Terror en el tren de medianoche

Terror en el tren de medianoche

“Terror en el tren de la medianoche” is an extremely obscure Spanish horror movie which is as rare as they come. The “Twilight Zone”-ish plot centres around middle-aged and balding station master Ruben, who is plagued by the vision of ghostly train. The train is always arriving at midnight to the accompaniment of eerie music whenever somebody in town has died. Swearing local priest Don Carmelo is skeptical. The main performance of Rafael Hernandez is competent and there is a bit of soft nudity provided by lovely Mari Paz Pondal.

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Terror en el tren de medianoche torrent reviews

Julien H (kr) wrote: WHAT DID I JUST WATCH?

Derek D (us) wrote: Another solid outing from Tom Selleck as Chief Jesse Stone. These tend to run the same course, but they're all good. Sure, they play too much like a TV movie at times (they are, by the way), but they make pretty good films anyway. I don't see these ending any time soon.

Denise A (es) wrote: A great movie. A family who can't live without their pride. (boxing) Good good movie. A must see.

Owen G (de) wrote: This film is absolutely amazing and anyone who doesn't like is insane!

Alexander M (de) wrote: Rating: Fantastic Just watched Tarzan last night and it was just delightful. I was surprised with how much I remembered from my many viewings as a child. This will contain spoilers, but I imagine if you are reading this you have seen the movie.Here are the things that stuck out the most this time I watched it, first off with the action. The rope-swinging, tree sliding, jaguar jumping scenes gracefully fly across the screen and keep your eyes on the screen. This movie also does something that some modern superhero films could learn, perfectly utilizing two villains in Sabor and Clayton. Sabor sets the tone and provides a vicious simple enemy in the beginning to be conquered, and Clayton is more a classic Disney baddie with the a strong blend of greed and charisma. Moving onto the antagonists and yet another piece that stuck out last night was the romance between Tarzan and Jane. The time they spend on screen together is more compared to other Disney couples, and their relationship evolves naturally. I believe that Jane is invested in Tarzan and vice versa from the moment they are introduced. "Tarzan, Oh I see", and other comedic moments in their interactions just further that love story. Ultimately how they end up together is a perfect bow on the gift we received in this romance.This film is not without its' flaws and one of them is the mismatch of the tone and the music. It is certainly sacrilege to disgrace Phil Collin's superb soundtrack, but it is utilized in some awkward ways throughout that undercut the tone. The upbeat tunes are welcome in most moments, but in scenes where we have a baby ape being eaten by Sabor (#familyfriendly) the music is unwelcome. I understand this is a children's movie so something has to break the tension, but it detracts. Another #familyfriendly aspect that hampers the movie is the 88 minute run time, which could have been expanded to strengthen some relationships that were underutilized. One last thought I had in this movie is that I alluded to earlier is that I think is actually a superhero story. Tarzan certainly has the tragic upbringing of losing his parents at a a young age. And at least in this film he portrays qualities that are exceptional in terms of intelligence, strength, and agility. Even if that is just him being in peak human condition he still has the ability to mimic sounds perfectly, which might not be the most exciting super power but is one none the less.

John S (fr) wrote: Honestly, it's less of the comedy you might expect from Chaplin. Instead, you are given a truly beautiful tragedy. The script is so integrally smart in it's complexities and parallels within itself and within Chaplin's own life. The dialogue is utter mind-boggling poetry, and it works so well in the contours of the story arc. The humor is a bit disappointing considering Chaplin's iconic comedy and relies more in the ironies and the amusing charm that Charlie can never shake away from. But it's better not to consider this a comedy at all, but more of a drama. In that aspect, it's practically perfect. But Charlie is a magical delight as always. Everything from the almost Shakespearean eloquence in his speech, to the sharp gripping expression behind his eyes, to the brightness in his smile, Charlie is a grandmaster. Throw in Charlie's magical singing and dancing, and the comedy in his stage performances, and even the brilliance in the writing and direction, Charlie Chaplin is officially the most talented person to honor the silver screen. The sheer power in it's emotion and pathos is staggering. It's a truly powerful experience, and most likely, Chaplin's most thought-provoking film.

Camille L (kr) wrote: Bean est l'exemple typique de la catastrophe industrielle du film qui n'aurait jamais du existe. Pourtant ecrit par les createurs de la serie (dont le souvent impeccable Richard Curtis), le film est trop long malgre ses 90 minutes, jamais drole et tout le temps irritant. Rowan Atkinson fait ce qu'il doit faire, Peter MacNicol semble sympathique mais les autres acteurs font le minimum syndical dans un film d'une laideur infame. Tres agacant.

Bruno V (us) wrote: Paul Rudd for sure the best performence in this , also his caracter who has way to much patience to get Lisa , Lisa kinda naieve or stupid for staying by that Matty for way to long . 2 Hours may be a bit to long for Reese and Rudd getting together finally . SOMDVD

Stephanie L (nl) wrote: No wonder Lizzie's father ignores her, she's so annoying! If I heard her whine 'Father' one more time I was going to break my t.v.

John M (ag) wrote: Turned the animation industry on its head. So like many kids in suburbia, Andy has a lot of toys. Unbeknownst to him, they actually come to life when he is not around and go on adventures of their own. His cowboy named Woody (Tom Hanks) is very comfortable being Andy's favorite toy, but his world is in for a shake up when Andy gets a cool new astronaut toy, a Buzz Lightyear (Tim Allen), as a birthday gift. What can I say about this movie that hasn't been said before? It was the very first movie from Pixar and it showed everything that they are capable of, being the very first feature length computer animated film. Animation has come leaps and bounds over the last two decades, and there are a couple of renderings that are a little rough around the edges, given the technological limitations of 1995, but the movie itself still holds up in the best way possible. The reason why that this movie (and this series, for that matter) has such strong legs to stand on is because the writing is so good. Many people probably forget that Joss Whedon has a writing credit on this for the screenplay, and even though it is toys that we are talking about, it is a very human story. How could you not relate to a tale that is about being forced out as a favorite, or a fish out of water, trying to figure out how he fits in? Sure, there are motivations present that are selfish, but that's what makes it so identifiable, and that really helps to bolster the character arcs when you get to that third act. Hanks and Allen are perfect voices for their respective roles, and there are many creative stunts that they pull off in this world filled with toys. It is nice and short, and when you subtract end credits, this only takes you about 75 minutes to watch. The original score done by Randy Newman is iconic, and I don't think there is a person out there who won't start humming along if "You Got a Friend in Me" comes on. It sets the groundwork for later movies, even though it may not have realized it at the time, and Toy Story is a classic for the ages.