"Sunday Seoul" is a film with three nonsensical episodes: THE WEREWOLF: A high school student Do-yeon who is the victim of bullying in school, is the main character of the first episode. He is not good at studying or at fighting. One day, an unexpected change happens to his body. THE VISITOR: On a pitch-black stormy night, a woman is visited by a stranger seeking shelter. The stranger eventually, is revealed as a serial killer on the run. THE YOUNG ADVENTURER: Seeking revenge for his father, a son embarks on a journey in which he encounters a young girl by chance and starts to learn martial arts. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
- Stars:Ênio Gonçalves, Luiz Fernando Ianelli, Wilma Henriques, Odilon Azevedo, Oscar Felipe, Germano Filho, Antonia Marzullo, Antonio Naddeo, Palmira Barbosa, Jotta Barroso, Thales Penna, Miriam Pereira, Armando Rosas, Amíris Veronese, Tae-gyu Bong, Sang-mi Choo, Jae-hyeong Jeon, Jae-yong Jeong, So-nyeo Jeong, So-yeon Kim, Su-mi Kim, Eun-ah Ko, Cheong-a Lee, Hyeon-woo Lee, Ye-jin Lim, Seong-bin Park, Yi Yong, Sang-Hyun Yoon, Seol-ah Yu,
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Ssunday Seoul torrent reviews
Ryan B (it) wrote: Wildly inspirational for any artist, this documentary on artist Wayne White is entertaining, uplifting, and just a big ball of fun. From Pee Wee's Playhouse to music videos for Peter Gabriel and The Smashing Pumpkins, White's work is pop culture defined; beautiful, enigmatic, joyful, and above all, unique.
Jason H (us) wrote: This may be worse than the Shazam/Superman movie. Animation, story, and acting is bottom of the barrel. Almost seemed like a cheap knock off.
Rebecca B (fr) wrote: Maybe watch with some children. Might be fun.
Loreno v (gb) wrote: "It doesn't get any bigger than this."Documentary detailing the origins and history of surf culture.REVIEW"Riding Giants" opens with a brief, animated, two-minute look at the first 1000 years of surfing, which ends about 1950, when the first big-name surfers began to work their magic. Using remarkable half-century old footage, the doc then follows their path to Hawaii, where surfing became not just a hobby, but a culture that was far more than the onslaught of bad surfing movies in the '50s and '60s led many to believe. The big wave surfers gradually progressed to bigger and better waves around the Hawaiian coast, where most of the surfing community was concentrated until the discovery of The Mavericks, a dangerous but glorious surfing mecca in Northern California. Eventually that locale triggered surfing's stateside explosion in popularity. But one man from Hawaii, Laird Hamilton, has sent the sport as mainstream as possible in recent years. Using teams and jet skis, Hamilton's vision and drive radically changed the mindset of what was possible as surfing entered the 21st century. Set up like a traditional documentary, Peralta's film lets the surfers themselves tell most of the stories, and he narrates when necessary to provide pertinent details. But the personalities and passion of the interviewees are what drive the picture. These guys are wired differently than most of us; there's no question about that. Their slightly irreverent but still respectful tone lets them get away with comparing the discovery of Hawaii's North Shore to Columbus stumbling upon America. An exaggeration? Of course, but the genuine emotion in their voices and faces make the words fully believable, much like a football player comparing his sport to a war.Perfectly complementing the almost mythic personalities are the ridiculously massive and powerful waves themselves. From the surprisingly good old-school 8mm footage shot from the shore to the digital in-your-face shots from a jet ski, the photography in Riding Giants is nothing short of stunning. The waves are simply huge, and even though you may have seen quality shots in "Blue Crush", you haven't seen them on this grand and wild a scale. I guarantee your jaw will drop multiple times. The fact that the history of the sport can be encapsulated in less than two hours gives the film a complete and satisfying feel, as opposed to something like Baseball, for which even ten hours was not enough. Those who don't have an interest in any aspect of surfing won't care for it, but even if you can't relate to the surfing directly, you will walk out of "Riding Giants" with a greater appreciation for the sport and a better understanding of what drives those who do it.
Murder C (fr) wrote: Eddie (Whoopi Goldberg) is a huge New York Knicks supporter that get the chance to coach the team after impressing Knicks new owner "Wild Bill" Burgess (Frank Langella) with her love for the team. "Eddie" is another forgettable sports-comedy that lacks good jokes and noteworthy story. While nothing about the movie is necessary terrible, the movie really has nothing going for it either.
Louie R (it) wrote: i liked this one. its old school and somehow the story was decent.
Hannah D (ru) wrote: I found this more watchable than I expected it to be. It's a very undemanding film, but there are some really lovely scenes of the Mexican beach, and Dudley Moore and Julie Andrews are very likeable. There were also some mildy amusing moments, which mostly involved Dudley's character George falling over and making himself look foolish!
Josiah M (ag) wrote: A legendary masterpiece.
James K (it) wrote: Once in a while, there comes a movie that is just too good, and it makes you wonder at all the things went into making that particular film. And in fact, this is one of those films that does it so well, it is can truly stand the test of time. That film in particular is 1956's "Giant", an epic if there ever was one. Based off the novel of the same name by Edna Ferber, the movie adaptation goes into great detail how a relationship between a man and a woman takes its toll throughout the course of time. At almost three hours long, "Giant" feels like an epic deserving of its run time. With a memorable cast that includes Rock Hudson and Elizabeth Taylor, it also includes James Dean in his final film role delivering a magnificent performance. "Giant" is a classic in every sense of the word that pretty much everyone should at least see once in their lifetime.The story involves a wealthy Texan named Jordan Benedict (Hudson) coming to Washington, D.C. to purchase a horse. However, he falls in love not just for the horse, but for the rider named Leslie (Taylor), and pursues to marry her. The two eventually move back to Jordan's ranch in Texas to settle down and start a normal family. They also meet Jett Rink (Dean), who, much later on, becomes someone of trouble. During the course of almost 30 years these three people see the impact of change as well as evolution that the 20th Century has to offer; along with arguments, turmoil, and of course reality to deal with."Giant" is a magnificent movie that definitely lives up to the title. In a span of over three hours, through the eyes of both Jordan and Leslie as they see the world change before them. The whole production itself is quite fantastic, as the main town of Marfa, TX provides the viewer with some great cinematography. Even the costumes, which span nearly three decades, fit each timeline very well. Then we have the music by Dimitri Tiomkin, which provides the listener with a nice dramatic score that fits the tone of the movie well. Speaking of the themes, this movie deals with a lot of them. From women's rights, to questioning the future generation, are very mature topics for the time this movie was made. This also can be contributed to the outstanding direction from George Stevens, while also handling the chaos from both on and off screen.Yet what really makes the film stand out the most is the acting. From Rock Hudson to Elizabeth Taylor, everyone did an outstanding job with their performances on the movie. But of course, this film will always be remembered as the lat film James Dean worked on before he tragically died shortly after completing his role as Jett Rink, and was nominated for a posthumous Oscar for his role. This film is dedicated to his memory of what could have been a memorizing career.In conclusion, "Giant" is one of those movies that truly is an experience one must take the time (quite literally) to view for yourself.
Alexander P (mx) wrote: Superb film and some incredible performances - lends so much to films in the 60's onwards - the robbery scene is exquisite and beautifully worked, acted and filmed. A great movie and I would reccomend to anyone
Oliver E (gb) wrote: By far my favorite documentary.