house back to his Grandmother. Secondly, Happy meets his crush Virginia (Julie Bowen). Happy does whatever it takes to win over her heart. Lastly, Happy needs to overcome the antics of his arch nemesis Shooter McGavin (Christopher McDonald). Along these seemingly reachable goals, Happy deals with an outrageous amount of setbacks to keep the viewer at the edge of their seat. Nothing is given to Happy, he needs to make everything happen himself through shear willingness, and devotion to the tasks he has at hand. With these main storylines, Dennis Dugan hit the jackpot. How could you possibly go wrong with a man seeking to find the money to buy his Grandmother's house back? Also, no one can dislike a man going after the woman of his dreams. These storylines could've easily been thought of as 'boring,' or 'not original,' but Dugan dressed up the plot and the storylines into an adventure that has never been seen before. Dugan's best decision was making Adam Sandler the main act. Adam Sandler as an actor always impresses me, and in this film he goes above and beyond. Sandler never has any trouble making people laugh in his films, but in 'Happy Gilmore' he's able to relate to the audience with his true feelings for the ones he cares about. I could sincerely feel the struggle that Sandler's character was going through to get the house back to his Grandma. Supporting actors such as Christopher McDonald, Julie Bowen, Frances Bay, Ben Stiller, and Carl Weathers do a great job to make Happy's emotions come alive. 'Happy Gilmore' listed as comedy, family, and sports genres could truly also be listed as a romance, and an action film. This movie truly encapsulates and brings out the best of all genres. Each scene, line, emotion, and expression contributed to an unforgettable ending.
Brian F (us) wrote: Deaodato, director of that cinematic illness Cannibal Holocaust, creates an uneven jungle thriller that, however, deliver the violence (at least, in the *uncut* version, now available on DVD.)
Evan J (it) wrote: Paul Schrader actually directed a good movie!
Will G (jp) wrote: It bore such beautiful messages.
Sam S (nl) wrote: Even with its overuse of slapstick Bringing Up Baby is still a fun screwball comedy with 2 talented leads that takes the audience on an amusing adventure.
Harry W (mx) wrote: Being one of the most critically acclaimed gangster films of all time, Scarface sounded like nothing short of a masterpiece.The first time I watched Scarface as a teenager I thought it was one of the greatest films I'd ever seen in my life because the raw nature of the protagonist and sheer violence in the film was so refreshing and original. I got caught up in the glamour of it all very heavily, and I loved it. Looking back on it a second time I can see several issues that prevent me from giving it the same status, but I will not deny that the film is a real masterpiece of gangster cinema. The original Scarface (1932) is one of the most iconic films of the pre-code gangster film era, but it had very much the same story to numerous other films of its time such as The Public Enemy (1931). But by borrowing the elements of protagonist Antonio "Tony" Camonte's power obsession and appropriating them into an updated gangster story with a greater emphasis on the drug trade of the 1980's, the story is able to carry over into the modern day as a loose remake. There are many moments which harken back to the original in a manner subtle enough not to interfere with the story but clear enough for fans to appreciate.But the scale of Brian De Palma's Scarface is far more epic than Howard Hawks', and so it has to capture a much greater period of time. One method of doing this is extending its running time to nearly three hours, but in terms of style it's interesting to note that the film uses both the time period ellipsis from the original Scarface and a quick-cut montage which is synonymous with the 1980's theme of the decade it was produced in. The montage itself is really iconic because it captures all the major aspects of the man's rise to power to the tune of the awesome song "Push it to the Limit" by Paul Engemann. Admittedly the film is not as consistently fast paced as this one scene as the majority of the film is prolonged conversations which all contribute to creating a 170 minute narrative, but the feature is kept interesting through the rich characterization of the protagonist and Brian De Palma's unapologetic sense of style.However, characterization also proves to be the predominant downfall of Scarface. The central issue with the film is that Tony Montana is the only character who gets any real characterization in the film. There are many supporting characters essential to the story in their own ways, but few of them get much of a developed character beyond being an archetype. Their sole purpose in the story is essentially to revolve around Tony Montana and further characterize him through their respective interactions, and though they do this very well there is a sense that we could have gotten more out of them. It makes sense when the focus is all on the titular character's self-obsessed rise and fall while a recurring theme in the film is the line "The World is Yours", but in terms of the longevity of the film there is a need for more characters to support the grand scale of the narrative and its nearly three-hour running time. This is where Oliver Stone's screenplay falls short, but given that he has a track record for self-indulgence this isn't necessarily surprising. At least his efforts to follow Tony Montana are rich and his dialogue is powerful enough to keep audiences consistently engaged.And Brian De Palma's sense of style is incredible. Building a raw image of the American dream, Scarface is packed with rich scenery and exquisite architecture. The entire setting provides a glamourous image of the American dream which is reinforced by the expensive cars and costumes, making every image a testament to the supposed glory of success in crime. The cinematography emphasizes this all with magnificent wide-angled shots that always maintain Tony Montana as the centre point of each shot, and the action scenes are shot and edited with flawless precision that captures the glory without forsaking the violence. The rich use of blood and gore in Scarface may border on excessive for some viewers, but it really does justice to the actual violence of gangster activity with a Martin Scorsese-esq passion for blood. The musical score is also great because it captures the manic energy of the decade during its fast-paced scenes while also adding subtle reinforcement to the intense atmosphere when things get heavy while the sound editing helps make the feature climactic. But it's Al Pacino who truly makes Scarface an unforgettable film. The instant Al Pacino enters the screen, he is immediately the clear highlight of the film. His Cuban accent is flawless and so unlike the man's natural voice that he immediately becomes someone completely different. Al Pacino buries himself so deeply in the role that it becomes easy to forget that the man is acting and to simple accept that Tony Montana is reality. The character's ruthless search for power displays a refusal to back down in the face of anyone, no matter how intimidating anyone else may be. As a result he becomes one of the most ruthless characters to ever face the world of cinema. Al Pacino reaches his most violent and remorseless in Scarface, going above and beyond the standard for villainy he set in The Godfather Part II (1974) to achieve the truly greatest performance of his career. Al Pacino turns Tony Montana into the coolest gangster in the history of cinema due to his sheer fearlessness and brute strength while also maintaining the sophisticated wit and charm of a wise business man. He is disassociated with his humanity enough to be a real antagonist yet not bereft of human error or some kind of genuine heart, though he does not make this into a vulnerability. He really pushes to project the seemingly immortal nature of the character and never loses focus, delivering every line with raw ferocity that grips the attention of viewers. Al Pacino's leading performance in Scarface is one of the single greatest performances ever given in cinema, and he maintains the audience attention throughout the entirety of the 170 minute running time.Steven Bauer lends a strong supporting effort. Despite the limitations with characterization of Manny Ribera, he shares an intense chemistry with Al Pacino and carries his own sense of charm. Mary Elizabeth Mastrantonio's gentle vulnerability creates a strong contrast to Tony Montana's relentless nature while Michelle Pfeiffer creates a powerful enabler to his anger. Robert Loggia is also a strong supporting player due to the way he presents intimidation at the beginning of the story before succumbing to desperation later on.Scarface may be a rather slow and long story which lacks sufficient development for its supporting characters, but Brian De Palma's brilliant sense of style and Al Pacino's flawless leading performance makes for an exceptionally thrilling gangster epic.
Sandra V (gb) wrote: Sweet but forgettable rom-com with a good premise that gets squandered half-way through as the action moves to picture postcard Scotland. Dempsey and Monaghan are likeable and their friendship is a delight, but the ending is very formulaic and nothing suggests that Dempsey's character has truly changed, or in fact what his problem was in the first place.