The Big Bounce
A Vietnam veteran and ex-con is persuaded by a shady woman to rob a $50,000 payroll account on a California produce farm. But who is playing who?
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The Big Bounce torrent reviews
Kelly S (ca) wrote: very disappointed not one of mandy's best.
Daniel S (ru) wrote: I can't lie this was actually a pretty decent street-type movie for going straight-to-DVD. Today we see Seagal as what you could call a world class thief, stealing from the rich and giving to the needy. When He moves to Las Vegas in search of a new life and real job as an armored truck driver. His partner for his first job shoots a security guard, and forces Seagal to drive off in hopes of acquiring the money inside of the truck, which leads to a chase scene ending in a failed attempt and sends Seagal to jail, and the other man to be thought dead. In prison he befriends Ice Kool played by Anthony "Treach" Criss. They later go on to escape prison. Now the dialogue was good streetwise, and the acting was so-so for the most part, but best of all was the amazing chemistry between Seagal and Criss. The plot however was a little hard to get in some parts as it skipped around a bit. Besides, that it's a pretty good rental with nice action.
cj o (mx) wrote: I knew kids who would want to watch this over and over again, so kid's probably really enjoy this. But the movie isn't like the original at all. The plot just has to do with three random stories about different characters. There's no actual plot, and it's very predictable in my opinion. The soundtrack isn't great, either. The only redeeming quality for me was this: at least the prince got a little more dialogue in this than the first movie. That always bugged me about the first movie. You didn't get enough of the prince. I wouldn't waste my money on this. It's just not worth it.
Steve M (fr) wrote: To celebrate the 100th anniversary of the invention of the motion picture camera by the Lumiere Brothers, 40 diffferent directors (of wildly different level of international fame and wildly different degrees of creativity and apparent talent) were taksed with creating 52-second shorts filmed using restored Lumiere camera, just like the pioneers did 100 years ago. The best shorts in this anthology package of the cinematic equivalent of haikus are very, VERY good. They give us some very interesting visuals and a number of them even manage to provide engaging or amusing storylines in just 52 seconds. David Lynch (who gives us a bizarre mini sci-fi thriller), Youssef Chahine and Merzak Allouache (who shine lights on the negative and retrograde aspects of Muslim culture a decade before it became a fashionable topic), Claude Miller (who tells the tale of a little girl trying to weigh herself), Idrissa Quedraogo (who captures some Africans playing and working on a river bank), Claude Lelouch (who shows us how cinema is at once never-changing and ever-evolving), and Zhang Yimou (who captures the march of time and change of cultures effectively with a surprising film made atop the Great Wall of China). The mediocre ones are by filmmakers who failed to take the opportunity to allow the Lumere camera to live in the modern day but merely used their 52 seconds to ape Lumiere's style of film... a style that is entirely too basic in the modern age where simple motion isn't enough to make the time spent on even the shortest film worthwhile. (Some of these are quite beautiful visually, but they still needed more.) The best of these is John Boorman's documentation of activity on a movie set and Jacques Rivette's strange film involving a girl playing hopscotch, a man reading a newspaper, and a young woman rollerblading while carrying a lamp. The worst of the batch barely have any motion in them and they are so boring that they make 52 seconds seem like forever. The worst of these is Spike Lee's eternal close-up of a baby doing nothing but smiling or looking akward. Whatever he got paid for his participation in this project was too much. (It's a prime and very distilled example of why I've always felt Spike Lee is overrated.) The film is also hampered by some truly asinine interviews with the featured directors (which record their answers to lame questions like "why do you film?" and "is cinema immortal?"--although they do manage to show a few of the directors to be so pretentious that one feels embarrassed for them) and hit-and-miss mini-documentaries that capture the fimmakers setting up their mini-movies while marveling at simple beauty of Lumiere's creation (which even dissasembles into serving as its own movie projector). At its best, "Lumiere and Company" gives the viewers some bite-sized samples of what talented and creative directors can do with even the simplest of filmmaking tools and those segments make this worthwhile viewing for lovers of movies. As for the rest of this effort (much of which is noteworthy only because it demonstrates how the emperor is indeed naked when it comes to some of these "leading directors")... well, it's why God gave us the Lumiere camera, followed in short order by the shuttle button on the remote and DVD chaptering. Lumiere & Company Starring: The Lumiere Camera (and a whole bunch of actors and directors) Directors: Sarah Moon (and 40 different filmakers from around the world)
Michael D (ca) wrote: Not that great, Daredevil leaves half way through this 80 minute video. Seems the title is lying if something like that happens.
Ernesto S (br) wrote: So De Palma copycats Hitchcock, Argento and even himself. Who cares? Tarantino does the same over and over and he still has his own style. The same can be said at a distance for the golden era of De Palma's work. In this erotic thriller an obsessed actor trying to solve a murder gets caught into a web of sex and deception. A must for suspense fans. I'm glad I saw it 30 years later.
Warren M (fr) wrote: one of the funniest laugh-aloud movies of all time. only the veddy veddy politically correct could fail to be amused.
michael b (br) wrote: How could this not be fun?
Scott C (it) wrote: Pretty silly and tedious 1930s melodrama. It's only cool to see Bogart and Davis and Howard.
Batman B (ca) wrote: It was a good Lego Justice League Movie.