Stepping Into the Fire
Stepping Into the Fire is the cinematic release that reaches into the ash of the bare bones of existence and asks the question “is humanity born to die, or is humanity born to live?” The film follows the true story of three successful individuals brought together by a legendary ancestral medicine from South America known as Ayahuasca. Known for its mental, physical and energetic healing properties, the film closely examines the life-changing effects Ayahuasca can have and illustrates why environment and health are so crucial to human success on a global scale. Stepping Into the Fire is the beautifully woven tapestry of recent events that will leave you ignited and inspired to discover what it is in your life that keeps the fire alive.
This documentary is about successful man living an unfulfilling life and his road towards truth and happiness. It provides insight into ancient shamanic practices and commentary on human spirituality and wellness . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Stepping Into the Fire torrent reviews
(ca) wrote: Fantastic romantic thriller with great performance by Shannon and Gyllenhaal
(jp) wrote: If you live in Siberia, you have balls of steel.
(ag) wrote: Je n' (C)tais pas vraiment emball (C). C'est plutt bien jou (C), certes, mais ce n'est pas une excuse pour faire un film l'esth (C)tique d'un mauvais t (C)l (C)film de cha (R)ne de t (C)l (C) fauch (C)e. Et j'ai mme pas reconnu le gars de Good Bye Lenin! (non, l'autre).
(es) wrote: "You'll be the only person who was disbarred, without being a lawyer in the first place."Sydney Lumet is a brilliant director, probably known best for his classic courtroom dramas like 12 Angry Men and The Verdict. To see him direct a totally different take on the sub-genre caught me a little off guard and ended up being a very pleasant surprise. Find Me Guilty is funny. Vin Diesel leads the charge in this dark comedy that's based on a true story. I can confidently say that this is his best work.He's a scumbag, but he oozes charm. Despite being based on a true story, the story leaves a lot to be desired. It's a fairly shallow affair, but it is never boring. I recommend the film for Diesel's performance at least, if nothing else.
(us) wrote: There is a price to be paid for dreaming. The Story: A drug addled man wanders through life, meeting a slew of interesting people along the way. It doesn't really go too far too fast, and it slows down towards the end of the film, but it's got a strong script that makes up for any flaws that the film might have. It's doesn't have the greatest cinematography, but it's got a good gritty style that really pulls you in and makes you feel like you're a part of this mans life. Take all that, and throw in some genuinely funny moments, and some genuinely heartbreaking moments and you're guaranteed to be entertained. The Cast: Billy Crudup, Samantha Morton... Billy Crudup is FH, he's the drug addled young man mentioned above. He's a loveable character in that he's got a great child like quality that really makes you feel for him. He gives a great performance here, you'll be hanging on his every word from the second you hear his voice. He's like a good version of Ashton Kutcher, seriously watch this film and tell me you don't see Ashton Kutcher if he was a slightly better actor. Samantha Morton is Michelle, she's the love of FH's life, and the girl who leads him into his addiction to drugs. Her story is tragic enough to break anyone's heart, and her performance strong, but she's still not quite as memorable FH. One to Five Scale: 5 The last 45 minutes or so moves kind of slowly, but the strong script and amazing performances make this one a true gem. If you pass on this one than you're making a big mistake. Tyler
(mx) wrote: Based on a true story and largely accurate, I found this film sad and also a general commentary of what tv and entertainment has become. This reminded me of the Network, but I liked this a lot better. If anything I think the American public demands even more a facade today. Look at whats popular: "reality tv," the Kardashians, celebrities with the best plastic surgery, filtered photographs on social media, singers who lip sync....etc. No one wants the truth for entertainment-thats boring. even when you know the stuff is fake we still like it. For instance, ive read memoirs that have turned out to have parts fabricated but i still liked the book. It just leaves a sour taste tho in your mouth and definitely is disappointing to find out. In any case, i liked the film better as it went on and dealt with more complicated issues like how this would affect the "little guys," questioning what does the public truly want, dealing with an accomplished family, and how no one seemed to tell the truth even Herbie. It does make me question other quiz shows, but while I now believe a lot of them have to be rigged to a certain extent and faked-I think this one was over the top fraud. It just gets you thinking a lot about how much fakery we allow and isnt even taboo anymore. Important movie and even more relevant today. At least, i think the public does deserve to know its fake if it is and then let us decide if we still like it. Especially this fake crap seems to be more dangerous nowadays with political news thats completely factitious and circles around social media as fact when no sources have been checked first.
(mx) wrote: It has the anti-materialism theme featured in 'Fight Club' without the crazy alter-ego multiple-personality twist. It's decently acted by Spader and Lowe, but it's far from great. Worth watching once, maybe ...
(fr) wrote: A MUST SEE BEFORE YOU DIE!!!
(us) wrote: Short but effective movie about cruelty of Capital punishment.
(ru) wrote: Released in 1982 this has Ironside as a nutjob chasing Grant in the usual stalk and slash fashion. Not too much gore and a few good scares and it has the Shatner in it.
(au) wrote: "Absense of Malice" is a slow-moving vehicle for Sally Field to shine. I walked into this film with high expectations (as I do with any film with Paul Newman's name on it) and, while the pace drags the film down at times, it is redeemed through suspensful twists and profound statements about the power of the press. I was a bit confused by Newman's performance. There were times that he really took command of the screen (particularly when he assaulted Field), but most of the time he seemed very bland. Maybe it was just the character, but this wasn't his strongest showing. Field, on the other hand, gives one of her finer performances. This film makes me want to see more of her earlier films, as most of my exposure to her is in her older roles like "Mrs. Doubtfire" and "Forrest Gump." I don't know why, but her haircut is so cute that it really gives her that innocent image, even though she's being sneaky and gumptious! The shock value of the different circumstances surrounding Melinda Dillon's character moves the emotional side of the story forward, particularly her last involvement in the story that literally made my jaw drop (I'm trying so hard to avoid spoilers!) Overall, this film is a good story with two leading characters that you will care about and, in spite of its slow-moving pace, it is definitely worth a watch.
(br) wrote: A masterpiece of trash cinema!John Water's dirty legacy has filled these boots for this film to become a pop culture sensation.
(jp) wrote: Run Silent, Run Deep is a war film released in 1958 based on the 1955 novel by then-Commander Edward L. Beach, Jr.. The movie was directed by Robert Wise and it starred Clark Gable, Burt Lancaster, and Jack Warden. It also featured the movie debut of Don Rickles. The film depicts the grim reality of WW II submarine warfare (the movie title refers to a submarine stealth tactic) as well as exploring the themes of vengeance, endurance, courage, loyalty, and honor, and how these can be tested in time of war. It is considered one of the great war action films of its genre.
(es) wrote: Quiet possibly the worst FF movie.
(us) wrote: A fine melodrama, containing a terrific leading performance from Better Davis, that is largely overlooked because of the many other amazing films released in Hollywood's pinnacle year of 1939. In some ways, this film looked to set up the austere-adult driven films of the 1940's, especially when you look at Best Pictures such as Mrs. Miniver and The Lost Weekend and may actually be more important than we realize, a film that bridges decades. There's no faulting the supporting cast either: Geralidine Fitzergerald, George Brent, Ronald Reagan, and even Bogey himself, are all terrific. (Bogart plays so against type, that it takes a few scenes to get used to him.) Beautiful, simple cinematography (the same cinematographer as Gone with the Wind) aid the film, and gives it a simple beauty that adds to the sadness of the story.
(es) wrote: Historically inaccurate and a very basic plot with predictable outcomes.Most of the star rating come from the fact that visually it was rather good and many of the cast were nice to look at.
(ca) wrote: How does a film about a rich, egotistical, tycoon who pushes everyone away while trying to buy them become considered one of the greatest, if not the greatest film of all time? With rosebud of course. This film for all its size and visuals and scope comes off a bit modest. It doesn't jump to the themes it's portraying and come right out and say "This is about love and life!" This film just hints at it. Nudges you there. And the more you think about it the more you realize how much you relate to it. How much everyone relates to it. You might find it hard to relate to a rich, egotistical, tycoon, but the film shows us that we all have one deep thing in common. Rosebud. What is rosebud? Well, (spoiler) rosebud is the word on his sled. The last thing Kane remembers before life became all about money. Before life became all about trying to get people's love. Before life was about making a name for yourself. When life was simple and all you did was ride your sled and have fun and you didn't worry about money or love or pain or home. Things were just right. This is how we can all relate to Kane. We all have that innocence in the beginning. We're young, irresponsible, because we have no responsibility to anything or anyone. We play, we get hurt, we get bandaged and everything's okay. Our parents hug us and love us and we are secure. Then we get older. And all that's gone. Our innocence. Our security. We're suddenly responsible. And now instead of just taking love we have to give it and we have to earn the love of others. We all had rosebud. But now our rosebud is gone. Think about the word rosebud. It's when a rose begins to bud. And people are like rosebuds when they're kids. That's the great tragedy of Kane. His rosebud was taken from him too soon. He wasn't given enough time to adjust to the fact that he'd now have to be responsible. That he'd now have to earn love and give love. That love can't be bought with material things. Kane's no kid anymore and he has trouble adjusting to the fact that he's not. Kane never really learns his lesson. He just confusedly wonders why things can't be like they used to. So when Kane in his depression and frustration picks up his snow globe he's given a nostalgic jolt to the past. And he longs for his innocence. His rosebud. Kane had an idea of this when he says "If I hadn't been rich I might've been a great man" He knew he had the charisma, the aura, and the talent that goes into the making of a great man. Had he been made to build his own wealth and learn other lessons on the way he might've been more than just a politician, a newspaper tycoon who lost the love and respect of all around him.The movie's technical aspects are also quite the achievement. The existential lighting, the sweeping camera maneuvers, the inventive visuals and techniques and combinations of techniques are awe-inspiring especially for the day. Nowadays those maneuvers and shots wouldn't be so special but back then it was something you had to be particularly creative with. The lighting gives off many symbolic tones of imagery and the in depth shots paint portraits of character relationships. For example the mansion xanadu, the shot where the singer is doing her puzzle and Kane is off in the distance to symbolically portray how far away they are from each other emotionally. This film was made by Orson Welles with the utmost ingenuity. He convinced the studio he was filming tests when they were actually filming the movie. He stretched every dollar, filmed every possible thing he could that his mind contained. He gave himself no restrictions. His performance is pitch perfect. After all, Kane was a performer himself. Putting on his best face, but rarely revealing himself.The film is the landmark masterpiece you've been told it is. And well worth your time.
(ag) wrote: Corny ... and overacted, especially by Julia Roberts.
(us) wrote: A so-so story, but very well made with perfect art direction.