Steal This Film is part one of a series, documenting the movement against intellectual property produced by The League of Noble Peers and released via the BitTorrent peer-to-peer protocol. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Steal This Film torrent reviews
Harrison W (nl) wrote: What a perfect movie. Beautiful and inspiring.
Jason T (ru) wrote: Typical low budget horror. No scares, dull kills, and bad acting. Robert Englund is spooky and fun to watch but the plot is so familiar for those who saw Val Kilmers The Traveler.
Leonardo Malacay S (fr) wrote: Una pelcula autocritica muy bien hecha y terriblemente conmovedora...
Guilherme P (nl) wrote: O PECADO DE HADEWIJCH (Dir: Bruno Dumont, 2009) At (C) onde vo os limites da f (C)?
Samantha H (ru) wrote: it had potential... but nothing made me laugh... it was random too...
Jesse F (br) wrote: It is suspenseful and ultimately frightening but the Script is what hurts the film, the story doesn't really go anywhere.
Love M (ru) wrote: A low budget horror that takes the piss out of itself. Athough the concept, under the right direction could have potential, this itself gave nothing in the way of originality and style. A massive failure.
Mnica R (fr) wrote: De lo mejor que se ha hecho por esta tierra
Stuart K (br) wrote: From Mike Leigh, best known for his kitchen sink dramas like Life Is Sweet (1990), Secrets & Lies (1996) and All or Nothing (2002) comes maybe his darkest film, showing a time of taboos and simple family life. It's lead female performance is absolutely stunning and realistic. Set in 1950 in London, Vera Drake (Imelda Staunton) is a devoted mother and wife, well liked in the community. She's a cleaner for rich families, and it's her small acts of kindness that get her and her family buy, who include husband Stanley (Phil Davis), son Sid (Daniel Mays) and daughter Ethel (Alex Kelly). However, it turns out Vera is living a secret double life, and is secretly performing back street abortions for young women knocked up by men, she receives no money for it, only doing it out of kindness. But it's Lily (Ruth Sheen), who runs the operation, and is charging them without Vera's knowledge. However when one of Vera's clients Susan (Sally Hawkins), nearly dies after Vera does her work, the police come knocking on her door, and the truth about Vera's secret life all comes out, much to the shock of her family and friends. Cut from similiar cloth to 10 Rillington Place (1970), this is a dark drama about how unsuspecting people can commit crimes, but Vera Drake isn't criminal material, she's only doing it out of kindness. Imelda Staunton is absolutely superb, and she's up there with all the great British actresses.
Brooke F (it) wrote: Would of been a great storyline had the actors/actresses executed it correctly. What happened Nicole Kidman?
Craig H (gb) wrote: very strange vampire movie
Harry W (kr) wrote: Jim Jarmusch is a fairly innovative filmmaker and it is interesting to see him taking on different genres within the limitations of independent filmmaking, and a western with Johnny Depp directed by him is an not a film to miss. Clearly Jim Jarmusch(TM)s most expensive movie as a way to ensure that he captured the right detail for the setting of his story, Dead Man is a bold move on his behalf which is packed with plenty of determined ambition.The story in Dead Man is an interesting one, and it is great that Jim Jarmusch himself is the man to be telling it. As I say in every review of a Jim Jarmusch film, people not familiar with his style or opposed to it are likely to find themselves alienated by Dead Man, and the fact that the film is a western which means that it follows a slow pace combined with the already slow pace of each Jim Jarmusch film is another driving force. To put it blankly, Dead Man has a slow pace over the course of its running time of 115 minute running due to both the genre of the film and the director(TM)s style, so it is not a film for the easily impatient. Admittedly even I was thrown off by the pace of the film at the beginning of it due to the amount of time it would take for the story to develop and the protagonist, but once things began to manifest themselves into becoming the unforgettable film that Dead Man would later turn out to be, it became immensely interesting.Dead Man becomes great as the gritty western themes begin to seep into the film. It starts out as a western drama but gradually develops into a more trippy and psychedelic film as it goes on, and it(TM)s a Western film like no other. Adopting the counterculture theme seen in many Acid Westerns during the 1960(TM)s and 1970(TM)s decades, Jim Jarmusch brings back some original themes from long ago for Dead Man which makes it an interesting film thanks to the strength of its nostalgic theme. Dead Man looks into Western themes not commonly touched upon by the more mainstream additions to Western cinema and it therefore establishes its own sort of genre, the psychedelic western genre which Jim Jarmusch has coined the name of. Jim Jarmusch's stylish handling of Dead Man make the story a mesmerising venture which is also intelligently scripted with a touch of black humour as well, and those who can appreciate the film for what it is should truly enjoy it. I know I did, because Dead Man was one of the most refreshing twists on the western genre that I have seen in a long time. The cinematography in Dead Man defies the stereotypical western archetype and instead adopts a more noir theme which has it shooting from up very close to capture the tense facial gestures of the cast while also shooting from a distance to ensure that the scale of the story is maintained. It keeps the mood of the film constantly very trippy which establishes the atmosphere of the feature. The visual aspects of Dead Man combine with its musical score to make everything feel empty and directionless which is the true nature of the west, and it captures the incredible production design and the gritty nature of everything that is happening. So Dead Man is arguably one of Jim Jarmusch's most twisted and complicated pieces which is atmospherically rich.Dead Man is very interesting from a technical perspective in terms of how its musical score was created. Neil Young improvised many guitar pieces as he watched footage of the film which Jim Jarmusch would later implement in, and that is terrific because it makes everything feel organically timed when it comes to the musical score. Not just that, but the music in Dead Man gives the atmosphere the trippy and psychedelic edge that it really needs to achieve an acid western feel. The music emphasises the grim silence of the world by coming from nowhere and reminding audiences of the silence with music which establishes the mood but doesn't break the silence. In some odd way, the music makes Dead Man seem even quieter because it is like the ultimate apect of the film which gets viewers into the mind of protagonist William Blake and makes us understand what is going on in his head. Nothing is happening because nothing makes sense, and it feels almost as if the music emphasises his bleak confusion. There are a lot if ways to interpret the music in Dead Man, and the effect it has on the film and the viewer is grand.And when it gets to the cast, Dead Man boasts a lot of talent.Johnny Depp(TM)s lead performance in Dead Man is one of the strongest driving forces behind the immense success of Dead Man. The complicated character he faces is like none other in Dead Man, and it is excellent to see him taking on such a character-driven role in a low key film. The man is more famous for his multi-million dollar grossing films such as the Pirates of the Caribbean series or his works with Tim Burton, so for him to take on the role of Jim Jarmusch(TM)s creation William Blake is just terrific. You can see him start off as a small time accountant as he gradually gets dragged into the harsh reality of the postmodern west, and from there he develops at a slow pace which fits into the context of a Jim Jarmusch film. Dead Man features some of Johnny Depp's best talents outside his reputation as a character actor because he really restrains himself with his performance, and the effect is brilliant. Johnny Depp is silent for much of Dead Man, and the mere expressions on his face say more than words ever could, so Dead Man certainly features one of his best film performances. Gary Farmer's role as Nobody, a strong and opinionated Native American who was forcibly raised by whites and later given the mocking name "He Who Talks Loud, Saying Nothing" is unlike any Native American I have ever seen in a western film before. Attempting to stay true to his roots but succumbing to how he has been raised, Nobody is an odd character. But Gary Farmer takes on the eccentric character very well and through his rough line delivery and consistent emotional strength, he works the material very well and becomes the source of many laughs in Dead Man for its black humour. Gary Farmer is terrific in Dead Man.Crispin Glover gives a firm performance because the instant he comes on screen in Dead Man, audiences see some of the understanding of the west that William Blake would later grow into. Crispin Glover establishes his character of the Train Fireman as a man who has stayed alive in the west somehow for so long, and as he mentors William Blake on how to survive by facing the unexpected, he creates a strong chemistry with Johnny Depp. It is great to see them working together considering that 15 year later they would again star in the high profile feature Alice in Wonderland, so to see them both in gritty low profile filmmaking in Dead Man is entertaining and nostalgic as well.John Hurt's small appearance is also a nice touch as it always is with a Jim Jarmusch film, and Robert Mitchum's final film performance gives the film another little gritty touch to the film. It is great to know that his last film appearance is in a film of the quality that Dead Man is.So Dead Man is slower than the average western, but it's psychedelic mood and approach to its themes shows the endeavour of Jim Jarmusch's talents, and that combined with Johnny Depp's lead performance makes it my favourite Jim Jarmusch film to date.
Logan M (ru) wrote: Follows an entire list of characters as they navigate their way through suburbia, all linked together in typical Altman fashion.
Ishen P (kr) wrote: I just didn't get it
Ben W (br) wrote: while it is always a bit difficult to watch the treatment of black people in earlier film history, paul robeson is the kind of charismatic individual that made perhaps the biggest strides toward breaking that mold. what a powerful personality the man had, the resonance of his voice, that toothy smile. he commanded the respect that he deserved on screen. this film, treats africans with a patronizing demeanor seeing as it was a british film while it was still coming to terms with its imperial influences on the world. sanders, as the title refers to, is not robeson but british actor leslie banks, who is completely overshadowed by robesons performance. not necessarily the most incredible of films, but a great bit of history.
Rameshwar N (it) wrote: I was actually dreading to watch this movie since most similar genre movies end up to be melodramatic, preachy and finally sappy. My expectation started to turn out true with an irritating opening song through the credits and character introductions, but like the movie - I couldn't get the song out of my head now. Be it Michael Rapaport's unending bickering and whining, suave looks of Uma Thurman and then a masterstroke in a mature than her age teenager role of Natalie Portman. Adding her performance with 'Leon - The Professional', Natalie Portman is yesteryear's Chloe Mortez - but that is being generous for Chloe. Every serious, melodramatic moment has a fresh twist to make it entertaining, every character superbly defined and stay true to their character till the end. It was all in all an excellent ensemble performance from all involved appraising an equally well written script. Willie (Timothy Hutton) is at a crossroads with his career going nowhere as a musician and his relationship stuck due to his commitment phobia. He decides to comeback to his hometown to attend his high school reunion while catching up on his old friends Tommy (Matt Dillon), Mo (Noah Emmerich) and Paul (Michael Rapaport) each going through different phases in their life and relationships. When Willie thinks nothing could go any worse, he falls for a 13 year old Marty (Natalie Portman) There is a wicked sense of humor here commonly not associated with movies of that era. While the director treasures and elevates some key moments, also tries to keep it a little lighter and borderline quirky. What this movie required was not great performances but spontaneous ones and gets plenty of them from the able cast, especially little Natalie Portman. The background score could have been better except for the irritatingly catchy opening song which is used extensively throughout the movie. There is a little lull somewhere before the last quarter part of the movie, but picks up quite well leading to a predictable yet well executed finish. A rare male perspective romantic comedy with a superb spontaneous ensemble performance
Yousif V (mx) wrote: Just realized this is the sequel to Patriot Games
Joseph O (mx) wrote: Excellent film . Told the Apple story very well . Had you hooked from the beginning. Jobs may have been an a$& but he was a genius. Well worth watching this film .
Nate S (ru) wrote: The most beautiful and brutal movie I think I have ever seen. The story and characters are amazing with how little they really do. A must see!