Manny and Jerry have been best buddies and housemates for a long time. Manny believes that love, just like sex, should be shared with as many partners as possible. On the other hand, Jerry ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Status: It's Complicated!
The movie is inspired by the 1979 classic sexy-comedy film Salawahan directed by Ishmael Bernal whom originally stars Rita Gomez, Mat Ranillo, Jay Ilagan, Rio Locsin, Sandy Andolong, and Bonching Miraflor.
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Status: It's Complicated! torrent reviews
Dean E (ru) wrote: Some good interviews and interesting perspectives but it is a little too broad with its intentions
Rachael S (gb) wrote: Gives a very insightful look into the moral implications and decision making process that goes into killing terrorists with drones. The scenario was too obvious and over done. But it made its point well. There are no easy decisions to be made when lives are at stake. It raises the question of does the end justify the means? Is it morally or politically justified to kill a few to save many? My first answer would be yes. But what if my son was one of those few who was collateral damage? I would certainly say no then. This movie is a good conversation starter and asks questions for which there are no easy answers.
Ola G (kr) wrote: Octave Parango (Jean Dujardin) a succesful copywriter works for the advertising agency Ross & Witchcraft, hoovers cocaine, attends parties, hangs with prostitutes and enjoys his status as a consumermind manipulator together with his Art Director Charles 'Charlie' Dagout (Jocelyn Quivrin). His life seems to be an endless party, not without hangovers though and bad trips, but the selfish and cynical Octave has no regrets. Not until he starts dating the stunning Sophie (Vahina Giocante), a trainee at R&W and his first ever long-time relationship. On top of his personal problems, there is also work for a very choosy customer - Madone, a yogurt manufacturer. He is getting closer and closer to the edge both healthwise and workwise and eventually he wants nothing but revenge on the advertising industry..."99 Francs" is originally a 2000 novel by French writer Frdric Beigbeder based on his experience in advertising. Shortly after the book's initial release Beigbeder was fired from his advertising job after his employers read the novel. In the hands of director Jan Kounen ("Dobermann") this satire on the modern advertising industry is dynamic, crazy, dark, animated, funny, kind of true (if you ever worked in the ad industry...) and trippy/drug infused. We see as well religious references, as normally advertising and branding are compared to being a religion and the border between reality and fiction is mixed in a clever and funny way througout the movie. The movie is more or less made like a gigantic commercial with an enormous amount of information packed into the frame. The movie almost bursts out of the screen with messages, hints, references, thoughts, critique and attacks on the industry. I like Kounens different and intriguing shooting techniques, scene structure and the camerawork. And Jean Dujardin is great as Octave. Love the scene when Octave ends up in a dubbed commercial during a drugtrip. In a way I reckon you need to have been part of the advertising industry as myself, to fully enjoy this cynical view/opinion and as well to have the knowledge of the crazy world of advertising..
Al S (jp) wrote: A great TV movie. A sizzeling, gripping, dazzeling, compelling and very exciting crime drama. Red-hot, stylish, tense and action-packed. A mixture of great club tracks, suspense, night life, gangsters, drug dealers and undercover cops. The writer of Goodfellas and Casino, Nicholas Pelledgie scripts another awsome true story filled with great characters. Jason Gedrick and Donnie Wahlberg are teriffic. Their chemistry is absoultely top-notch. This flick packs lots of heat with attitude.
Kelly K (es) wrote: A very interesting movie, that is worth watching. Simple, serious, touching and very emotionally charged.
Ben C (kr) wrote: I honestly think this is one of the best movies I have ever seen. It was like Lord of the Rings meets 300. If you love grand epic story telling with intelligent script then you will love this movie.
Scott F (nl) wrote: i hope its as good as the first
Grey R (fr) wrote: I liked this, but the ending is atrocious. Jordan Brower and Daryl Hannah are superb.
Scream Q (ru) wrote: An excellent sequel to a pure classic!
Robin W (kr) wrote: Since I'm Swedish and i'm yet to write a review for any Swedish films, I felt that it was about time time I write one. "Good Evening Mr. Wallenberg" aka "God Afton, Herr Wallenberg" is based on the true story of legendary Swedish diplomat Raoul Wallenberg's final weeks in Budapest during the end of World War II. At the beginning of the film Raoul Wallenberg is the rather unknown member of the Wallenberg family, who could be called the Swedish counterpart to the Rockefeller family. While working as an importer of European delicacies, Raoul is travelling by train through Hungary when he sees a stopped cargo-train overloaded with people, and Nazi soldiers throwing out the bodies of Jews who have died during the trip. After that event, Raoul more or less demands a position as a diplomat in Budapest and the film fast-forwards a couple of months, to the final weeks of German occupation of Hungary. As the Sovjet's draw closer the Nazi threat to the small remainder of the Jewish population increase and Raoul have to use every method he can think of to save as many lives as possible. These methods include using fake Swedish protective passports, bribing Hungarian government officials and blackmailing German officers. Although the film is Swedish most of the story takes place in Budapest and most of the dialogue is in German or sometimes Hungarian. Stellan Skarsgrd makes a great acting effort as, Raoul Wallenberg even though most of his performance is in a third language. The entire cast is great except for some of the Swedish actors who dramatically overact in contrast to the actors portraying the victims of the Holocaust. The film is very grim and cold in terms of tone, color and story development and the director have not been afraid to be honest when depicting atrocities, horror or suffering, but at the same time the film does a tremendous job showing what an extraordinary humanitarian Raoul Wallenberg actually was. It's not as good or as well-made like for example, Schindlers List, but just as heartbreaking, engaging and inspiring.
Steve W (ru) wrote: A whopping 16 years after Zatoichi`s Conspiracy, Zatoichi is made, a final send off and Shintaro Katsu's final blind swordsman film. The plot is a bit aimless and the running time is long, but the action climax is one of the best I've seen in samurai cinema. Since this was made in 1989, the blood spurts are dark red and realistic, not that bright fake red used in previous movies. The gore and action is realistic, with Zatoichi jockeying for advantageous positions, such as using houses to bottleneck his enemies so he doesn't get overrun. Despite the pedestrian plot, the gory action elevates this final Zatoichi film, even though its not a good send off story wise, its roughly entertaining on its own right behalf.
Tessa R (jp) wrote: Engaging with lots of potential but doesn't quite deliver in the end.
James T (fr) wrote: very funny great story
Stuart K (de) wrote: Directed by John Sturges, (The Magnificent Seven (1960), The Great Escape (1963) and McQ (1974), this is an atmospheric modern day western with a good cast. It's a bit of a slow burner, but it pays off in spades towards the end. It was quite subversive for it's time, and even now, it's a rough and down n dirty film. Set in 1945, just after the end of World War 2, John J. Macreedy (Spencer Tracy), a one armed man, steps off a train in the rural town of Black Rock. What makes this even more weird is that this is the first train that's stopped at Black Rock in 4 years. Macreedy is given a bit of a cold reception by the locals, who view him with suspicion. The hotel clerk Pete Wirth (John Ericson) claims to have no rooms, and Black Rock's Sheriff Tim Horn (Dean Jagger) is afraid of the towns self appointed leader Reno Smith (Robert Ryan). Macreedy has come to the town looking for a man called Komoko. The towns people tell Macreedy that Komoko was interned in the Pacific during the war, but the more Macreedy digs for the truth, the more defensive the townspeople get, and Macreedy has to take action. It's almost like a less violent version of Straw Dogs, where a man looking for no trouble has to take action. Tracy gives a good performance as the mild mannered Macreedy for whom the worm turns, and there's support from Lee Marvin and Ernest Borgnine too, and there's a good score by Andre Previn as well.
Petros T (mx) wrote: "Rush Hour" might be quite unoriginal in both its plot and its characters, but the great thing is that it doesn't matter. And that's because here is a prime example of a buddy-cop movie done right: fast-paced, action-packed and funny as hell. Jackie Chan and Chris Tucker make for an excellent on-screen partnership: they are very enjoyable on their own and on fire whenever they appear together. "Rush Hour" hits its targets with admirable ease.