A scientist is experimenting with teenagers and turning them into murderers.
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Strange Behavior torrent reviews
Kilo D (br) wrote: This is utter bullshit that is peddled by the lowest of "filmmakers" who wouldn't know the definition to anarchism if they had Ronald Reagan read it to them in the nude. Sickening, but, free speech, am I right? Well, this movie will just help crush one sector of it and the audiences are clueless, they believe this is the "real story on OWS" - well it isn't and if one would take two seconds to do their own research and come up with their own, free, independent thought on the issue perhaps they'd join OWS not Andrew Breitbart, a man with the charm of a skinned hyena.
K K (it) wrote: D+Not entertaining, very little action, suspense at a minimal
Merkley M (it) wrote: War documentaries don't get much more personal than this.
Mit L (it) wrote: Figured out storyline halfway
Nicola W (it) wrote: Like most lesbian films this was really not much good. It was a days events of Lola trying to get to meet her gf, and it happened 3 times with different outcomes. All really pointless and no story to it really whatsoever
Veronica S (ag) wrote: Casino movies are fun. This one deals with the relationship between Chazz and his mentally challenged son.
Matthew H (ru) wrote: Disturbia is a pretty good film; it features a solid performance from Shia LaBeouf before he wasn't famous anymore, and is very thrilling at times. The ending is a bit cliched, but the rest of the movie is worth it.
tp b (ag) wrote: I love Bruce Campbell. It's as easy as that.
Matt M (it) wrote: Richard Gere and Julia Roberts return to the big screen together after their previous collaboration in Pretty Woman, much to the delight of the chick flick aficionados. But the novelty of the on-screen meeting between the two stars is where the appeal of this film ends. Runaway Bride is a film about a journalist who falls for the woman, with a record for the number of groom-to-be's left at the altar, whom he is writing a piece on. This film lacks any significant vitality and ends up being the predictable and overstretched romantic comedy that most people will probably expect anyways.
Frecissimo S (ru) wrote: I practice marcials art too and I was inspired by o jcvd though so......
Ashley K (it) wrote: Tawny Kitaen was easy on the eye before the cocaine and booze.
Will D (ag) wrote: Mindless entertainment, where the title has more plot than the film itself. Still it's not awful.
Cordelia W (nl) wrote: Absorbing, almost stream-of-consciousness art.
Edith N (jp) wrote: Kind of Propaganda-y The history of Paris in World War II is not half so simple as this film would have you believe. Not all of France was anti-Nazi, though I do strongly suspect that most of the French people wanted Foreign Oppressors out of their beautiful, ancient capital. And the only thing worse than the Germans in charge would have been having the English in charge. Still, even in the heart of Paris, there were collaborators. It's just true. I suspect it's true in every war everywhere. Somewhere, somebody's going to think they'll get a better shake under the new people than they did under the old. The sentimentalism of patriotism isn't the strongest influence on some people, after all, and there were, all across Europe, people who did better under Hitler than they had under the previous government. Still, we are not here concerning ourselves with any of that. It is very late in the war, and Hitler (Billy Frick) is very crazy. He feels as though he has been betrayed by his entire high command--which, okay, fair, given the whole assassination attempt thing. We'll just gloss over the fact that quite a lot of people felt he had been betraying Germany for years. Anyway, the Allies have landed at Normandy, and the Thousand-Year Reich is experiencing a few difficulties. Hitler sends in General Dietrich von Choltitz (Gert Frbe), a man he feels he can trust, to take over Paris in its last days under German control. He has very specific orders, too--if the Allies appear to be taking control of the city, von Choltitz is to destroy it. He is to burn it to the ground before letting any other country than Germany hold it. Thousands of years of history would belong to Hitler or no one. We see the resistance (ha!) to the idea, both from, well, the Resistance and from von Choltitz himself, though the latter is more detailed in the book. Of course there's a book! I've even read it, though not in a long time--I have a copy, yes, but I'm not sure where I picked it up, and it's in dreadful condition, so I'm afraid to read it. (Clearly, I need a new copy.) While the movie is very long--too long, in my opinion--it doesn't really have the scope to get into the infighting between all sorts of people. Paris at the time was a constant struggle not just between Germans and French but between the German Regular Army and the SS, the factions within the Resistance, and, outside the city, the military commanders of Britain, the US, France, and so forth. Practically all we get of that here is the foolish SS man (Karl-Otto Alberty) who comes to get the Bayeux Tapestry for Himmler and the brief argument amongst the Allied generals about how rescuing Paris doesn't really help with their overall strategy, certainly true. Still, morale value and all that. Less whining from the French helping the Allies, too. I can't help wondering if the stunt casting is more noticeable to French viewers. Okay, we get such American luminaries as Kirk Douglas, Glenn Ford, and Anthony Perkins. (Though I note with some delight that Billy Frick was in six things--and played Hitler in four of them.) However, I've heard of very few of the not-Americans. And there are a lot more not-Americans, for what I hope are obvious reasons. Certainly I noticed that they didn't bother overmuch with sets, preferring where possible to use actual Paris locations. (Actually, that's why it's in B&W--the Parisian government wouldn't let a colour Nazi banner be displayed even for filming, so they had to use a greyscale one.) In fact, I imagine Parisians watching this movie the way I watch [i]L.A. Story[/i]--"Hey, I know where that is!" If they're visiting friends in Marseilles, it must be very annoying, or at least, my friends here tell me it's annoying when it's LA and me. This film feels as though it's trying too hard to be Epic. I mean, yes, there's a long story there, and as I mentioned, they kind of gloss over a lot of it. Some highlights come rising out of the density like icebergs in the fog--the scene where the Germans manage to wipe out a whole cadre of the young, idealistic, and foolish has stuck in my mind since I first saw this movie fifteen years or more ago. Lovely young Leslie Caron trying to get the release of a political prisoner may well stick this time, now that I know who she is and have had it called to my attention who Raoul Nordling was played by. (Orson Welles.) That poor bastard at the end with his cigarettes and Anthony Perkins seeing Paris for the first time. By and large, though, I think I'd rather just acquire a better copy of the book so I can reread it.
James S (au) wrote: IMO this is one of the greatest movies to ever come out of Hollywood and even though I haven't seen too many Michael Douglas films, the acting for him, as well as the rest of the cast of characters is so great that this one helps cement him as one of Hollywood's Greatest Actors. Despite being more than 20 years old, when I started my DVD collection, Falling Down was one of the very first movies I added to my collection.
Sherry R (it) wrote: I can't believe this movie didn't get more attention. It was very gripping and made you hold out hope until the end. One of the best films I've seen Oberst in. The little boy was amazing.