Kate finds herself in harrowing danger when her cop ex-husband, Paul, will stop at nothing to get her back -- and the harassment, which includes sexual assault and battery, doesn't end because the authorities won't hear of it. Also at the receiving end of the maniacal stalker is Kate's boyfriend, Dan.
- Stars:Victoria Principal, Robert Hays, Christopher Lawford, William Greenblatt, Tabitha Lupien, Tom Melissis, Christopher Bondy, Paul Soles, Liz MacRae, Mark Polley, Neil Crone, Robert Bidaman, Diane Plotka, Elizabeth Gould, Lloyd White,
- Country:USA, Canada
- Director:Larry Peerce,
- Writer:Marshall Goldberg
While their marriage may have started off happily, Kate now finds that her police officer husband Paul has grown more unstable and abusive with each passing year. At long last, she leaves ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The Abduction torrent reviews
(us) wrote: Brilliant insight into what was happening in the minds and off the pitch to the United lads during the treble season... I'd have swapped out Tony Blair's pointless opinion and replaced him with hearing Sir Alex Ferguson's view on the 6 players that made it through together from youth team kids to Champions League winners. Some great stories & you really get an idea of their off-field personalities as a group of friends. Class!
(jp) wrote: Loved it. The story, animation, fight scenes were all good. Beerus is a bad-ass character indeed.
(mx) wrote: this movie was okay for being low bugeted but i am still very confused on the end, I have read reviews about it but still don;t understand the point!! still very good and unpredictible.
(au) wrote: A very uninteresting sequel.
(fr) wrote: una soadora... como yo..espero que me lleven a la luna jijiji
(gb) wrote: well i thought this was a great documentary. i had never heard of this conspiracy before, so i found everything shocking. i recommend this movie to all demos, especially those who think kenneth star is a "nice guy" ;)
(nl) wrote: Let's face it: Jackie Chan is getting old, and his physical talent is fading. He's no longer good enough to elevate the laugh-free material or even make it tolerable.
(br) wrote: Romantic story, timeless song, and superb acting...
(fr) wrote: My Cousin Vinny was made in 1992, a time when comedies like these had a decent international release, and people actually went to the cinema to see them. Comedies like these - with a strong, but simple story, strong characters and great actors. These aren't around anymore, at least not in this format, and only get a limited theatrical release before going straight to video-on-demand, while the theaters are reserved for blockbusters. Joe Pesci obviously dominates here as a would-be Brooklyn Italian attorney who comes out to hicksville Alabama to defend his cousin and his best friend, two New York teenagers who get framed for murdering a convenient store clerk while driving across the country and checking out colleges. The story is simple, basic, but the cast makes it incredibly enjoyable. Marissa Tomei actually won an Oscar for Best Supporting Actress as Vinny's girlfriend, Mona Lisa Vito, and deserving so, but I couldn't help but think that today, a performance like hers would go unnoticed, simply because it was in a comedy, and comedies are unappreciated. Side note: she looks so good in this movie that you'll most likely have to pause it a couple of times. My Cousin Vinny is probably Ralph Macchio's last hit, even though the Karate Kid is a supporting actor here, after this one, he didn't make much, plus, this is probably the last movie where he played a teenager, which was a stretch, as he was about 31 at the time.This is one of those movies that you should watch every couple of years, simply because it offers a decent amount of laughs and gives you comedic characters that you just enjoy spending time with. Plus, this is Joe Pesci at his best, and like George Carlin said: 'I pray to Joe Pesci because he gets shit done', and My Cousin Vinny is no exception.
(br) wrote: ddffftrttwwqqw1ddddssq. ooltkjh66yy
(es) wrote: Remember the Titans is directed by Boaz Yakin, and it stars Denzel Washington and Will Patton in a football drama about a new coach that comes in to the football game to help out, but many people don't like him because he's a colored man, and even when he managed to get the football team to work together in camp, they have to deal with racial issues back in school. This is one of those films that I haven't seen, and everybody has in school, which I kept in my DirecTV list for a few years. When I was thinking that I need to delete some movies, this was one of them, and after watching it, I had a hard time deleting it because it was better than I thought was going to be. Denzel Washington is just amazing as he usually does, and gives his performances 100% from any film that he's in, and when he gave some speeches in this, it's really effective and make you feel that you're along the ride with them. Will Patton is good in it, and it feels believable when he's going through a transition that is supportable. The characters are a lot of fun, especially the team who are just trying to deal with high school because of the people in there that's racially diverse. The football scenes are fun to watch, even when you know where it was going in the climax. The story is a little bit different than what you see in a film like this, but you can see where it was going at times. There are a lot of good-feel moments where it's the speeches that are well-written, or the dances which I remember seeing something like that in a Frosted Flakes commercial. I like the social commentary of the film with the racial issue as it's similar, but is different for what it is. Remember the Titans is a really great film that honestly could've been worse when it's Disney at the early age when dealing with serious stuff, and while it's not quite as extreme as you usually see, there are some adult moments in there that'll shocked kids, but still have humor and heart in there that'll get kids laughing and smiling with their parents.
(it) wrote: No, Burt Kennedy's "Return of the Seven" doesn't surpass the John Sturges classic western "The Magnificent Seven." Remember, however, the Sturges film itself was a remake of Japanese director Akira Kurosawa's "The Seventh Samurai." First, I contend that "The Magnificent Seven" is one of the top ten best westerns. Second, I get a kick out of watching "Return of the Seven" for its own modest virtues. This sagebrusher came about as a result of the sequel craze in the 1960s. After the tension on the set of "The Magnificent Seven" with Yul Brynner, Steve McQueen refused to play second fiddle again to 'the King.' Anyway, McQueen's star was rising, while Brynner's stardom was becoming eclipsed. It is important to remember the theatrical title, too, because it is "Return of the Seven" with the omission of the adjective "Magnificent." Indeed, Brynner is the only one who made it back for the sequel. McQueen refused to and Horst Buchholz had disappeared in Europe making other movies. Mind you, around this time, the Europeans had spawned the so-called 'Spaghetti' western craze. Moreover, the Franco government in Spain subsidized filmmakers, and the rough-hewn Spanish scenery substituted more than adequately for the frontier American Southwest. When the scenery is more interesting to look at, the music stands out by itself, and the corpses outnumber the horses ten-to-one, you know that you're watching a 'Spaghetti' western. Oh, yeah, if the dialogue isn't lip-synched, you know you're watching a 'Spaghetti' western. Consequently, the Mirish Production company must have felt that they could knock out a sequel very inexpensively in Spain. Reportedly, the Alicante location where they filmed "Return of the Seven" had not been used in a picture. Unquestionably, "Return of the Seven" looks like an epic western, and Paul Vogel's cinematography is a feast for the eyes. Everybody looks really picturesque when they shoot their guns in this western. Burt Kennedy's "Seven" surpasses Sturges' "Seven" only in terms of its rugged, breath-taking scenery, Vogel's ace cinematography, and the lavish production values. Burt Kennedy stages some exception gunfights, but he cannot top the vintage Sturges shoot-outs. "Return of the Seven" picks up years after the Sturges epic. An insane rancher decides to honor the memory of his two dead sons by abducting the farmers of several villages and having them build a shrine??a church??to commemorate his sons. Right off, "Return of the Seven" differs from "The Magnificent Seven." Francisco Lorca (Emilio Fernndez of "The Wild Bunch") looms above all as a law unto himself, whereas Calvera (Eli Wallach) was a cunning, ruthless bandit that lived outside the law. These films have different villains. One of the villages that Lorca's men raid and enslave is Chico's village. Julian Mateos takes over the role that Horst Buchholz created. The worst scene is the first between Chris (Yul Brynner) and Vin (Robert Fuller of "Laramie") at a bullfighting arena. Vin sidles up to Chris during a bullfight and makes up a story that he is looking to collect bounty on Chris. Scenarist Larry Cohen of the "It's Alive" trilogy could have contrived a better reunion scene. Although Cohen received credit for writing the screenplay, all the dialogue sounds like something that Burt Kennedy would have written for Randolph Scott on those Budd Boetticher westerns of the 1950s. My favorite line is when Chris and Vin meet again during a cockfighting tournament and talk about their luck rounding up candidates. Vin asks, "Are they any good?" Chris retors, "They're alive." Staying alive is what "Return of the Seven" is all about. Meanwhile, Cohen replays themes from the original. The villagers huddle in a rainy church and admit their fear of anything. The cast differs obviously and so do the characters. Burt Kennedy's "Seven" is harsh, definitely less sentimental than the Sturges "Seven." Some of these guys don't get along. Chris averts a gunfight between the loquacious Colbee (Warren Oates of "In The Heat of the Night") and the tight-lipped Frank (Claude Atkins of "A Man Called Sledge") in one scene. "Is he faster than you, Chris," Frank asks. "I'd hate to have the live on the difference," Chris observes. I'd heard this line in "Rio Bravo," but it fares better here. Another great scene occurs earlier when Chris buys Frank out of jail. "He killed five men in a gunfight," complains the jailer about the amount of Chris' bribe. "I could make it six," growls Frank. The bargain is sealed. The dialogue in this scene compares with the dialogue in the Charles Bronson scene in the original "Seven." This time the Seven face at least fifty gunmen, twenty or so more than in the first picture. Interestingly, Chris gets not only Frank but also Luis Emilio Delgado (Verglio Teixeira of "The Seventh Voyage of Sinbad") from the local jail. This anticipates the classic Lee Marvin war movie "The Dirty Dozen." Another scene that matched the original is the initial hero and the villains confrontation. Chris rides boldly into the construction site and demands the release of Chico and everybody else to the incredulity of Lorca's second-in-command Lopez (Rodolfo Acosta of "Rio Conchos") who replies, "I could have you shot like that." Lopez snaps. "There are six Winchesters pointed at your head." Chris is far more audacious here than he ever was in "The Magnificent Seven." Emilio Fernndez is a splendid foll0w-up to Eli Wallach. In real life, Wallach was gentle, whereas Fernndez was violent, handy with a gun, a gangsta of sorts. He looks like he means business as the villain in "Return of the Seven." Like Yul Brynner, Elmer Bernstein encores his original Oscar nominated orchestral soundtrack and amazingly he received another nomination for it. If you haven't seen the first "Seven," you could swear that Bernstein created the score for the sequel!