A wealthy Italian household is turned upside down when a handsome stranger (Terence Stamp) arrives, makes love to every family member and then disappears. Each has an epiphany of sorts, but none can figure out who the seductive visitor was or why he came.
- Stars:Silvana Mangano, Terence Stamp, Massimo Girotti, Anne Wiazemsky, Laura Betti, Andrés José Cruz Soublette, Ninetto Davoli, Carlo De Mejo, Adele Cambria, Luigi Barbini, Giovanni Ivan Scratuglia, Alfonso Gatto,
- Director:Pier Paolo Pasolini,
- Writer:Pier Paolo Pasolini (screenplay)
A strange visitor in a wealthy family. He seduces the maid, the son, the mother, the daughter and finally the father before leaving a few days after. After he's gone, none of them can ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Teorema torrent reviews
(gb) wrote: love everything about this film apart of the ending. This film has now put Hong Kong on my bucket list to visit
(es) wrote: Osama Bin Laden Zombie. Need I say more??? Of course, it is ridicously campy and cheesy. Not much for originality but it was entertaining enough. I never once looked at the clock or checked to see how much of the movie was left. Some of the actors were rather talented and some of their one liners were pretty darn funny. This is a movie that Zombie fans would appreciate but other than that, this is not one of those must see movies.
(nl) wrote: David LaChapelle, among the most distinctly over-the-top commercial photographers of all time, has made a career out of pushing the boundaries of political correctness and redefining what we view as beautiful, bold, colorful, sexual. His photography, particularly his celebrity portraits, are rich in their frenzied energy; his work can turn even the most untalented of stars (ahem, Paris Hilton) into iconoclasts of the frenetic image. My favorite LaChapelle photo, that of a nude, afroed, and positively beaming Naomi Campbell lying atop a substantial pile of fruit, would seem trashy anywhere else but appears giddy, boundlessly euphoric, even, when lensed by LaChapelle. He famously left his day job as the most gifted commercial photographer in 2006, dramatically and abruptly, escaping to a secluded Hawaiian paradise in some form of an extended mid-life crisis. After a long break from doing what he thought he loved, he rediscovered himself and became an Andy Warhol post-Factory of sorts, regarding his work more seriously than ever before. So the celebrities, the magazines covers, the elbow-rubbing, came to an end in pursuit of fine art. Now, LaChapelle would much prefer to make a social statement than put Lil' Kim on a crucifix and surround her with nuns for the sake of kitsch. He has directed a number of eye-catching music videos, but 2005's "Rize", a documentary, remains to be his only film. Though much of it is filmed in the same Technicolor, purposely campy ballpark of his other work, "Rize" is a surprisingly mature doc, especially when considering it was headed by the Fellini of photography. LaChapelle gives us an inside look into the world of krumping, a highly emotional, movement intensive form of dance descended from clowning and perfected in the wake of the 1992 Rodney King riots. Found mostly in inner-city Los Angeles, where crime runs amok and pressure to join gangs is high, krumping is, for its most active participants, a life-saver, a persona defining hobby that gives them a reason to stay off the streets and entertain the public after hours upon hours of lightning paced practice. LaChapelle divides the film into three parts, the first introducing the krumping culture through interviews, the second connecting clowning with the dance in focus, the third climaxing with a thunderous battle of movement between the two rival krumping groups. One might expect LaChapelle to let his tremendous stylistic abilities gloss over the more spit on the ground realities of "Rize" in favor of startling imagery, but his instantaneous recognizability takes a backseat to the hugely fascinating stories of the krumpers. These are not people who simply like to dance; they were saved by the art form, revitalized by it. Before he invented, or at least, nurtured, the style of krumping, Tommy Johnson, also known as "Tommy the Clown", was a drug dealer who spent five years in prison for his crimes. After his release, he was invited to a child's birthday party in hopes of entertainment - then and there, dressed as a clown, he kicked off a completely new dancing style that took much of Los Angeles by storm following the Rodney King riots. In the years following, he started a business, became a local legend, and took scads of at-risk adults under his wing. Most inspiring is Christian "Baby Tight Eyez" Jones, who went from an atrociously tragic childhood straight into dancing success - because of krumping, the very idea of following in the footsteps of his deadbeat parents sounded like nightmare fantasy. He was good at something, had fun doing that something, and, in return, became a success in his own right. Jones is only one of the many kids Johnson has supported over the years, and "Rize" takes the time to get to know them. LaChapelle finds a good balance between spectacle and human drama, as willing to highlight remarkable dancing abilities as he is ready to underline the struggles many of his subjects face. As wonderful as krumping is for most of these people, it can hardly mask the harsh truths that overtake so much of the ghetto. "Rize" is a solid documentary that does what a documentary should; introduce you to something completely new and make you suddenly care about it as though it were always part of your life. Though I wish it was a bit longer (we become invested in the cast), this is an energetically shot, empathetically made film.
(gb) wrote: What if a miracle, like the Virgin Mary, happened to a homo?On Christmas Eve, one homeless family man, one homeless young girl, and a homeless homosexual find an abandoned baby. They all have issues with their family in some way, and they feel if they can reunite the baby with its parents, if the parents can justify their actions that lead to abandoning the baby, they may be able to forgive their family. Watch as three homeless individuals embark on an adventure while also telling the tales of their tumultuous pasts."I know. I know. He's just a homeless homo."Satoshi Kon, director of Perfect Blue, Millenium Actress, Paprika, Ani*Kuri 15, and episodes of Paranoia Agent, delivers Tokyo Godfathers. The storyline for this movie is absolutely awesome. I loved the primary storyline, all of the subplots, the interaction between characters, the character development, and the script were all perfect. The animation style wasn't remarkable but perfectly gritty to match the content."You can't get milk from an old bum's tits, no matter how hard you think."I came across this film while scrolling through animated movies on Netflix. This was highly rated so I decided to give it a shot. This was an amazing thrill ride with fascinating characters that were well written and patiently presented. I strongly recommend seeing this movie and adding it to your DVD collection."The damn car rolled on top of me."Grade: A+
(mx) wrote: It hilariously bizarre but still good
(de) wrote: Anchored by another great Goldman script and brought to life by excellent performances (particularly Kathy Bates' star making turn as the obsessed Annie Wilkes), Misery is a supremely suspenseful (and simultaneously hilarious) psychological thriller.
(it) wrote: Boring! So Very Boring! Nick Mancuso and Kim Basinger travel into British Columbia in search of their bush pilot buddy and a whole heap of gold. What they find is crazy ass Scottish miner Charlton Heston and his even crazier pick wielding twin brother. And dammit, despite have twin Hestons, The Mother Lode is a painfully dull film saddles with two lifeless leads in Mancuso & Bassinger. VF.
(nl) wrote: With sincere apologies to all my flixster friends who are huge Bollywood fans . . . Walter, I say, with great guilt, that I could not bear another syllable of this one. Not another frame, not another cut, not another jot, not another iota. In fairness to me, I have been on an all-Bollywood, all-the-time crusade recently, so you'll see how highly, if you check my history of reviews, I've rated some BW product. Seriously, Walter, I was climbing the walls a few minutes into this one. I'm sure, because I'm a long-time flixster supporter to the bitter end, upholding the flixsterian democratic ideal that we are all entitled to our own opinions, no matter how narrow and inflexible they may be, that this one will most assuredly get big star ratings from other flixsters -- just not from me. It's another one, Walter, for our list. Please feel free to label me old, insensitive, and unbending, if you will, but I tried. I truly gave it the "old college" try. Just as with tripe like so-so Blue, or actually decent White -- the best one in a threesome of not-often-under-gushed-about fodder --, and seriously-most-disappointing and wholly vacuous color-trio buddy Red. I really, really, really tried, Walter. But, as you know even way up there in the far East-North, time is precious, and life is short. I mean it: long live GOOD Bollywood.
(us) wrote: Absolutely great. Actually, if one wants to be wealthy, one must always brood about loss, as the Air Marshal portrayed in the end, is pretty glum about the aircraft lost, and the corresponding crew, with the aircraft.
(ag) wrote: No thankyou - Not interested
(jp) wrote: When I get to the bottom, I go back to the top of the slide, Where I stop and turnand I go for a ride, Till I get to the bottom and I see you AGAAAAAAAAAIN!!!!This was really good...its a TV movie bare in mind. Creative ways to make a famous story a little more thrilling, not that it needs that, but it was a good plus! I think that Linda girl was the one who wrote the book because she seemed a little too innocent but it was all well. And Faraday really played Charlie good, alot better than I could expect, and the end of the movie they were almost complete uncanny....It really felt like he was the real deal!