A killer is on the loose, and an FBI agent sifts through clues and learns that the bloodthirsty felon's victims of choice are other serial killers.
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Suspect Zero torrent reviews
Tommy W (fr) wrote: Although the short run time is a bit of a problem, the stellar script and perfect cast make this movie a strong contender for best batman movie ever
Alex W (ru) wrote: Maybe is my love of action figures but i could totally relate to this guy. I would spend hours as a kid doing the same thing. This film does a good job showing the dramatic effects that a brain injury can have on a person, not just how it hurts them but how it changes who they are. I don't think this guy is an artist but i am jealous he has the free time to do this. This movie has some sad moments and throws you quite the curve ball 2/3 of the way though.
Steve S (gb) wrote: some interesting information presented in this film, some pertinent, some extremely obvious, but the real downfall of this film is it's attempt to emulate other award winning documentaries, like errol morris's films, with it's interview editing and almost art house little montages it does, which really took me out of the intriguing documentary feel.
Alec L (kr) wrote: Low grade political thriller that promises more than the stereotypes it delivers.
Knut F (it) wrote: Maybe i add another star later if i can figure out what the point was. I have no clue whatsoever at this moment.
Jared T (nl) wrote: I shouldn't even be mentioning this one, because it's not even a real puppet master movie. Basically, the puppet fight against the demonic toys, another full moon franchise. The puppets in this movie look nothing like their supposed to. Blade's face looks strange, pinhead's jacket is bright red, and his head is too big, jester always smiles and has an orange hat, and six shooter looks like melted cheese.
Dan A (fr) wrote: Your standard 2 1/2 star road trip character drama. But huffman carries the film with a 5 star performance and the rest of the cast was spot on as well.
Skyler B (jp) wrote: Really good. Really, really good.
Brad R (jp) wrote: This is entertainment. The two characters don't mesh from the get go and the way they build the tension until it reaches breaking point is both rather intense and yet a comical crescendo of a major clash in personalities. Violent, funny, and basically enjoyable from start to finish
Dukas J (fr) wrote: More or less like I imagine Kafka on screen. I remember the atmosphere of this movie, so I suppose it was really good.
Paul C (br) wrote: Typical teen movie was typical characters. The story was ok, but not amazing. It was a story where it could be serious, but can also skew off to different tangents to make the movie have gross moments or show some nudity, which is typical of this type of movie. The cast was not that good. The characters that were suppose to be funny made me chuckle a little, but not roll around laughing.
Edith N (ag) wrote: But With Lots of Melodrama I don't know the truth to this movie, and I think very few people do. You can watch a documentary about the other perspective, but that doesn't mean you'd be able to tell just from that how much of this version is what really happened. Some of the issues don't seem to be in dispute, but many of the others are. I don't even know how much weight to put on the fact that the focus of that documentary is the father trying to get in touch with his daughter, who had no interest in talking to him. The events took place when she was barely old enough to know what was going on, and it's arguably true that her views could be shaped by what her mother had to say for all the years after the events of the story. I don't know, and I don't know if any of us can. However, what is certainly true is that American women in Iran cannot just choose to take their children home to the United States--any woman in Iran only has the rights the men in her life give her. Betty Lover (Sally Field) had been married before, though her first husband and sons are not referenced here. Some years before the movie begins, she married an Iranian immigrant, Sayed Borzog Mahmood (Alfred Molina), called "Moody," and they had a daughter, Mahtob (Sheila Rosenthal). The Mahmoods were basically happy, except Moody was tired of the reactions to him, an Iranian in the United States during the Revolution. Eventually, he persuaded Betty to go for a two-week vacation to Iran. He swore on the Koran that it would be two weeks, but when they got there, he revealed that he had no interest in returning to the US. What's more, because she was married to an Iranian citizen, the Iranian government considered her an Iranian citizen as well. That meant that she was completely under her husband's control, and while she might have been able to return to the United States herself, she was not allowed to take Mahtob, and that wasn't going to happen. So Betty found another way. Last quarter, Graham took a course in Middle Eastern Studies, and I helped him with his reading. Based on what I read, it seems to me that Betty's story is not entirely improbable. For one thing, Moody wouldn't have been the only man to go to the West and seem thoroughly Westernized, only to turn around and plan a completely different lifestyle for his own daughter. It probably would have been different if Mahtob had been a boy, though of course we'll never know for sure. Honestly, I think part of Betty's problem was that she didn't want a daughter of hers living the way Iranian women live. It's true that Iranian women are, among other things, some of the most highly educated women in the world. On the other hand, they really aren't expected to do much with those educations. The pre-Islamic Persian tradition of keeping women in isolation still rules Iran, and Moody was hardly the only man to want that despite marrying a Western woman. However, the film doesn't attempt to help us understand. It isn't just that none of the Farsi dialogue is subtitled; that would be a worthwhile stylistic choice to show Betty's isolation, if done right. On the other hand, even though she befriended at least one Iranian woman, we never really see what's so desirable about that lifestyle from a woman's perspective. Moody says that many women protested when [i]chador[/i] was banned, but the only person to explain anything about Iran is Moody, and he's really the villain. Someone says that beating women is against the Koran, but that doesn't mean that anyone else seems to object when Moody beats up Betty. Even Moody complains that, after the Revolution, the technical advances under the Shah disappeared. No one ever explains any reason anyone might be legitimately interested in life without the Shah, and I know plenty. Betty was taking Koran classes; she can't have been so ignorant of the world around her as the film leaves us. Moody is dead now, which I suppose means that Mahtob no longer has to keep Googling herself to make sure her address isn't available online. That piece of information (which I found while doing a Google search to find her mother's maiden name) indicates to me that Betty's story is closer to fact than Moody's version was. However, the real problem as I see it is not entirely that Betty was forced to make some very difficult choices to get her daughter out of Iran. The real problem is that neither the US nor Iran were interested in anything approaching a compromise. Shared custody between two nations isn't easy, but the bigger issue is that, in this case, it simply wasn't possible. By Iranian law, Betty was giving up all rights to Mahtob by leaving Moody; because she was taking Mahtob to the United States, Moody had no rights to her. The Moody who appears in this movie didn't want compromise, and maybe that's true of the real one. But it seems to me that no one even tried, and the filmmakers never seemed to consider that anyone should have.
Scott C (fr) wrote: This movie was loud and obnoxious as hell. Reminded me of Tony Scott at his worst.
Roberto R (gb) wrote: I really enjoyed watching the movie and one of the most original I have seen in a year. The war between words and picture was so interesting plus captivating. Juliet and Clive worked so well and has so much chemistry which you can see when they have scenes together.