An insane homeless guy turns the world upside down for a blowhard. Tapioca is a funny, raunchy romp, a quirky, comic tale of redemption starring Broadway legend Ben Vereen (Roots), Tim Kazurinsky (Saturday Night Live), Greg Hollimon (Strangers With Candy) and a crazy cast of Second City veterans.

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:0 minutes
  • Release:2009
  • Language:English
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:jealousy,   bull,   horse,  

Nuts, a destitute and homeless street vendor, (Ben Vereen) zaps a cynical stand-up comedian with a mystical hex; sending the comic into the underworld of the homeless on a wacky odyssey of ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Tapioca torrent reviews

Muge O (jp) wrote: herhalde izledigim en kotu film.Sahani severim.Ama hayal kirikligina ugradim..bi kere cok kalitesiz bi produksyon her acidan.karakter olarak recep ivedik eskiden skeclerde ve fragmanda(buda garip ve uyanikca cunku fragmandaki goruntuler filmde yok)gayet komikti ama filmde komikle alakasi olmadigi gibi konuda resmen 'atmasyon'.'Gonusma lan'dan baska bir replik yok(ki bunun guldurmesi bekleniyor belliki)Her firsatta Boratla ayni kefeye koyulmasi tamamen sacmalik borat amerikan kulturune disaridan cok eglenceli,orjinal ve 'recep ivedigin aksine zekice' kotarilmis bir baki??.Gidisat ve sahneler(yolculuk,gures,kilik kiyafet,genclerin arabasina binis vs vs)itibariylede borattan esinlenlenilerek yola cikildigi belli.sahan'in asil izleyici kitlesini bu filmle kaybedece??i ama daha buyuk bir kitleyi mesela %57'i kazanacagi kesin:)...izleyiciyi aptal yerine koyan ucuncu sinif bir film.

Mohammed A (it) wrote: Not a good movie to watch

fraser m (de) wrote: the story was very good. the acting overall was poor Zak Orth was terrible and i hope he goes through acting school one more time but Ron Eldard was very good in it. even though the acting and battle scenes are not as good as SPR (saving private ryan) but i think its a better than SPR because its historicly acurite and not a hollywood war flick. it shows that the americans got there ass kicked in the battle of hurtgen forest.

Malcolm H (us) wrote: I can finally say it Affleck is the bomb in phantoms yo

Jackie (jp) wrote: A young good looking Benicio Del Toro was the only reason I saw this movie. And as always it's his twisted character that makes the most interesting part of the movie that is pretty much a typical boy meet girl story but with more hilarious catchfrases and quotes. Him and Silverstone got great chemistry.

David S (ru) wrote: I can watch this film again and again. Hoffman has fun puncturing the real-life perception of himself and although he never fully convinces as a woman he comes bloody close. Throw in a young Murray and Lange and you have an 80's classic that everyone (but especially actors) will love.

a a (jp) wrote: Languges - English, Bengal, Hindi

Walter M (ca) wrote: [font=Century Gothic]"Elena and Her Men" starts out in an early 20th century Bastille Day celebration in Paris. Elena(Ingrid Bergman) is a Polish princess in exile who helps ambitious men succeed by mysteriously giving them daisies. Her latest protege has just learned that his opera will be produced. The next is hero General Rollan(Jean Marais) who has just taken the position of War Secretary and many want to be President of the Republic. Meanwhile, having run out of pearls to sell, Elena accepts a marriage proposal from a hideously wealthy shoe manufacturer. [/font][font=Century Gothic][/font] [font=Century Gothic]"Elena and Her Men" is a delightful, fabulously looking bit of nonsense.(It's never explained how exactly Elena helps the men...) Jean Renoir returns partially to the scene of "Rules of the Game" when part of the film takes place in a country estate with the gentry and servants cavorting together. I have a possible complaint about a relatively young democracy like France in this movie being so keen on seeking such a strong military leader as its president. [/font]

Justin C (nl) wrote: Robert Englund is awesome in these types of roles but there was little action in the movie so it was generally pretty boring

R A (ca) wrote: Yes, slow....but so too is much of life. Perfect ending.

Sean D (br) wrote: After watching "Brief Encounter" by Noel Coward and David Lean, I was compelled to purchase the Criterion Collection's "David Lean directs Noel Coward" boxed set. Instead of writing three separate reviews of the three films I hadn't looked at already (Having previously reviewed the excellent "Brief Encounter" already which you ALL SHOULD WATCH!), I thought I would take care of them all in one fell swoop.In the 1940's, Britain was well into World War II, Noel Coward was easily one of Britain's top playwrights, and David Lean was still mainly known for his mad editing skills. With Britain in a less than happy state (to put it very mildly), Noel Coward decided to put on the screen a film about the British Navy and boost morale. Coward felt confident in directing the players for his film "In Which We Serve," but was unsure about how to handle the major action scenes. He tapped David Lean on the shoulder to give him a hand. "In Which We Serve" marks the first of four collaborations of Lean and Coward and it is obviously the beginning of a beautiful friendship made clear by Coward's trademark wit and questioning of Britishness evident in most of Lean's movies."In Which We Serve" is a film about a ship, the HMS Torrin, commanded by Captain Kinross, played by Coward himself. The movie does have a tendency to beat you over the head with its blunt patriotism; however, there is far more depth to it. What makes this film truly engaging, other than the well-done action sequences, is the focus on the individual members of the ship and their struggles before and after the war. We see family men, newlyweds, and bachelors all in their pre-war lives. Coward's direction and acting reveals these characters in appropriate detail in brief, effective vignettes. These are later punctuated by Lean's excellent action sequences as we see the ship get attacked by the Germans. While the film asserts the Brits as the typical "stiff-upper lipped," courageous face of the war effort, it also displays the sensitive side of these same people, putting a relatable face to those serving. (90%)Coward and Lean's second collaboration, "This Happy Breed" marks Lean's first directorial effort. The movie follows the Gibbons family during the interwar period, from just after the first world war until the start of World War II. Coward guides us through the lives of this middle class as they deal with the problems of that affect Britain at the time. It does a decent job at conveying the rise of Socialism in England, the General Strike of 1926, the rise of fascism and Hitler, the death of a son, and the death of a king. Lean and Coward formulate a decent human drama that touches on the important issues and the progression from the prosperity of peace, leading up to the hardships of war. (80%)After two great dramas, Lean and Coward lighten things up with the comedy "Blithe Spirit." A novelist and his new second wife move into his house.The subject of his next novel is the paranormal and calls in a medium to study. The medium, Madame Arcati, and Charles, his wife, and friends conduct a seance. They appeared to have failed, but Charles eventually finds out that he has brought forth the spirit of his first wife. However, only Charles can see her. What ensues is a hilarious deconstruction of his current marriage and great encounters between Charles and his ex-wife Elvira. This is one of Rex Harrison's first movies and he is excellent as Charles and the ending is quite appropriate and funny. A very underrated comedy. (90%)I highly recommend checking out this set. Be sure to watch out for some of the earliest roles of great British actors such as Sir Richard Attenborough (In Which We Serve), Celia Howard (This Happy Breed), and Rex Harrison (Blithe Spirit). These films mark the height of Noel Cowards career and the start of a great career in David Lean's. Definitely try to check these out if you get the chance (and can afford it =|).