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Spectacular torrent reviews
Dane P (fr) wrote: Ouch! Literately one of the worst comedies ever. Shane Dawson's directorial debut is boring, drawn out, grating, and filled to the brim with immature sexual humor . Drew Monson's acting and character is one of the worst characters written to film every scene he was on you wanted to punch him as hard as you could. Any slight bit of effort was put into an attempt of chemistry which though bland could have saved the movie but was instantly shattered by another anti humor jokes. The movie lives up to the title and metascore 1/100. Though not the worst ever the sound mixing is decent........... still pass it off
Leslie L (ag) wrote: college students, abandoned asylum, pranks, alcohol, death.
DG j (fr) wrote: In 2003, teenager Bethany Hamilton lives in Kauai, Hawaii with her parents Tom and Cheri, and two brothers, Noah and Timmy. All are surfers, but she and her best friend Alana Blanchard have grown up with a passion for the sport and enter a competition. Her church youth ministry leader, Sarah Hill, is disappointed when she has to withdraw from a planned mission trip to Mexico because of the contest.In the competition, Bethany and Alana place first and third, respectively. The following day, Tom goes to the hospital for knee surgery, and the girls go surfing with Alana's father Holt and brother Byron. As Bethany dangles her left arm in the water, a tiger shark is swimming just under her surfboard and notices her arm floating in the water. It unexpectedly attacks, ripping off her arm below the shoulder. Holt, Alana, and Byron get her out of the water where Holt makes a tourniquet out of his swimshirt to put on her while Byron calls 911 as Cheri is also informed. An ambulance meets them on the way to the hospital. Just before starting Tom's knee surgery, Dr. David Rovinsky is called to the emergency room to treat Bethany. Besides losing her left arm, she also lost 60% of her blood and Dr. Rovinsky calls her survival a miracle.The onslaught of paparazzi also proves to be a great strain on her family and their privacy. The Hamiltons are grateful to Holt for his quick and active thinking and decisive action that saved her life. Her injury prevents her participating in the Rip Curl photo shoots, but she wishes Alana well.
Isla B (ag) wrote: If you're going to have drugs and swearing, have lots of drugs and lots of swearing. Otherwise don't bother. This film just didn't seem to know whether it wanted to be a PG or an 18. The dry humping scene was funny though. Good old Trousersnake.
Veronica B (fr) wrote: This could have been better if I wasn't so sleepy. The storyline was interesting in using a tasmanian tiger. I kinda knew how the story was gonna end, but it was well done. The little girl creeped me out.
Gabriel A (nl) wrote: Isto (C) uma farsa de mau gosto e brega, atado com piadas homofbicas baratas e clichs indutores esteretipos. Mort Nathan (C) um desastre como ~profissional(TM) da cinematografia.
Kerem E (fr) wrote: This is kind of a movie which every Turkish should be proud of. One and only Turkish movie with Palme D'or prize.
Ian G (jp) wrote: Starts almost immediately after the shocking twist ending of the original Planet of the Apes, showing Charlton Heston and Linda Harrison finding the Statue of Liberty to confirm that the Planet of the Apes is indeed Earth. Then starts on a second arc focusing on the rescue team, in particular Brent, who was sent in after Chuck only to find an escalated situation with the Ape Military having taking over the Ape City and starting to plan the search and possible extermination of the lost civilization that exists within the Forrbidden Zone. The final act is what makes the film for me since the initial sequences are essentially reintroducing similar aspects of the original. When we find the underground city of radioactive survivors living amongst the ruined historical landmarks of NYC worshiping the atom bomb as some sort of false idol is where things get awesomely trippy. Pretty heady stuff for the 60's and shows when the mindset of the population was at the time. Pretty top shelf and would be pretty hard to find a darker ending around that same time period.
Jose Luis M (mx) wrote: Buenas actuaciones , pero muy lenta , me aburri.
Heather M (jp) wrote: Even though this was inspired by true events, the story is not something that we haven't seen before. Breslin and Henley give great performances that keep you hooked until the end.
Eddie I (nl) wrote: In what's a documentary that's likely to appeal to music tragic, collectors and those longing for the bygone era of in store shopping that moonlighted as an excuse to go and hang out with real people in a real environment, son of Tom Colin Hanks's documentary examination of the rise and fall of Tower Records may not achieve anything of a true noteworthy nature but it's certainly a thorough and insightful examination of the one-time retail juggernaut and a reminder that with our attention now on online retail and social media interaction, we are losing and missing out on a wonderful experience that used to be readily available to all shapes and sizes.All Things Must Pass (inspired from a sign posted on a closing Tower Records store and no doubt the famous song) utilises extensive archival photos of the expanding businesses stores, over locations from the USA, Japan (where the name continues to do decent business) and England and Hanks finds a winning formula with a range of talking heads that were involved for many a year with Tower Records.We get to spend a large portion of the docos runtime with founder and colourful character Russ Solomon who with nothing more than ambition and drive created a world spanning retail empire that's focus was on music for music lovers that extended from staff through to everyday customers or the not so every day like frequent store visitors such as Elton John and Eric Clapton. It seems like such a foreign thing in today's climate that employees started as packing room clerks to high end management and the focus Tower had on encouraging each store to have its own flavour and as long as the job gets done, who cares what happens before, after or in-between is something that is highly unlikely to be a practice of retail chains of the modern era.All Things Must Pass will be a lovely walk down memory lane for those that use to count their visits to Tower Record stores as a weekly or monthly highlight and for those of us like me that never got to experience the wandering up and down of their aisles it's a pleasant and workmanlike examination of what made the name such a power in its early days and also a sad reminder of what today's consumers are missing out on3 purchase happy Elton John's out of 5