18-year old Willi is living on the street - there are no goals in his life. There, he meets several people, helping but also cheating him. When he finally meets Monica, he realizes that ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Willi is a street kid trying to make a living with petty crimes. He befriends both a journalist who wants to help him make an honest living and an older petty criminal looking for a quick buck.
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Adam G (nl) wrote: Great performances, awesome first act. It wears it's inconsistency on it's sleeves however as a plot-important game by Mr. Owen's Mr. Mark turns from being about thinking of an alphabetically successive word of the same number of syllables to just thinking of.. high syllable words? Despite this, often throughout this film, one feels it's unbalance and disorder might be it's best quality. And again, despite this, in the end everything feels too neatly wrapped, so tightly brief and unwrinkled with so much left unexplored. I wonder if maybe this story would have been better if put to words, instead of being forced into a picture.
Maxwell C (gb) wrote: Very good documentary streamed from Netflix. It pretty much gets you up to date on some of the newest medical technologies, even though shot in 2007. One wonders what new stuff they could add on since then? Stuff changing pretty quickly!
Dalia D (mx) wrote: I can't really believe that the Chris Smith responsible for American Movie is the same Chris Smith responsible for The Pool, and "Chris Smith" is a common enough name that someone at IMDB could have messed up, but the director's presence at a number of screenings proves that he, indeed, is responsible for this elegiac, touching, O'Henry-goes-to-India story of friendship and selflessness. The story is one of two friends in Goa, a younger one without a family, and an older one living far away from his. The two each work menial jobs, one in a restaurant, the other in a hotel, where they scrub the same floor all day that they sleep on at night. The older boy becomes enchanted by the swimming pool on a tropical estate, and in order to get closer to it (and to the pretty girl he sees sitting by it), he approaches the man who constantly work in the garden. The man gives him work, and, gardening together, they become something like friends. When we discover that the man doesn't swim in the pool because his son drowned there, we see how this new boy begins to fill that gap in his life. The man tells the boy stories to teach him lessons, and quizzes him with arithmetic. He decides to pay for him to go to school, in Bombay. . . the boy would of course have to leave his young friend behind. Meanwhile, the boy and his young friend have become friends with the girl, forming another kind of makeshift family, eating together, going boating and exploring an abandoned fort. The heartwarming part comes at the end, when the man and his daughter leave for Bombay. The boy has decided to stay home and go to the school there; the man has agreed to pay for it. But in the final scene, we see the boy watching all the kids in uniform going to school, and he is still wearing his work clothes. Then, we see his younger friend walk up, in uniform. They banter a bit, and the older boy reminds the younger that, when roll is taken, to use the older boy's name. And our hearts are warmed, I suppose. But are they? I have to be the naysayer here and argue that, while this is a very generous gesture on the older boy's part, it is not only deceitful of the older man, who trusted him and singled him out for his ability (I'm less concerned about this), but also a poor choice, strategically speaking. The younger boy has more time; if the older boy went to school for a few years, he could achieve enough to get a decent-paying job and then pay for the younger boy to go to school as well. Two educated people is better than one. Of course I'm missing the point, but The Gift of the Magi always infuriated me. All that aside, watching this movie, so steeped in India, made me miss that odd place, so beautiful and hideous, so tempting and impossible. If the movie had been made anywhere else--in France or Singapore or Ghana (it could have been anywhere)--it would have done nothing for me. But at least I could take pleasure in watching the kids buy samosas from a street vendor, and wobble their heads a bit when they spoke, and do their scrubbing while in a deep squat, in ancient filthy sandals. I kind of miss these things.
Tyler H (fr) wrote: An okay family film that is one big stand-up act for Dangerfield.
Chris T (nl) wrote: I am sure if I had a nostalgic attachment to this where I saw it in my youth and enjoyed it. I might have had a different reaction to seeing it now. Since I was new to this than I can safely say this movie is shit. The creature in the school sequence was kind of cool but this was bad. And what was with the Growing Pains cast?
Kyle M (de) wrote: While both on the director's chair and reprising his role that'd became one of his best in his acting career, Jack Nicholson done this follow-up to noir masterpiece "Chinatown" with grace on the compelling direction, characterization and complexity, as well style and performance. But like how follow-ups to highly acclaimed films goes, it's doesn't have enough to go above or match the level of the original. The main flaw to that reason for this film is the convolution in the basic, understood direction. Although, it's overall a nice follow-up to a great film with the best star returned. (B+)(Full review coming soon)
Nate H (us) wrote: Not as good as the original, sadly, it just seems to lack that something special that makes the first Fletch seem so effortless. Perhaps the change of setting was a mistake - making Fletch a fish out of water deprives us of the enjoyment of watching him work every situation to his advantage and approach everything as though he's encountered it a thousand times. A couple laughs but mostly a disappointment.
Nathanael S (es) wrote: I learned so much from this epic film. Bravo!
Kyle B (au) wrote: I loved this movie from beginning to end. A wonderful ensemble cast most notable a hilarious performance from Paul Dooley, who I loved in the 2007 Hairspray as well, in a performance that is among the greatest dads in movie history. The lead Dennis Christopher is excellent as is Dennis Quaid, Jackie Earl Haley, Daniel Stern, and Barbra Barrie. The movie rightfully won the Original Screenplay and should have won Picture and Director over Kramer VS Kramer. It has an impressive score and great camera work during the race. It's also a coming of age tale that has stood the test of time to still really works today.
Mona K (ru) wrote: I liked the sound and the camera so much, made me so comfortable, it's kind of unique and interesting avant garde
James T (fr) wrote: Required viewing for anyone who's wanted to escape the constraints of a humdrum town.
David J (nl) wrote: A minor work in Hitchcock's filmography, "Saboteur" is the typical mistaken-identity film made to promote American values during World War II. The film's cheesiness and abrupt ending aside, I find it hard to believe that even a hardcore Hitchcock fan would be able to suspend their disbelief the amount this film asks you to in order to fully enjoy it.
Justin B (au) wrote: It has all the snappy writing and excessive bloody violence you'd want from something like this but when all's said and done, it's held back a lot by its budget. It works but I wanted more.